Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 23, 1954
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Page 3
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«•*;> %«fe-iV, MOPE STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS •«*)>?><- United American share of work on the fojeet to b6 built Jointly with ifchada. Construction may start *prirtt« report said A great Increase ft! WCfltth Should result because **tii6 areas served by the seaway it* to become industrialized as natural consequence of the oi cfteapef bulk trans and because "access to Should be gl^atty beneficial/ "ft is a historical fact," the ret Said, ''that the development transportauan facilities conlri- td general economic .. •fefc "ifcean-ttoing ships _j . ."I .*? 4 and Atlantic * „. n the report was the St. Lawrence Sea- ieftt Corp. set up by to direct the lOTICE EA'BUtes oirecu; ,JJ development. Consumers should benefit throu^i lowet prices, it said, declaring "the savings that business 1 will make in shipping via the seaway will be passed along" to buyers. As to the argument that the seaway will ruin east coast ports, lhe report said this was entirely without foundation. "The gross national product of the United States (output of goods fchd services- doubled between 2925 and 1950 and is expected by ,,,,oved rny Dental Stem II7i West J'Siteet to my new 'oWat _ •W/ STRONG .STREET Average Aft of Draftees li 21 ly RAY MENRV WASHINGTON v?> — The average age of men now being drafted in 35 states is 21 Of oVef; An Associated Press survey of state draft directors showed today, Iri 18 states, the average is 23 or over and in 5, over 23. Minimum legal draft age is l&Vz- As in the past draft directors are taking their older men first in. the quotas given them by national draft headquarters. The quotas are bafced on the total number of men each state has available for service. Quotas recently have been relatively small about '20,000 a month and a high percentage of state quotas has been filled by volunteers, mostly men 20 or under. Ibis has tended to push upward the average age of men'called involuntarily* ' economists to double agein IWeen 1950 and 1,975,' it said. be- VbWIA J.VV tl»tV» JfW 'Vf »v Wb,*v*< "The seaway will play its part in this expansion of wealth, and older ports will not be ruined. They can, In fact, look forward to a period of unparrelled prosperity. ' "At the turn of the century the same glocmy prophecies about the fate of east coast ports were made iN in arguments of the Panama against digging by mam CLAUSSEH 1954, W. Edmundj'CtoujMfi Priarepptftjfrt, Stttitatt hibtleaftoni, tm. STORY: B«caus« Rlverboat' , Captain Crotch helped to prevent trunk a shove with his boot and it a rifle shipment destined for a came sliding down the plank to Union Army outpost from falling tutft over against*its side. Into the hands of Confederate sympathizers, he has apparently lost business. His competitor Captain Jamison has explained to Sugar XV They vere walking closer to the Loflan. also a sympathizer with General Heath where the landing the South, that Crotch was not as str i p was une ven. The Chinese wo- neutral as he should have been. So man lunged and fell against him Logan and his partner have turrjed'^---- ' •* 11-1.1 »i« nna ^ Crotch's barges over to Jamison. million dollars on the American share of the Montreal to Lake Erie section of the seaway. This work is scheduled to be .completed in the fall of 1958 and the section will be ready for the first larger ships in 19f>9. The first excavation operations are expected to start next March near Massena, XIV Castle Dome was simply a jump- cff place for prospectors exploring deeper in the desert. A trader's post had sprung up and Jnmison was building storage sheds and using the place for overnight mooring and wood lot The camp was destined to grow for no special reason other than Navigation using it as a general depot. The U. S. treasury is to advance me f-anama v^aiiai. the 105 million, but the develop- The bill passed by Congress this rnent corporation is expected to year authorized spending of 105 repay the money out of tolls within 50 years; The report HH1STMAS IN BULK or SEALED TINS Guaranteed Fresh FROM OUR |»RD & 'SON «....** *. •)-',. u ax DRUGGIST Hope, Ark. estimated 36,500,000 .ons of freight would move through the seaway in ,1959, with the biggest cargoes coming in gram Iron, ere, coal and petroleum. By 1965, it forecast a total tonnage of 52 million tons. The report said eight states Minnesota Wisconsin, Illinois, In diana Michigan. Ohio Pennsylvania and New York border di rcctly i on the Feaway. Nine others, Mi ssou rl. North Dakota, Dakota, Nebraska Kansas and Colorado the directly for support. Lamplight glanced from a jad? bracelet on her slim p.rm; he glimpsed this even whil-3 putting out an exploring hand to aid. His fingers brushed her hip and drew back embarrassed. She righted herself quickly, turning up her elongated face. "Captain, I am Linda. You I know, for* they have told me many things. But you are not at all as I was led to expect." "What did they tell 'you about me?" For the moment she lost her Celestial gravity and giggled. "I . . *__ . ___ 1*1 T 1. ,. ..A A grand sight burst upon Crotch .am not one to judge until I have Iowa South Monlona Wyoming are considered in tributary territory. These 17 states have more than 71 million residents or about 45 per cent of the country's population. But, the report said, the benefits of the seaway will not be confined to these persons. "The economy of the United States," it declared, "is so interdependent, with the welfare of citizens of one state depending upon the welfare of citizens of another state that it is impossible for so as they rounded the bend and came down the straight channel to ths landing. The Amador had her prow agsinst the dark bank, tied fore and aft to the trees. Crotch's ore-laden barges snubbed fast beside her. She had been met by the upriver San Diego at this point and both Navigatoin boats had made fast for the night There was no thought in Crotch's mind the two boats thus increased the odds c-gainst him; he was merely doubling his chances of dealing a major setback to Jamison. Crotch rang off his engine, drifted against the bank a good 50 yards above the Amador. Safeties let go as his head of steam began escaping. The Cocopah Indians stood at the port rail fore and aft, ready to throw their lines, out shoremen failed to appear to receive them ; from this Crotcn judged Jamison had already talked and no one in Castle Dome wanted to take sides in what was coming. He dragged a sleek-bsrc-Ied revolver from its holster beside the wheel, thrust it inside his waistband. Then he tossed Goss a vicked look. "Comin 1 , Ben?" He felt glee kick up all the way from his belly. Crotch reached the Arnador first, but she lay in darkness.,Her plans was withdrawn and Crotch had a seen for myself. There is an ancient saying that the man will reveal himself more truthfully than will the wind rustling nmid empty branches. You wonder that I speak American Crotch so well?" was not wondering large a segmet of our economy to receiye benefits without the gce'd effect spreading to all United estate." ••.:•'. ' SANTAS GIVE... sudden insight that Jamison was no longer aboard. He ran or. to the San Diego whose deck was alive with miners' bound upriver. Beside the pilot-house of this second boa' he saw a pair of dark figures Crpteh swore. "Now, 'Ben, we'll pull his teeth!" LAST-MINUTE G IFT VULUES • HI H • iv mr^k ^Hi^ll^ HH &J Suggestions for last minute shoppers, Owen's is still bubbling over with bargains, wonderful gifts, beautiful gifts, useful gifts and gifts that the family will adore. Open Every Night Until Christmas came. about her speech. He was puzzling painfully what he might tell her about Chung who lay stiff inside his crude casket. In reply lie merely grunted. Linda spoke as he helped her along the trail. "I went to an American missionary school in China. Chu ng learnel to speak language too before, he _=...... We promised each other hat if we were coming tc America we must be good Americans." And in this respect Crotch quietly considered, Chung Wong had differed vastly from his count-y- men who groveled filthily in their diggings, subsisting on their few pennies' worth of rice and smug- ging their opium. "Ma'am," he got out abruptly "just what are you to Chung Wong?" She lowered her face demurely. "I am his bride. I was just 15, Captain.-He has been gone three yenrs. It is such a long.time to be without his'love." • . noo In Merchandise to be .Given Away FREE On Wednesday Night Nothing to buy - Just Register Our Daily Bread Sliced thin by The Editor ^ Alex. H. Wathbufn The Original Christmas Story There's no belter source for a Christmas story than the Bible; and no greater teacher, for each time you look up a general ref- •tjce you learn some vital fact 3ut the Christian story that you didn't know before. Eveiy Christian knqws, off course, that Jesus Christ is the| King of Kings; but I venture most laymen discount it as a spiritual term, without specific, temporal authority. But when you go to look it up in the Bible you are jolted by — of all things — the Very first words of the New Testament. Star aftd Sdtilft petiM thir J 24*BourS day. High *u ;; "* 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 60 Star *f Hope 189$, PttH 192? Cohtollddtid Jan. 1», 1929 26 Are Dead as Storms Lash All Europe By NATE LONDON 'J POLOWETKY i Furious winter Quoting from R'ivised Version, Another Gift for Her TOPPERS 'Big new selection of these in pastel colors and white. Get ners now. $9.95 to $19.95 Just the Gift for Her DRESSES Thrill her with one of these pretty new dresses. Just in time for her Christmas $4.95 to $19.95 CLOSE OUT LADIES Coats, Suits, Toppers ¥. One group of these that will please her for x V Christmas. Regular values to $22.50 I $10.00 ERSON . i :,*?,{ y »*w •»#*JT r#r -ifr-tJ , <•>, W ' . ' T it-" ^-Af**!. „ Years of Pleasure For The Entire Family P">? , ^ m SVSETS 1 low As ^^^ ii^ *Mxtt ? A Amos Jamison stood at her upper railing beside the San Diego's own skipper, Clyde Maddix. They waved mockingly as Crotch came in closer, and Crotch knew neither captain was disturbed to see him rere. The San Diego was a trim single- ender of 30 feet greater length than Crotch's ship, with a pointed prow and heavy hog-framing and a circular pilothouse perched cagelike atop her texas. She was virtually as luxurious as the Amador, but much older, and her hull and. underwater timbers were rotten. "You get a stiff passenger aboard for cargo?" Jamiron called down, and his tone carried a taunting laugh. Obviously it was a joke sbcard the San Diego th&t Jamison had refused to carry the pine box from La Paz. taking only the ore barges. Crotch strove to remain cool in i.pite of the heat that swept through him. "Run out a plank, Jamison. You and I are going to talk freight rates! "How much did you offer to haul their stuff for? Whatever it is, you'll raise it five times if you're to crowd us off the river." Jiamison took that, his passengers listening in with rapt attention. Along the river it was understood he owned half the stock in the Navigation combine, the balance divided between Maddix and Calhoon and three or four lesser hirelings. By this time Crotch was thoroughly aroused and he lifted his voice hoarsely. "You try and The tone of her words brought him up still. He caught her fluttered breath. "Captain, what is it? Chung is not well?" Gold-coast freighting had left little beauty in Crotch, either in. his physical makeup or in his soul that ha,d been tempered in salt brine and riverbcat steam. Yet, drawing on some source completely beyond him; he' told her in a comparatively beautiful way. • . : ' "Chung ma'am, is very happy. He js where -you never work never: rip your -heart out* He. is jyhere_ all good Americans and good Orientals hope to go. We say he went over the hill." -; , . To speak of the dead is understandable in all languages, ' and Linda fell toward him weakly^ Then presently she drew away;, questing eyes clinging to his face. move these barges downriver I'll, sink them! 1 e family a treat this Christmas with gMlRSQN TV set from our big collection, models and consoles in all the popular It brought only an Insolent laugh from Jamison. "And you," he called back, "are going back to your New England fishing banks." Crotch plunged knee-deep into the swirling water, his hand outstretched for Jamison's railing Even if there were no gangplank there was still one sure way of climbing aboard a steamboat Here, with his fingers on the railing, Maddix's voice caught him , h'gyf a complete stock so come in today and / and have it installed before Christ- ^^^^^^^f ^^^^^^^W ^^^P ^^p^^^^^* ^^^B iff I BATTERY SERVICE sjf^wMj/M' „-. '< . \. ._ . " flatly. 'Gentlemen, no more fighting' A lady— may I present another passenger for Captain Crotch? A woman who troubled to come al the way from Port Isabel to claim " your cargo, A swinging lantern on the lower deck brushed the reed-slim figur beside Maddix. The girl was .dressed in the new est San Francispo style, wasp-thin •waist and bustle behind. Beneath her saucy hat he recognized dis tinct Chinese features. The gangplank came ever th. tide and now Maddix was cluck and helping did it happen?" Obviously she had been given no knowledge of her husband's death until this moment. How to tell a woman the ignoble fact that her lover has been bitten by a hog while celebrating the Feast of the Lanterns? He lied magnificently. "Chung died bravely, ma'am. A number of rough camp characters were planning a steal of gold. Dhung found out he was at the ppointed place to meet them. He topped the robbing and gave a Darning but, unfortunately, he took a bullet lor his trouble. Linda you can be proud of Chung." . Somewhat awkwardly 'then, he ed her up the gangplank. They met Jim Melott beside the engine pit where Crotch issued ah •rder. "Have your Cocopohs ready or action. I told Jamison I'd sink lis barges and he's not going to. ancy that talk. We're going to do t Jim!" Crotch swung to the ladders leading to his high wheelhouse, his hide still smarting under the sale- mate Jamison had forced upon him. From, the vantage point of lis bridge deck he could comfort- dbly survey the landing, and There was activity along the landing, but it was too dark for ,iim to make out for a certainty what was taking place. When the San Diego's wheel started splashing he knew deckhands had unfastened her lines. She came slowly upriver against the current, gain- The Ideal Gift For Her LADIES ROBES These pretty robes are in both short and long lengths. $2.98 TO... $10.95 CLOSE OUT! DOLLS We have about 30 dolls in this group. Picked over and dresses soiled but all you have to do is wash them. Better hurry! $1.00 and $2.00 For Christmas Giving GIFT TOWELS See these towel sets They are wrapped and ready to go. 98c to 4.95 ing speed. '• «. Crotch's face eased into a thin smile as ha evaluated the possibilities of v/nat Maddix might try. If the San Diego struck him, Mdd- ciix might drive the lighter General Heath hopelessly aground with his powerful paddle. But the General Heath.lay in 24 inches of water. Between her and the main channel, where Maddix would be bringing up his packet, lay a sandbar running unsoud.ed perhaps 15 inches. His own boat could skim across the bar. But never the San Diego! Beloxv on the cargo deck Jim Melott doused the light from a brass bulkhead lantern on his way into the' engine pit- Crotch saw Cosa leap across the deck ax in hand. Goss's searching look lifted to the wheelhouse and Crotch nod- the gesture barely perceptible FOR THE BOYS BB GUNS Get him one of these for Christmas I OU II ricuac • »vi TTIIM NYLON HOSE These nylons are first quality, and 60 gauge. Just the shades she will like. All sizes. 88c :«wctc!<tc«tt««!e t e | «%ieietete«tc > 4m%ig!S!eieieieiste!ete( MEN'S HEAVY SWEAT SHIRTS Ideal for cold weather wear, Extra special only illg SlVlltLJ VW M****-?*** »*•»*« ..w.t**.. w <*v«fj »•»»- 5,»*-»^T^ ^'"'^T * 7" ., her onto the board. She <• a m e fr$m below. He rsvng the engine ptt gvaceJully down taw there by her* for rpyevsed paddle, and knew vw , a well-turned-out beautify! creature who had shipped halfway around the world to }9te the jnan Croi^b carried on tys loreaepk in p bpjc. 59i4 in his d fee valying T b * qnd Up , ' .1 &aas^siSiSiSiSt^SiSpt ", CJ.Q5E OUT ' BOYS SHIRTS These cprduroy shirts are Vegijlar . $3,50 values. ' ^3,50 values. JNlovy $2.00 rapped Free !m§hlben,[if at gomes from Qwgn's w^rw?!>7'n*r.' fro)T> Owen'g complete stock tq9f Will sqtisfy the ( entire fgmily.'. -,* f Je the American Matthew 1:1-21: The book of the generation of Jesus Christ, the son of David, the son of Abraham. Abraham begat Isaac; and Isaac begat Jacob; and Jacob begat Judah and his brethren And Eliud begat Eleazar; and Eleazar begat Matthan; and Matthan begat Jacob; and Jacob begat Joseph the husband Mary, of whom was born esus, who is called Christ. So all the generations from Abraham unto David are 14 generations; and from David unto the carrying away to, Babylon 14 generations; and^ from the carrying away to Babylon unto the Christ 14 generations. So the story of Jesus' birth starts of£ with the flat declaration that his family traces back 42 generations taiJAbraham and 28 to his royal ancestor David. A man may have gone to the Bible many times, and equally many times some of the most vital words, went in one ear and out the other — for certainly 1 had 'read Matthew and yet did no! know that the disciples presented Jesus to their world as the lineal descendant king. of the Jews' greatest And here is the .original Chris- tn«js story as told by Matthew: Now the birth of Jesus Christ was on this wise: When his mother Mary had been betrothed to Joseph, before they came together she was found with child of the Holy Spirit. And Joseph her husband, being a righteous man, and not willing to make her a public example, was minded to put her away privily. 'But when he thought on these flings, behold, an angel of the .Lord J aopeax£5d,.untp_him JR, a dream," saying, Joseph, thpu son of David, fear not to take unto.thee Mary thy wife: for that which is conceived in her is of the Holy Spirit. And she shall bring forth a son; and thou shalt call his name Jesus; for it is he that shall save his people from their^ sins. slcrms lashod Western Europe to- dsy for the third day, bringing cieatlv and anguish in Hie midst of shinning for joyous Christmas fes- Livities. At least 26 persons' wers dead or missing in the wind, sleet and snow which extended from Demark to northern Italy, from Scotland to far inland in Germany and France. And more storms arc predicted. Telephnoe pcles_ trees, masonry anc! even some buildings crumpled before the onslaught of the hurri cenc force winds. Scores of ships weie in distress along the British. Belgian, Dutch and German coasts. But there are hope that most ol them would come safely throug! the battering. The 1,317-ton Swedish freighter Petra, feared lost off the Netherlands yesterday, was located last night with her 21-man crew safe. Rescue lugs went out to help the vessel_ reported helpless and leaking. The British army defeired the Christmas leave of about 3,000 soldiers and placed them on duty along Britain's low lying east coast to guard against any breaks in sea defenses. It appeared that help would reac.h mcst of the ships in danger, but hope was virtually abandoned for the 1,325-ton Belgian 'freighter Henri Deweert and all 19 crewmen aboard. No word had been heard since the ship reported yesterday morning she was sinking cff Holland and unable to launch lifeboats in the mountainous seas. Another ship feared lost off the Netherlands yesterday, the 1, 317- ton Swedish freighter Petra, was loceted early last night and her 21-mar. crew was reporetd safe. Rescue tugs scurried out tc help HOPE, ARKANSAS, THUftSBAY, DECEMBER 23,19S4 18 of 28 Are Rescued From Crash in River PITTSBURGH m An airliner t arrying 28 men 23 ot them Gls homeward bound for Christma 1 crashed landed in the icy Monoga heir. River last night. This morning 10 men were still missing.' Eithteen four of them crewmen-were seVed, some rescued by a human chain, the plane's wreckage was hoisted by a crane A*. beh th* At»6tlafed Prtu I AtNItt »urtan at tl«*l*4WM . Nrt MM Clrtl. « Me*, tftdMft S»(rt< JO, 1t84 -» »)!» CAPTURED — John Henry Allen, center, who escaped from the State Prison at Lansing, Kansas March 25, is shown with police officers Arthur Emmert. left, and Earl Withers after they captured him in a cafe in Ft. Smith, Ark., Tuesday. Allen, with a long string of robberies in Kansas and Oklahoma, was on the FBIs 10 most wanted criminals list. — NEA Telephoto • the vessel leeking. reported helpless and Four deaths were reported from mountainous areas of Scotland, And cne man was killed in north Germany, Winds up to 88 miles an hour swept the Britiglj Isle ? Si •'Jhe h^'Voc >vas .worst in Scotland,' where sleet and hail added to the dam- Feels Cuts in Military Can Be Explained By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON ijfl Sen. Hickenlooper (R-Iowa) says' he is confident the administration can justify to Congress projected cuts in the nation's armed manpower "unless the Democrats Want to play politics with our national defense)'' The lowan, whose position' as vice chariman of the Senate-House Atcmic. Energy Comittee givps him access to nuclear secrets, said ir. an interview: '.'I'm accepting the thesis that our fundamental military strength is, being maintainedw, In fact, we t.re' growing stronger with new and more efficient weapons." Several Senate Democrats Jiave questioned the wisdom of th|, de- cisiohv'announced this, vijeek by.f£ep<* retary of Defense Wilson who said it had the approval of ' President Eisenhower, to cut 403,000 men from age. . Dikes in the Netherlands broke n fix places yesterday but were hastily repaired. Trophet 7 May Ha veto Prove He Is Sane LANSING, Mich. (/TIDr. Charles Laughead, the ousted Michigan Si|Lte College physician who re ceived national attention as z prophet of disaster, faced a fight today to prove his sanity. A petition filed by his sister peeks to have Laughead and his wife Lillian, committed to a Michigan mental institution. If the couple are committed, they also v/ill lose custody of their throe children. The petitions were filed in the Jni.'ham County Probate Court at Lansing Tuesday by Miss Margaret V. Laughead of Dos Moines, Iowa, the doctor's sister. 'During the past few years," the sister said in" her petition, ',my brother has become a religious fanatic. He believes that he is to ere- ate a new'age and that the stand' jng woi Id will be submerged. . . anc' that he will be picked up by a flying saucer." np\V number about (D-Ga) slated " to iVo Hurt in Wreck Near Fulton Bridge Two North Little Rock men were injured late last night in a two-car collision near the Fulton Bridge on Highway 67, practically the same site where the two persons died in an accident last week. p, C. Craber and Robert F. West of North Little Rock were treated ., fpf facial and head lacerations in a •^ / t C-xarkana hospital. Neither were seriously injured. Details of the accident were not available. Code Clerk FaceslOYear Sentence WASHINGTON (UP) Joseph S. Petersen, Jr., the former government code clerk who pleaded guilty to spying for a foreign power today faced a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison plus a $10,000 fine. Petersen, 40, was employed by the State Department as a code clerk in the top-secret "National Security Agency until his arrest by the FBI last October. He had been in government service for 13 years. The $7.700-a- j year code clerk pleaded guilty yesterday in federal court in Alexandria, Va., to a charge that he used government secrets "in a manner prejudicial to the safety and interests of the Unit ed States." The State Department disclosed that Petersen passed the information along to a man identified as J. A. Verkuyl, a Netherlands civil servant and former officer in the Dutch army. The Dutch government admitted it had exchanged "secret intelligence" with Petersen during and after World War II but was under he assumption that Petersen's su- >eriors had authorized it. Federal Judge Albert Bryant sat Jan, 4 for sentencing and continued two other counts of th ethree count indictment against Petersen. the.;,arft\ecl,sqj;.' months. "They 3,218,000. Rep. Vinson head the House 'Armed Services Committee in the new ETcjmocratic- controlled Congress, said Wilson will be asked to make a, full explanation before that group shortlj after Congress meets on Jan. 5. Wilson in announcing the projected cuts, Sijid they were possi ble because of increased opportunities for peace. Secretary of State Dulles said they were possible because this country has "other wayi> to cope with the danger." The State Department said it saw no conflict between this and what Wil son had said. Paris Accords Approved by Italians ROME W) The Italian Chani- ser of Deputies approved the Paris accords for West German rearmament tonisht by a vots of 335 to 19. The bill for ratification now goes o the Senate. It probably will come up for a vote there'before he end of January. The Italian Chamber: was the fourth parlimentary body'vto act en the agreements which would're- arm West Germany within-a "Western European union. Iceland, Nor^ way and the British House of Conv rr.ons previously approved the accords. Parliamentary ^approval is not needed in Portugal The pacts are under debate in the Frejich National Assembly. ' ' The Chamber vote was the most one-sided -Prime Minister Mario Scelba's government* has won on ;a major issue since • he took las( , February.^Monarchists Ihc' ^Fascisl^^taB'ttrt^SdcJal' nient (MSI) joined Scelba's four- party center coalition to provide the big majority.- - •' . '•'.?, Only the Communists and Moscow-oriented Socialists voted against the government. . .:; and towed to a sandbar. Then were no bodies in it. Walter Kctchel, superintendent of Allegheny Pittsburgh county police said both escape hatches of the plane were open but the main exist was locked. The twin-engined DCS charterer airliner was en route from the NewarkcN. J. airport to a Colo rado .and,-two West Coast forts. 11 pancaked into the river 15 minles pancaked into the river 15 miles r.ip.ht. • A tower' operator at Allegheny County Airport Some two miles frcm crash scene said the pilot reportad he was out of gas and was "going to ditirh." Pilot Harold Peo, 33, of Seattle, Yule Party Held by Hope Poultry Producers Members of the Hope Poultry Producers Association and their families held a Christmas dinner party Tuesday, December 21, at Hotel BarloW. Broiled chicken was served to some 24 members present. Arbor Acre white rock pins were presented to those present and Christmas gifts were exchanged. Present were: Mr. and Mrs. .Tack Lowe, Mrs. John Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. McCormick, Mr. and Mrs. O. Hodnett, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lee, Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Bachman, Mr. and Mrs. S. B Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Powell, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Springer and son, Mr. and Mrs.'Harold Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Powell and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Roilly. ^ju^. Court U.S. Inter Security Court Work Ordered on River Bridges LITTLE ROCK, (UP)The State Highway Department today ordered the start of work on three bridge jcbs on Highway 62, in Fulton and Sharp counties. The work consists of the struction of thiee steel rein concrete bridges and the remove! of five others near Salern Hardy, Evening Shade and Ash Flat. The contact for $194,038 went to For- Communists Must Wash. f one of the missing, skillfully ' guided the big ship to a crash landing - near the shore. It f lor ted for some 15 minutes, while lhe men. scrambled, to the wings. Some went back into the ship for their gear. Then the plane slipped back into midstream some 300 feet from there. It was an icy swim to shore in:the 18 degree chill and some of the men apparently couldn't make it. • The liner sank in about 12 feet of oily water. Help came fast from shore Rescuers formed human chains to pull the oil-soaked men up the slippery fiver banks. Motorists" ap, the rivar bank turned their -lights on the scene, spotlighting the -way for the chilled- to-the-bone All were ru-hed to the Me- Keesport Hospital. There wasn't a broken bone among .them and the Before Qur prwntf i«r, Ut's flunk ef H QR His im Christmas Cantata at Presbyterian Church Sunday The cantata, "Carols of Christmas," will be presented by the choir of the Presbyterian Church Under the direction of Mrs. R. L. GosneU, Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock. Members of the choir include: Sopranos, Mrs. Neil Crank, Mrs. W, Dr. Sheppard Reported to Be Bitter CELEVELAND — Shorn of comfort and preetige, a shocked anrl bitter young man sits alone today in his tiny county jail cell. Society has branded him a wife- killer. He has been sentenced to life. When judgment was passed Tuesday on osteopath Samuel Sheppard, his mortal life was spared. But the real day-by-day ]ife of the once-prosperous athletic and socially prominent neuro- Kiirgeon may be ended, unless his lawyers find a \vay to undo the product of his grueling two-monlh- long murder trial. His church -pastor, the Rev. Alfred C. • Kreke, says Jhe handsome prisoner, who will be 31 next Wednesday, is still "bitter" over the findings of the jury which took 102 hours to decide he was guilty of second-degree murder. The Rev. Mr. Kreko, who vis- isted th° osteopath yesterday, saH Sheppard is "just amazed at the verdict." He said Sheppard still Christian Student Day Planned by Presbyterians Christian Student Day will be observed at the Presbyterian Church Sunday morning, and Robert Hyat^ will preside. The theme will be "The People of God." Misses Ann Barr and Paula Raley will sing a duet; Miss Roberta Howard will sing a solo. Miss Charlotte Tarpley will read the scripture. Brief talks will be made by Miss Howard, James W. Branch, Tom Ed Hays, David McKenzie, Miss Nancy Hays. Prayer of Dedication by Tony Boyett will follow the talks.- The following were asked to serve as ushers: Carroll Hyatt, Gene Smiley, Richard Duffie and Henry Lile. hospital said the chief ailment was cxposuiji to the cold. . Foes Try to Choke Off '•" French Debate By HARVEY HUDSON PARIS W) Opponent? of West German rearmament today sought to choke off debate on the Paris tretaics. Premier Pierre* Mendes- France immediately threotc-ncd to mske this . an issue of confidence in his Cabinet. Vincent DeBadie, Radical-Socialist Moderate opponent of the whole series of interlocking treaties to put Germans agoin in uniform, filed a motion to adjourn debate until the Fr en ch- West German agreement on the Saar has been clarified. ' ; He made the move as deputies reconvened this afternoon to resume discussions which' began Monday. Mendes-France, who warits deputies to make their decision this week, let it be known at once that he will fight any delay or amendment with a formal call for confidence. Such a call would msar. that debate must be suspended for at least a full calendar day bcCore a ballot to determine the cabinet's fate. sgren Bros. Fort 'Smith at the Dec. 9 meeting ot the highway commission. Liberace to Temporarily 'Retire' WASHING^6« Au*v. r Court of Appeals., $W, vote today upheld HOLLYWOOD Piano Fired Attache Seeks to Keep His Position Idol Liberace, suffering a "mild heart strain" from overwork, denied his heart troubles resulted Irom romance. The piano star with the gleaming smile blew out his candles and crawled into his elaborate, king- s)zcd bed yesterday on orders .from his personal physician, Dr. Joseph I. Marx. He said he was retiring •'temporarily." , ' \ ,. Dr. Marx said the curly-hajU'ea musician's condition was "neith'ep crilical nor serious," but .instructed Liberace to rernain secluded''in bed without visitors, until Feb. 1 George, Liberace's brother/* who never talks when he appears with* the pianist on shows, broke Mk silence to say that his famed brother's ailment had .been coming, OR for some time. "He got to the .'place where he *nn4-l*n^l t>An«»t1tr '^tfViiiM I^A Vtlatmrf *' elity of the Law eJamphL . Communist 'part, .„„ and its front ^Vgnais Ruling tha^'the^ fated and 'control?^ Union, the.cdurl'noB, an order l$suedTby| ment's Subversive''' 1 ^ trol Board last i&ai require the Communist! register with th&.'J/tistlce mont, listing all^t it|J members and-.linan' ticihs. The r Comiri«ni8J/| ed to ^appeal tne** preme, Court .IfWdofes: tralion order - r »"'^-*> f feclive until ,t „.„ 'Judges E. -BawettMf John 'A.^Dan$hjeiusi|- jority opinion.j'Jua^eT ser/ibly. After the SHOOTING ACCIDENTAL TEXARKANA U" The shooting of a 27-year-old mail clerk has been termed "accidental" by Miller County Sheriff W. E. Davis, Curtis L. Coston was found dead near his home in Fouke. Ark. He was found near a mailbox. A .22 caliber" rifle was beside the body. Coston had been phot in the stomach. Foster, M,rs. Raley, Mrs. , Haskell Jones, Miss Paula Raley, Miss Roberta Howard: AHos — Mrs. N« T. Jewell. Mrs. R. H. Barr, Mrs. J. H. Miller, Mrs. C. C. McNeil, M.rs. Jim Me- Kenzie, Miss Janet McJ<enzie, Miss Charlotte Tarpley, Miss 4nn Miss Nancy Hays; wonders how the jury could have arrived, at its veidict. "His social conduct v/es a very grave error," the Rev. Mr. Kreke said, referring to Sheppard's ad- milted extr a ma rital affair with Susan Hayes 24-year-old medical technician who once worked at the Sheppard family's Bay View osteopath hospital, During the trial, the stole pre sented the affair as a motive foi the murder of Marilyn Sheppard, whose head was crushed by some 35 blows last July 4. By RUSELL BRINES WASHINGTON (/PI Wolf Ladejinsky fought today to retain his foreign attache pest under- the Agriculture Department despite indication's the State Department was willing to keep him on its own payroll in a . different job. It was understord that Ladejinsky supporters .'were preparing to carry the unusual case to President Eisenhower himself. Secretary of Agriculture Benson has ruled that Ladejinsky a Russian-born American citizen is not qualified technically and security- wise to continue in the $11,000 a- year post which is being transferred from State to Agriculture Department jurisdiction. But Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn) calling for a "frank and open airing" of the incident questioned whether it wasn't more a matter of giving the job to a "person of more obvious political persuasion." Rep. Judd (R-Minn) criticized the method of Ladejinsky's ouster and said in a statement the at- tache's abilities in land reform measures' were needed to help cave free Viet Nam. Judd expressed hope the government would continue to use Ladejinsky's tei vices. .Premier Pierre Mcndes-Fance WEIR: -Hinted, to mnkejiis principal appeal for support near the close premier's address of the discussion in the French As- flie opposition was expected to introduce a motion calling for postponement of further discussion the same parliamentary maneuver usfcd to kill off the European Defense Community plan almost four cnths ago. The government was believed to have sufficient support to defeat a postponement motion and also to win the final ballot or. ratiticn- breathed heavily. George said! ,he .played; be\r,mWf& 5 ,,«! • QuotJrig^Dear? vard la - ^^ corge saifl! * \ * *., >|, - '•' Dr. Marx raid on .electroc'ardip- graph- examir|fitipn^dis«jlored * the pianist also had ioo -much 1 , fat around his heart. He placed 'Lib-' eroce on a rigid protein<fdie*t, .prohibiting him to ,aat-sweets or fats. Liberace's mother, who is caring for him as he snuggles underneath a fancy bedspread embroidered with a huge black "L,' f< proclaimed her son's he^rt was hurt only by his piano playing, not by . cion, ceas6dtaW$ - „„ ,„ loads to harmf;ta;th|sffl my girl friends. "He has been giving so ijiany tion. Mendes-France said yesterday that latification by only a small majoiily would cupple Jnrance's bid for a four-power meeting with Soviet Russia next May after action on the treaties is completed, He said rejection of the pccts might cost France hot' status as a big power. AH Around the Town By Tht »t«r Staff 59 More Die in Traffic ; Mishaps ! By The Associated Press There were more traffic deaths in the United States yesterday than a week before when the nation ob terved tne first Safe Driving Day An Associated Press survey showed 59 persons were killed in motor mishaps during the 34rhpui period ending at -midnight. In the same period on Dec. 15 S-D Day the death toll was 51. On Wednesday Dec. 1 a survey showed 64 were killed in motor mishaps in ;l)e first 19 months this year the daily average of traffic fatalities was 67. increase in deaths op the concerts, working and traveling so, nuch without a v vacation, Mrs. Frances Liberace said. "It has lothing to do with Joanne Rio." Miss Rio, who was jilted by the pearly-toothed pianist after she vrote a series o£' newspaper > articles on their love, also raid^sho did not believe Liberace was love sick. "My aunt went over to see him yesterday but I haven't seen him or talked' to him," she said, "I feel very badly about his illness." I sent him a Christmas c&rd, but I haven't gotten one from hint ret." Liberace's attorney, John R, Jacobs, said "There is no cause whatsoever" tor distress among the pianist's "legjon of friends," The musician merely is recuperating from "an exhaustive schedule of . , . television and concert per- formanpes," Jacobs said. The attorney said Pr. Marx noted , a rrjild strain. and temporary Hope Chamber of Commerce Re-' tail Merchants' committee has named Emil Kaden, Scott Store manager, as chairman of the group for trict, Boy Scouts, nominating committee elected Claude Byrd and Buddy Mhoon as chairman and vice-chairman , . .at the annual Morgan and Lindsey,' as vice man of the organization ._. , . They will assume duties on r cr o]_. yii;c-i;uai4.man » • » a - ****- M....HV.* '-chair- dinner meet in Texarkana the fol- business and civic affairs of the city . , . . the Merchants' committee is perhaps the most important unit of the Chamber o£ Commerce. Youth Center Forty Is Friday Night The Youth Center will hold its annual Christmas formal on Friday, _ „_, ,jpecember g4, at 8 p. m. The Center Tenors ^ Comer Boyett, Paul will'be ^mjropriately decorated Raley, N. T. Jewell, Joe Keesey, with holly, cpdar gnd other ™-^ ! -' PHI Lawrence, Dr. James Branch; Bass — J. «. Miller, John Barr, Lewis, sod, Bob Hyatt, Pvt. William L. Evans, son of Mr. and Mrs. J»e E. Evans of Hope, svas graduated recently from the Laundry and Dry Cleaning Machine operating course at Quartermaster School, Fort Lee, Va, . . . 2nd Lt. Melvin C. Thrash, son of Mr. and Mrs, W. L. Thrash of Hope, is now assigned to the 103rd Company at Fort Benning, Ga., as a student ... He is an honor graduate of Hope High school and was Ouachita's man of the year selection upon graduation Irom col- mas greenery, school, college btwdeftts and, gerv^cemen invited to. lege in 1954. Clyd ? Co.l|e§, IRajr Turner an4 Clifford frisk* piaey yogd* Pit ^ lowing were elected to the Executive Board o£ the District: Clifford i! Franks, include of Hope, Jim kelson and the Rev Warren Golden, of Prescott; Dan Dennington, Lewisville; Donald Nunn and Glen C. Ward of Stamps ... the new Scout Field Executive Arthur Hughes for Piney Woods District, will report for rtuty January 3. Hempstead grand jury held a day-long session yesterday but the report is not immediately available . . . possibly by Friday. A report from Texarkana hospital last night indicated very little chance of saving young Jimmy Qs- born's eye 12-year-old boy and two others weve shooting fireworks in a bottle and the glass exploded Piece hitting the youth in title jighway yesterday over S-P Day the National Safety Council said might be the result of several factors including bad weather and n reater rush of Christmas shop- the Texas-Mexican border. Man Questioned in $123,000 Robbery LAREDO. Tex.. W Officers said they hay arrested a 25-year« old man waptRd in connection with a $123,000 ;>rmed robbery.of a Baltimore bank last Aug. 19. They identified him as Ea.-l (Kill) Smith, a negro, Border Patrolmen Rqbin GsllQ-- way and James E. Springer stopped Smiti jesterflay at a road-block 18 rriles north of Laredo, on "It may be that the extra caution akplayed on SrD Day was shorter ived than we had hoped" Ned H. Dearborn council dent. Whatever the reason presi- drivers would well step up ttjeir caution coui teuy and common sense before ihe Christmas holiday season is on us with its greatly increased hazards." • The council has estimated that 1*70 persons will lose their lives in traffic accidents, during the Chrsit- mas weekend. led the nation with eight deaths yesterday. Four each were reported in California Maryland, and Virginia! three each jn _Ar» kansas Illinois JJew Jersey gpn and Pennsylvania; vwp Alabama Louisiana J Ohio end West Virginia; ?"4 Acting Patrol Chief Jcffevson Fe)l said that Smith Ijsd $2,500 in cash with him, including one thousand-dollar bill and on? five-, foujv dred-dollav 1 ill. Smith was popped fojp a rou tine idemification check, The patrolmen said they be^me suspj» cious wiien h»5 birth certify"! didn't ehepk with other- papers suwJ then noticed he resembled 9 p.b,otp- graph on an F8f circular, Smith pad four loaded pjstols his car bu| He 'was W«.ed I'VW? eers here. , attempt; \9 Off I" VANCOUVER a 4i«n* *\ 13 1 *»(»**. ^fff •"V r * ""'"'"!rHi l * t *"~ ltr T'£ foreign cpntrolied, *,,$$$£ "The court *ina3orl^yjg ell £h,ree day "Antipathy to^on trol b en t,q . a foreign,*policy jn tjiis " jovity of mtnt," Court

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