Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 19, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 19, 1954
Page 1
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Washburn Quotes Credits Local f^l'1954's Memorable Quote —Frank (Pappy) Noel, AP photographer j and released prisoner of war, speaking of the 21 Americans who want ! to slay with the Reds: "There are 30.0UU dead men in Korea. Those 21 men still over there are expendable — I couldn't care less about what happens to them." Fascinating Fashion Fact — From Uje Wall Street Journal of January ' "Hemlines will rise an inch, necklines will decline an inch. Ladies' shirts and skirts will appear in such 'new' colors as Wild Shrimp, Coolie Blue, El Dorado Gold, and Popsicle Green." Trade Humor A newspaper got a call from a man's wife who wanted her spouse's f*mc to., be put in the obituary ctilumn because she had heard 'he had kissed his secretary under the mistletoe. "How long has he been dead?" she was asked. "Ho starts tomorrow," was the answer. t^jjjjm MMMpI. I^^^^^^^^H .^tfMM^^^. n|^^*^M«j|^^ ^^pjMj|^ • ~^*<j& />, v "aft .< iteic, •i% ' **>. v , Arkansas: Cloudy <i?ftft showcis this *fief9}fetl-—. Wednesday. Warm** ttrfi :fa noon. Older in the nerthwesi High 65; low tonight Dxperlmenl 24-hour-petiod ending at B A. «, Tuesday, High 58, " •* ' 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 79 • Star of Hop* 1899, Pr«i 1917 Consolidated Jan. II, 1*2f HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 19, 19S4 M«mtaer: the Auaelftttd Prcti & Audit Bureau of CiKalatlort* Av. Net Paid Clrel. 6 Mot. Ending Sept. 30, 1953 -* 3,14* Expert Testifies Handwriting on Forged Check Same as on Other Dierks Bank Records i- Local Story 'iRoy Anderson tells one about Spring Hill — it's not libelous when 1\oy locates it in Spring Hill bo- •v^Use he's a Spring Hill native, fuo. Anyway, llinrc. was this rough. tough character from Spring Hill. back in National Prohibition days. and he came up to Hope one fine morning with a shotgun in one hand hand and a jug of corn whisky in the other. Stopping a Hope man on the street he said, "Have a drink out of my jug." ... "No thanks," said the Hope man. **.)'Shoving his shotgun in the local citizen's ribs the Spring Hill visitor announced, "I said, Have a drink out of my jug." So the Hope man had a drink, and shook and shuddered. "Now," said the Spring Hill man, "it's your turn to hold the gun on me while I take a drink." Farmers Agree With Ikfl's Fundamentals LITTLE HOCK (n\ An official of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation says that organization can find "fundamental" agreement with President Eisenhower's proposed farm program. Fifteen members of the federation's 19-7T>an Board of Directors decided here yesterday that the President's proposal for flexible j price supports on basic commodi- jties has "much in common" with the program they've been advocating for years. Waldo Frasier. executive secretary of the federation, said the board is concerned lest Congress vote a national cotton acreage allotment of 22y 2 million acres as urged by southern congressmen. . President Eisenhower and Secretary of Agriculture Benson have called for an allotment of 21 million acres. dReactipn to Health Plan Is Mixed , WASHINGTON, —(UP)-- Precedent Eisenhower's health proposals touched off brisk discussion in Congress today over how far the I'overnmmit should go to help f.mericnns get and pay for better medical care. Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (DN.Y) said the President's plan for underwriting private health insurance programs is "wholly inadequate" because it helps only when illness has struck a crushing blow. "For many families" he said "the ned is not so much for protection against the cost of catastrophic illness as for ordinary iffld routine medical care at a cost which they reasonably can afford." But . Rep. John B. Bennett (R- Mich.) disgreed. "The biggest need for government assistance in for the extraordinary expenses," he said. I "When the government finances ordinary costs and care it gets into deep water on costs and socialism." In submitting his health program ±0 co:igi ess yesterday, Mr. Eise- "ower proposed a $25,00;,000 gov- promote more and better health protection for Americans by guaranteeing benefits under private medical insurance plans. 200 MPs Added to Force Berlin BERLIN, (UP) — The U.S. army has added a company of 200 military policemen to its Berlin garrison in preparation for the Big Four foreign ministers conference starting next Monday, A spokesman said today. The new arrivals include criminal investigation detachments j^gonts and brin? the U.S. military police force in the city to 500. The C1D men are plainclothes operatives and will be used to guard top members of the American delegation. The uniformed MPS will be used to control traffic and to help guard the allied control authority building in the American sector. It will be in the gOQ-room, ACA building that the foreign ministers of'the United States, Britain 'Glance and Soviet Riu-sia will hold their first week's meetings. Sessions will shift to the sprawling Soviet Embassy in East Berlin during the second week, and then return to the ACA building for the third week AJtsr the third week, the ministers themselves will decide where sessions are to be held- f he Italian government estiniates t a,t it will require 75 Ike May Ask /» j IVIE* f* t >4 Billion Cuf WASHINGTON, (UP) — President Eisenhower will recommend a $4000,000,000 slash in. defense spending in the- budget message he sands to Congress Thursday, informed sources revealed today. They said Mr. Eisenhower will propose that overall military spending in the fiscal year beginning next July be held to about $37,500.000,000. These sourccsalso disclosed that the budget'-will recommend slightly more funds for the air force, key 1o the administration's "new look" military strategy. This means that the biggest spending whack will fall on the army which is being gradually reduced in an effort to emphasize air and atomic power. The navy, to a H-sscr extent, also will be cut in for less money. The budget message, according to these informed sources, estimates defense spending for the current fiscal year at $41,500,000,000, making for a recommended spending cut of about $4,000,00, Actii-il spending last year, fiscal 1953, totaled 42,60,000,000. In his State of the Union message Jan. 7 Mr. Eisenhower said his budget message would outline a cut in federal spending more than $5,000,00i:,000 below this year's ie- vel or tn about $66,500,00,. In view of the planned defense cut revealed today, it is clear that the military will absorb the lion's share of the total cutback for fiscal 1955. This could harbly be otherwise since defense spending is the biggest single item in the budget. Final Rites Held Monday for Mrs. Vannie Richards Funeral services for Mrs. Vannie Richards, 83 who died Saturday at her home here, were held Monday at the Pentecostal Church by the Rev. Hudspeth. Burial was in New Hope Cemetery. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. J. L. Beckham of Hope, one son, Pascal Richards. Active pallbearers; J. M. and George Sullivan, Dewey Ba'ber, Giles Foster, O. Beckham and Fred Miller. By CARL BELL ASHDOWN I/B — A handwiting expert testified today that the wit- ing on a forged check was ideni- cal to that on other records of the Bank of.. Dierks, whiih was ruined by a $185,000 shortage. Previous witnesses said they saw Mrs. Opal Siminglon, former assistant cashier of the bank do the writing on the other documents, ments. Mrs. Simington is on trial in Little River Circuit Court on a charge ol forgery of a $3,300 check on the account of Mrs. Emma Kesterson at the bank. The charge is one of 45 against Mrs. Simington and Thomas F. Westbrook, former vice president and cashier of the defunct bank, growing out of the $185,000 shortage, discovered in August, 1952. Lint-on Godown of Memphis, who described himself PS "an examiner of questioned documents," was shown the check and deposit slips and a bank journal, all of which have been introduced as evidence. He told the jury "In my opinion all of the writing on the check is in the same hand of whoever wrote the deposit slip and the journal. "Thert are a large number of similarities which could only be the result of the habits of the person doing the writing," he said. Yesterday, State Revenue Commissioner Vance Sculcck told the jury that Mrs. Siminglon admitted to him that she wrote the $3,300 check "to take care of other shortages at the ban!;." Scuriock, who investigated the shortages as an agent for the FBI, also testified, that Mrs. Simington wrote a $1,400 check to pay for an addition to her home. He added: "The check was not charged to her account." In cross examination, defense attorneys Boyd T.-ickett and Ben Shaver insisted that the defendant paid foe .the. home: .improyem^nt..-. with money she borrowed from Westbrook. Earlier today defense attorneys accused two witnesses of changing their testimony since they appeared on the stand yesterday. George D. Kesterson, brother-in- law of Mrs. Emma Kesteneon, today identified four deposit slips as those he had seen Mrs. S iming- ton fill out for him. Tackett asked Kesterson, want to know why it is that yesterday you didn't see her write these, and today you did?" Kesterson replied, "I didn't understand the question yesterday." TacUet asked, "How long did it take Mr. Thomas to convince you that you had to get right with him." "He didn't try to convince me," Kesterson answered. Tackett referred to Prosecutor R. Coker Thomas. John Kirby, a trapper for the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission in Howird County, identified three ether deposit sljps as having been made out for him by Mrs. Simington. "Tackett asked, him, "When did !Mr. Thomas get ahold of you and tell you it was absolutely necessary <o his case that you identify that as O.pal Simington's writing." Kirby said he hadn't gotten together wit hthe Prosecutor. Two examiners for the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp., identified writing in the bank's cash journal as that they had seen Mrs. Simin.f>tor enter into the books. The examiners are Ray M. Waters and Alonzo Cannaday. Quiobling between Tackett a nd Thomas reached such a pitch yesterday, that Judge George Steel once shouted. The state rested at 10:30 a. m. The defense paraded a number of character witnesses before the jurors and then Ta'ckett took the Continued on Fage Two Oldest U. S. Senator Likes to Play Tennis at 86 Years, He Is Also a Bachelor By HAL BOYLE WASHINGTON U>>— Anybody for tennis? Well, Theodore Francis Green of Rhode Island is. At 8t> Green, the oldest U.S. senator, says tennis is still his best sport-^and he prefers to play singles. "But it is hard to find a good opponent," he complained mildly. "I got out on the court, only once last year." ' The senator hutes to miss his tennis because that Jeeves him only one other athletic exercise—swimming. "I hpve given up high djving and wu'stling, winch was my second favoiite sport," he said, "and I just rever seem to f»nd the time to go mountain ehmbjng ar,y moio, "J'jn }nterest>4 life. I feel I ought to read this, or do that. I'm curious about everything. I don't know whether it's a good habit or a bad one." Green, a gray-muslached little man with the spirit of a thrifty cricket, is in many ways the mos unusual member of the Senate. De scendant of a three-centuries-old New England Yankee family, ne is a New Deal Democrat, a bachelor, and one of the five wealthiest senators. Yet he -walks 2& miles to his office every morning, and usually takes a bus or trolley car home. Few men in Congress can match his active social Jifp-r-"I rarely dine nlone"-7-rand. few ha.ye traveled abroad more widely orj, offic mission,?. A younger e$ngress.ma.n, Driver of Bloody Auto Identified CONWAY, (UP) — Faulkner county officers said the driver of a blood-soaked automobile was identified definitely today as George C. (Mike) Heath, a Wichita, Kas., man who was fired recently from his foreman's job at an aircrft pint. Sheriff Joe Castleberry said Heath is wanted in two states on hot check chagcs, but that he is not wanted for questioning in the torture murder of a California woman in an Oklahoma City tourist cabin last Januay. Heat at first was believed, t ti answer the description of Otto A. Noel 47 who killed Mrs. Elizabeth Hendcson, 31, and stoffed the body underd a bed in an Okla. homa City motel. Mudslides Threaten Town in California SIERRA MADRE, Calif. (UP)— police reported today the entire population of this hillfide city was evacuating as hip-deep mud and silt from fire - denuded mountain slopes threatened to swamp the community. Sier're Madre police said the evacuation was on a voluntary basis and was assisted by Red Cross detachments, police and units of the National Guard. "In some spots on the norther perimeter of the city the mud is hip-deep" a desk, sergeant said. 1 The mud started to move in on the city late last night from the slopes of the Sierra Madre mountains where a recent iorest fire burned off brush and timber. The area has been pelted by a rain and, snow storm fo r three days. ' . "There is nothing to stop it," the sergeant said. "The mud and muck is rolling in off the bare mountains fast." He said the black jsilt was moving southward o$- a "iriile. and a half wide.,-'" •" . -'-•<-«w-,s^>^v-— -- "If3 clear down to Arcadia" four miles to the south, he said. In Sierree Madre is 15 miles north west of Los Angeles. Police said some refugees fled to a Roman Catholic monastery run by the Passionist fathers. The monastery is located on high ground just north of the city. Disposal of Farm Products Is Rapped WASHINGTON W) — Administration plans to dispose of a billion dollars worth of government-held farm products overseas drew sharp criticism at a Senate hearing today. Sen. Schoeppel (R-Kan) told Secretary of Agriculture Benson that the proposal would disrupt world markets that already are nervous about what this country is going to do with its farm surpluses. Secretary Benson, up for a second day of critical questioning, told the crowded Senate Agriculture Committee hearing that it was not planned to give the entire billion dollars worth away. "A good part of it should sold," Benson said, adding the administration hoped to new markets overseas. be that find Sees Less Money for Conservation LITTLE ROCK, Nolan A. McGehee, acting administrator of the State Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Office, said today that Arkansas farmers will get less federal money for conservation practices this year. McGehee spoke at the final session of the Arkansas Seed Dealers Association's convention here. He explained major changes in the federal conservation program. McGehee said the new program would include "package" conserva- ion, whereby farmers will be assisted in seeding, fertilizing and iming their land in one year. Under the previous program, the jobs were done over a three-year per- Yesterday, the seed dealers were told that several new crops and seed varieties are ready for fields vacatsd by cotton. Dr. R. L. Thurman, University of Arkansas agronomist, said a new variety of spring oats-her-to- fore disappointing in Arkansas—offers considerable prime in north Arkansas, SEED qROWERS TO MEET LITTLE ROCK, !A1 The Arkansas Seed Growers Association will hold their annual one-day convention, here Thursday. L.eo Gerdes, a staft membjer of Chinese Insist They Won'} Take Back Prisoners PANMUNJOM. UP) The Communists told the Indian command to- ngiht thfcy would not take back 349 pro-Red prisoners— -including 21 Americans— scheduled for return tomorrow. The Indians snid they would go ahead with the transfer of 22,039 anti-Cammunist Koreans and Chi ness hack to XI. N. custody. The Communists nine-page let ter vo the Indian command angrily opposed the decision to return nil unrcpatrialed war prisoners to their captors starling tomorrow. An IncJian spokesman said '.he Reds said they would not accept the captives. He did note laborate The Communists accused the Indians of violating the armistice and -idde'd: "We cannot concur in such interpretation and dec;s.!on. "We ccns ider that each prisoners of War has full right to refuse to be forcibly restored to 'the former detaining -side and to demand to attend further explanations. It is not for -anybody to deprive them of this light and especially to de Wealthy Man Kidnape $300, Asked, Rescued Unhu prive them by force " of this proper right The U. N. Command notified the Indians ;that it "will honor its obligations" snd dc.-.'are anti-Red prisoners civilians at midnight Friday. A letter to the Indian commend said +he Allies "will be prepared to process and dispose cf t he prisoners of war now in custody of the Neutral' Nations Repatriation Commission whether tney leave the demilitarized zone on 20 January or immediately following termination' 1 of neutrdl custody at midnight Friday. ' The Reds insisted that j.he In dians withdraw their decision 1o return ^tHe prisoners and "a'ctually .shou!d«rC the duties and obliga- armistice by 'continuing to riold the prisoners and resuming explanation? Contents of the Communist letter were broadcast by Red China's Peiping radio. The Red reply i!atly rejected the Indian view that although certain aspects of the armistice have hot been fulfilled, Indian custodian troops could neither hold the prisoners nor retain them, but could only return them to their captors. The U. N. told the- Indians Saturday that the yvvoul daccept anti- Red prisoners. The Communists rejected any proposal which would transfer, the prisoners from Indian custody before (1) They receive explanations and (2) a Korean peace conference discusses their fate. Lt. Gen. K. S. Thimayya, Indian chairman of the Neutral Nations Repatriation Commission, said anti-Red prisoners wo'-Hl move southward from stockades in Korea's neutral zone on fcheJu:.3. GM Plans Big Expansion Program NEW YORK (JPI— General Motors today announced another billion^ dollar expansion program. Sixty per cent of the funds will be spent this year and the remainder by the fall of 1955. The program is designed mainly to provide additional capacity for GM's automotive divisions. Harlow H. Curtice, GM president, disclosed the undertaking along with an optimistic outlook on business prospect:: in an address to 500 business and industrial leaders at K luncheon preliminary to the opening Thurday of GM's Motorama of 1954. He said GM has spent two billion dollars on expansion since World War II. He predicted a gross national product this year "approximately equal to the 365 billion estimated for 10/53. Week of January 25-30 to Be Proclaimed 'Farmer's Week' in Hope, Hempstead County Chairman Emil Kaden, of the armor's Week Committee, reports at plans are developing rapidly r the week of January 25 through ). The Mayor is being asked to •oclaim that week "Farmer's eek" in Hope, > Arkansas . The week's lactiv'Ttles' will be cli axed on Thursday, January 28, ith a special day. Farm families ill be asked to register in the Hope lamber of Commerce office bc- veen the hours of 9:00 to 11:00 a. . Thursday morning, and to get ieir coupon which is their treasure 4nt ticket. The treasure; hunt will carry the articipates through several of the ope businesses in search of an em of mechandise bearing the jrresponding number to the num- 21- on their coupon. . Upon finding lis merchandise, the person then aims his or her treasure. This •nivi i^p<5 t~n Vif* nnp fif thp TTin^ii" in* .UIIllot;o LU .UG -UliC \JL UlC illUdli ill" resting .programs attempted by le Retail Merchants, At the noon hour the merchants re serving a free lunch to the rm families in the building for- lerly occupied by the Routon & ompany. After lunch the 'entire group will ssemble in the City Hall for an Eternoon session of 'discussion on roblems and interprises of mutual iterest and benefit to all farmers ne details of the program, will be nounced later. During the afternoon, prizes will e given by the Retail Merchants > the lar,gosfc (.famuy'-presVnt, the irmer which traveled the greatest istance to attend, and to the old- st present as well as other miscel- neous prizes. > ' Serving with Mr. Kaden, in arran- ng the activities for the : week ave been Dewey Baber; Cecil Deney, Lynn Franks, A. E. Slusser, nd Oliver A9dams. Mr. Adams program chairman and serving ith him have been Frank McLarty se -Amour, Miss Beryl Henry, Ned urtle, Cecil Bittle, and E. R. rown. ' ; Cecil Delaney and Dewey Baber. •e co-chairmen of the Food Com- ittee along with Joe Hankins He•y Haynes, Mrs. Ched Hall, Fred resham, Ralph Montgomery, and 2Wel Moore, Jr. Four Children Perish in Fire ABINGTON, Mass. W) ; — Four lildren perished, ahpther was irnsd and three others were res- icd last night ;as fire swept a Extended Forecast For Jan. 19-23: UP) / Arkansas — Temperatures will average near npnnaJ north Arkansas ind 3-7 degrees above in other, sections. Normal minima 26-36. Normal maxima 45-65. A little colder Wednesday aud warmer Thursday. Precipitation - mostly modorate. Showers Wednesday, Thursday or Friday. Newsmen Keep • ' * 8 * g<rfnnninfi P^SlM^lHU a Secret SAN FRANCISCO (UP) — The kidnaping of realtor Leonard Moskovitz was one of the best kept secrets in the history of Americ£in jvUfiiciiiisrtit Since his abduction last Saturday every new spaperman in the Snn Francisco Bay area has known about the story b ut all "sat 'on it" at the request of police. ' t < Probably neve"r before have so many wire services, newspapers and radio stations held up publication of & big/' stoty for so', long-^j The reason that police rj ,requeste$ this cooperation • ^as that th^-first aote .teceive'd by -Mogcovitetpgjfclrd ents said specifically ihat' if anything about the kidnaping appeared in the (newspapers, Mdskovitz would' bo ' immediately killed. . Chief of Inspectors Jame'S. L. English said it was "a • miracle" the story had nit leaked out earlit er. But he gave, full credit for saving the man's life to the press. The kidnaped man's father, Maurice Moskovitz, said ' 'our son is alive because the press kept their word. They did not break the police confidence." ' Whan the first note was received, about 6:30 p. m. Saturday, English was bombarded with questions from reporters. He immediately gave instructions to all police^ stations <n the area that all questions by newsmen, on the kidnaping should be referred to him. f > English carefully explained' to each inquiry that the only hope of keeping Moskovitz alive lay in keeping the news suppressed. He said that he would answer' no, questions unless the news outlet involved agreed to hold off until th6 Saturday, P(| eel i.. xTAT SAN FRANCISCO thy ybung San tate broker kl held for $300, _ , cued unharmed .early t« lice who arrested the,! The kidnaped mini W kovitz, 30,,,told, uewfemj broad smile: ^ , ' <>'>, It's wwndeiful. 1 lice department." Dist. Atty, announcing tho identified' the, tWo' slispect old. Jackson, f 57.'' afld7tf,dB^ both tSf Sacr&meflto, r'Ca. MoskbvitZ'Was found^l a rented house 'al'lfff^ a few minutes af(4r.jjjtfof spectors picked r iip. Xjeajj talked' wlth,,-th,e (,vlcJlM from a public t^lfeph^nc^ blocks awayi Lua^$udj Police Lt.sDolV^ squaled>.ajjr° tJ - 4!A - cers to 'the' 'Kewspapete MdiSi^ radio sfc&Qtt?' kidnapihgigine riedV roe! rtM$«3&! i - ,-t"> i!"V~»"*-T! 1 "8WX«i some men.,, ThaysCfWa^t* won't be • turned'Kloo'sS* won't be • tuj paid. There" it for"; won't see "Do not the me "If there ;'isf?a: they'll stop ft hotl, as they say'..,,'V'" „ The note demanded'^^3 bills. from * <Jiff erenV' federal single-family Quonset - type home cae wa near the Rockland line. Fire officials said two was found or the embargo was broken, children En S llsh SE »M that * £ tho press died in a second-story room added association, newspaper or radio to the small home'and two others a ^ lon would agree to the em- were found under a* collapsed bed ? ar S°' it would be kept fujly in- ... T^w-"f ^ — fnvtrvmrS A*» s*n f\\-t iitnn i«» J V> n jmmn-M. formed of each step in the invest!* gation. on tho first floor. Dead were Roger McDonald, 8, and his brothers, James, 0, Kevin, 3, and David, 2. A 6-week-old sister,, Jannine, suffered serious head burns and was DRUSSELLVILLE Wt — A 66-yeav- BURNS FATAL taken, to Brockton Hospital. old business man, buined when his Thr.ae other children, William, colhing caught on fire Sunday 10, Wayn.e 7, and Linda, 4, were night, died here yesterday, rescued by their parortts, Mr. and He was Albert Lee, owner of Mrs.^Francis McDonald, and neigh; the Kay Lee Lumber- Co., and the bors. Ray Lee Implement Co. Fuel-sat- Fire officials said the fire start- urated clothing ho wag wearing ed apparently from an overheated caught fire when he stood too close space heater. to an open stove. All Around the Town By The Star Staff Hope's B&PW. Club with a profit of around $900 is very thankful to ..A, • everyone for fine cooperation in No depression is in my vision," makine the musical show a success he said. "It is my belief the national economy will be strong and healthy throughout the year." He said he lo oked for little changs in the over-ah level of em- Jioyment. "Con sumer expendi- ures should continue substantially at present high levels as a rer suit of well-sustained incomes and lower taxes," he said. 'He predicted General Motors' I -V-, f-ti 1 i, ,*• J d LVtiK*, volume of sales "in physical and dollar terms in 1954, should not be far from the high level attained in 1953, Last;, year, " e re ' ported GM's dollar sales exceeded nine billion dollars ''fay a substantial amount." For tm auto industry specifically the GM president said, "I estjr mate the domestic market should- absorb, in the ares of S.SQQ.OQQl^perisTv.J cays and trucks. Unjt producttaa; Hu'" - — - - fQ« A ..M^»4v I.!jV\ making the musical show a success . . , in the baby contest, the King was David Franklin Morris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Morris; .Queen —» Mindy McElroy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred MpElroy; Prince •>-* Richard Lee Rider, son of Mr, and Mrs. F. D. Rider o| Patrnos: Princess — Mary Nell Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Ferrell Williams; Duke -i-Jpanny Putman, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Putman and Dutchess — Amelia Levered daughter o| Mr, and Mrs, Leverett. Paris, France edition pf the York Herald Triune men^S Hope athletes in a column, lege Viewpoint, b,y Jrying . . . the clipping'-was .se Emmctt ThompSP^ 'by bf r score in a 55 to 7 shellacking: Fielding's Stamps team won 74 te Oj Reeder and Wesley both suffered broken collarbones in Henderson's final game. The Eastern Star is sponsoring a spaghetti supper at 6:30 Thursday night at the Masonic Hall . . * the supper is open to the public S n d if you would like to attend contact Mrs. Vic Cobb or Mr?, E, A. Mfi" Dowel! by Wednesday, Jan. gQ ,-.,./ Qharjes Reynerson, advises that tWi TB seal drive js som,e |?QO its, qupta pnd ceiyed stumps in the m,finey,fp.F Judge Thepdis sentenqed' Boys by Judge Lindsey. Y^. ¥SVJ been sentenced* 'j stealing an Motors lice recoyerecj With Lindsey Franl^ Wopj sentenced to" state penitentiary, gold watch from- ;'. Christmas night, sought since rested by Then, it fore he Elrey into a fejld of the ' the saw and south ;pf two yeays yea,r for 'grand

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