Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 20, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 20, 1954
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Page 6
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HOP! STA R ,~ H 0 M , ARKANSAS Wednesday, January 20, 1954 Wants to leave French lannish Style Gl Rapist H*td for Sanity Test THOMAS W» — American "should 1 give the heave-ho tnanntefi styles that France Stf tfi foist on thdm, Liza- St&ill Counseled tbday. •<»' ?Su» they're ewfui " she ex- eSalrned Irt her foggy vblce. She ihkilsecn some pictures of the late L yP&tU ^Styles, the models had boy- ?'\|6h haircuts'- and their outfits "the clirves that arc cus- with most females. , terrible," she said. ^absolutely , subversive. What happen to the institution of No man wnats to mar- fry St»mcon6 who looks like his bfdthcr. Or, if he's an older man, wpfce his son, <*, *'Thls could upset our whole sys-i ytem. f lt ! c the women who keep atten ' IrMtt fighting. 1C men lose their recpiect lor, \vomen and treat ns men, it could lead to ,iMi8S.Seott.fimltted a laugh that *!s;ound>2d Jlke^~«»i off-center buaz- IfS&W, f sa 1 gSllffii-ed that she wasn't £nbhllrely Berlo&s. Perhaps she was KipMiing It a little strongly. But llihottS was no doubt that she was Pfjpdrtur|)e4 "WLihe fasten trend DALLAS, (ft A sanity hearing starts here today for a 30-ytar- old AWOL soldier, charged with rape and robbery in a fear-pack- Cd, all niRht ride into Arkansas. Defense Attorneys for Donald J. Sutcliffo won a motion for a sanity hearing yesteiday before District Judge Jarold B. Wright. The judge had overruled another motion for continuance of the same issue. A motion for a continuance on ground the defendant had given a new statement in the case also was overruled yesterday by Judge Wright. Attoroys for the Detroit soldier said yesterday he "was insane last Dec. 11 and is insane now." Sulcliffc Is accused of kidnaping a young Dallas couple at gunpoint, forcini; them to drive Into Arkansas from Dallas and raping the wife t\vlce while the husband was ;ockcd in the'trunk of the car. The couple was released by their abductor near Donaldson Ark. .Sutcliffc was ctpturcd near Vlalvcrn. Ark., as he attempted to lltch a ride with two Officers who \Verc searching for the kidnaper. think it's all right for w.omen j^lo wc&r trousers," she commertlqd. SlVflBiH.I favor tho fitted, toreador {'/pants that cling to a woman's fig- t^'urc "a'rid sjiow her c,pi»(ours. ,1 also jfjike with it a olouse that will re- L^c"al»thc outline of her bosom, not Vl ,_,go halfway on the mannish t'lookY,'u •a 1 ' 4 woman appears man- pnisOefo# v the nock liei-;face and U ^' n ^naufd" be feminine. If she to wqaira short haircut that s, her clothes , be iominino. I' -can-" think of nothing tha<i ji woman wearing one se flat - chested, narrow- outfits and a short haircut ['-"little riiakeup. That's SUP' |d* to be tha new style too— W eye makeifp, a thin line of tick _ and a svnite face. Ugh! ijsppposc some of the ultra-smart -—--jjwill dress up like that, and ",fep su^ch , things in the high- 'magazines. t,American women wouldn't .j&r'sacrificing their glamor " would love whatever lor' men." to pussies nior Money Y'$*" ** 4 J" ' •'"" i JACK STEViNsdN I *-,_<•. ?J * *M0AUHX Calif., MV- •er f/lel Patton, \vhp set exist- jjcbrds in three events more years ago, figures he'l; a good run for || "money next month. *"je long-le^gco former Uni- pt Southern California star, lets it be known his living tinuft to qQme from teach jot sprlntinfe. He'll train when|o\^o| t hc k can sandwich it in. ttonj' confirmed the annouce- •? from' Melbourne yesterday hag agreed to race againsl m Herb McKenley ane , Aus§ie props in what is |,Jhp,world professional foo: 'championships, He dpclin- p'say h'ow much cash he'll get. *""* the-' laces arc Feb. 12 ane have to get in shape in '.- Weighing 152, or just four gSpp^Op'more tha-i when in college "i^vhfi th St. Lawrence Seaway Is Debated By JAMES E MAR LOW WASHINGTON —Every president" Tor '60 years—including Pro.si- eht Eisenhower—has blessed the ictea ol making the St. Lawrenr» Llivcr a seaway for ocean going snips to liavcl between the Atlan- ilc. and the Great Lakes. - For a week the Senate has been debating a bill to make the United atates a partner with Canada in developing such a seaway. This would mean deepening the channel and building some locks at a cost ot 88 million dollars to this conn try, 175 millions to Canada. This issue has bounced arounci in Congress since the end of World War I. But whenever it came to a yotc, sometimes after weeks of debate, as il did in 1934, 1044, 1948 and 1052, the Senate vqtcd it down. It may not do so now. In this session , the House has not ye1 acted; Canada, fed up waiting, finally said she would develop the sna- way, with or without. U. S. help. It's set to begin work by itself, if necessary. . Through the years m i 1 itary cliicTs "of staff," the .secretary of defense, the National Security Board an dthe National Security Resources Board have approved the idea. , Eisenhower says this lational board meeting. She also ;ave enlightcnnig' facts on the So- r iet spy rings inside the United itates Government from the United itates News. A World Report issue f Aug. 28lh. Mrs. Nnorr also spoke strongly or the Bricker Amendment that as the approval of the National] 3. A. R. Congress and explained ,s purpose. Mrs. J. L. Cos Complimented Mrs. N. A. Peters and Mrs. Vhick Roberts entertained with a >ink and blue shower on Thursday veiling in the home of Mrs. Violet 7oe complimenting Mrs. J. L. Coc. 3ainty arrangements of white car- lations and yellow mums were ilacccl at points of interest in the ntcrtaining rooms. Games were played with prizes eing won by Mrs. Irene Slazle, Mrs. Dorothy McBride and the onorce whose prize was her lovely gifts presented to her in a dccorat- d basket. After the gifts were displayed ake and coffee were served to linetccn gusts. "PRIVILEGE" TO DIE OF CANCER—Rev. Julius Busse, a Catholic priest, of Parsons, Kan., dying of cancer thinks it's a privilege to die of the disease. A former 5tb Army chaplain during WorlU War II, the 46*year-old clergyman said, "It Isn't the certainty of death that men fear- it is the uncertainty, and the person with cancer fs blessed with time to prepare for death." expect anything like his 9,3-seqoiid record in the 100-yard dash or 20.2 in tho 220-^drd and 200-meter events. Kc explains: n "In college I could run D.G or 21 flat with five or six week training afte/ a complete layoff and I've been rather active the past few years with general conditioning, golf, |handb«ll and such sports. I think I'll be in good running shiipe tut,frankly I .have no idea of how fast I'll bO'.ablc to ruji." He termed acceptance of the offer "A spur-of-the-momonl type of thing." Negotiations started 'and stopped last summer with disagreements en time and money, then started again a few weeks ago. Before that, he says, ,'I thought my running days were over." There's just one possible hitch. He still needs approval of a nine- day leave from his job as track coacn and couns-'cllor at Long Beach City College! Action on his request is expected shortly. He V}£W£R£<USE POLAROID SEPARATE HEARING, DEVICES Mr. and Mrs. Whit Davis Johnny ....<....... _.™..^. an d Sue of Jacksonville were the members oT the"l950 Canasta Ckib I weekend guests of his parents Mr. n Thursday afternoon at the Law- and Mrs. John A. Davis. j Mr. and Mrs. Orin Ellsworth had red I as their Saturday night dinner «?PTTLER—A new TV set shown at the American Furniture Mart in Chicago, 111., do mucfr o settle husband-wife disputes concerning which P Wm they.j^'^ * ™J*T ThP new set solves the problem for them—it gets two programs at the same time. Each viewer cail watch his favorite program'by'looking at the screen through a Polaroid window. Separate earphones are provided for each viewer. ShaTwinkf, he can do it—but doesn't tentatively plans to, leave Feb. 6. i country should take part for the sake of national security. This is the picture: A watery highway 1,185 miles long stretches north from Luke On- tarlly through the St. Lawrence Iliver and gull: to the Atlantic. For 114 miles the river is the boundary between i the United States and Canada. Any American development woi'ltl be in that 114-mile stretch. The rest of .thei watcfrwav is in Canada. ....'.If Congress approves, tills coun try will join Canada' in deepcninQ the river channel where-nece.ssar,.v to n minimum of 27 feel, building locks, and charging lolls for Ihe ships'passing'through. If the Unil- ed Slates doesn't join up, Canada alone will collect the tolls, mostly frim U. S. ships. Work by this country would cover perhaps a total of 11 miles, plim the building of three locks and guard gates. Canada would do any deepening needed elsewhere, build four locks, and widen the Wellanri Canal which joins Lakes Ontario and Erie. The work would takf» K THIS TAG ON A USED CAR TELLS YOU- you can buy with MEW-CAR CONFIDENCE! 6 ways better • Thoroughly Inspected • Reconditioned for Safety • Reconditioned for Performance • Reconditioned for Value • Honestly Described PT- DEALER evrolet Co Phone Wednesday, January 20 On Wednesday evening Presbyterians and their friends will meet for supper at.6:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. J. Hi Spponcr from the African 'Mission Field will be guests, .Thursday January 21 The Business Women's Circle of the First'Baptist Church will meet on Thursday evening at 7; 30 in the home of Mrs. Brad Bright. Mrs. H. A. Knorr D. A. R. Guest The Benjamin Gulp Chapter, about six years. Sen Wiley (R-Wis.), leading the cScnatc fight for the bill, estimates; 75 per cont of U. S. merchant ships could come down the seaway. For the rest the channel wouldn't be deep enough. The biggest of 'the ships which came through could go no farther west than Toledo, Ohio. Widening the Groat Lakes channels so such ships could travel farther west would have to wait for some other day . Meanwhile, the slate o£ New York and the province ol Ontario plan to build river power dams-whether or not the United States joins Canada nideveloping the seaway—with a capacity of 12,00,000,000 kilowatt hours of electricity. This would be divided equally between New York and Ontario. New York could distribute its share of the power as far east as Maine, Total cost oif this program: (iOO million dollars. Here are main arguments for American participation in the; seaway: If the United States docsn I get in on il, Canada will do it alone, and collect the tolls: the seaway would cut 1,000 miles of the open- sea route to Wesl Europe; in case of war it would give this country just that much transportation and the Great Lakes shipyards could build oceangoing ships, at least up to the size of destroyers; the Midwest would have a direct water route to the sea, meaning some cheaper freight rates. Supporters of the idea, besides the Eisenhower administration, include farm organizations, the CIO, most rural electric cooperatives, a lot of Midwest chambers of commerce, and state federations of labor. Here are main arguments of the opponents: A 27-foot channel is impractical because big ships can't use K; the seaway would be frozen at least four months a year; it's not necessary, since the railroads, hauling freight to and from Ihe Eastern ports, can take care of Midw.est shipping problems; it would require federal funds better spent elsewhere. Main opponents of the seaway Include railroads, who'd lose the business that went by ship; coal miners whose best customer the railroads, and th? big Eastern salad course was served to eight members and guests Mrs. Homer Ward, Mrs. William Buchanan and Mrs' Harold Parker. Vlrs. A. S. Buchanan Ent'erains Canasta Club Mrs. A. S. Buchanan entertained Vuel Chamberlain Installed Kawanis President Vuel Chamberlain, local druggist, was installed as president of the Kiwanis Club of Presfcott for the 19;i4 year last Thursdey night. Jim Nunn of Camden, lieutenant governor of the 14th district of Ki- wnnis served as the installing officer. Other officers installed were Jack Robcy, first vice president; Tillman Worthinglon, Second vice president; Jeff Livingston, secretary, and Job Wylie, treasurer. Nciv members of the Board of Directors arc Jim Nelson, Ellis StewHii, Bill Ward Bob Hambright, Jack Uobcy, Gene Lee, Ernest Jameson, Harold Smith and Mark Justir.s, immediate past president. Mrs. Vuel Chr.rnbeilain was.a guest nt last w.-ck's meeting. The next meeting ol the club will be held at 6:15 p. m. Thursday at the Broadway Holel. Mrs. Harold Lewis, Mrs. Roy Loomis and Billy Loorms were Saturday visitors in Texarkana. Lt and Mrs. Jim Hamilton who have been in Paris, France the past several years where he has 'been stationed have arwcd hornW following his discharge from the Army and are temporarily at home with his mother, Mrs. Werner Hamilton. on Hotel. Colorful arrangements and :arnations formed the back ground or the players. High score honor were won by Mrs. C. G. Gordon. A delectable guests Mr. and Mrs. Mclvin Gar Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Parker Davis Jr.. have returned to their home in Baytown, Texas after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Davis Mrs. Davis graduated from Hcndcr son State Teachers College Arkad- clphia on Sunday. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Colyee Cox of Hot Springs were Sunday visitors herp. George Howard Haynic has returned to Southern State College Magnolia after a weekend visit with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Haynic. Lion Completes 5th Colorodo Well * EL DORADO, Ml Lion Oil Co., of El Dorado has completed its fifth well in the new Adena pool of Morgan County, Colo., Lion Vice President J. E. Howell said today. The well-is the Crone No. 1, whicn flowed 55 barrels of oil an hour on a %inch choke. yuirAia i\n . «iiw *«.» i o. Alit-* »*..««•. -- •- , i .1 • i il-i anflo of Hope, Mrs. Clifton Ingram Lion lias three additional wells, of Bartrop, La. Mr. and Mrs. Mose [drilling in the Adena area, How Smith of Huston, La. ell said Daughters of the American Revo lution met on Thursday evenin in the home of the regent, Mrs J. W. Teeter, for a dinner meetin with Mrs. H. A. Knorr of Pine .Bluff, State Regent, an honor guest ''/'Members were greeted by Mrs IV P. Hamby assisting hostess. The Teeter home was bcautifu. ly decorated with, polled yello\ mums placed', at .points, of inlcr'es An artistic arrangement of peaci gladiolus and roses adorned th mantel. The dinner was served buffo style from the dining lable ovei laid with a white damask cloth witl rose snap dragons and white mum u central arrangement of pink an in a silver bowl placed on a reflec tor flanked by burning blue laper in silver holders. Mrs. C. H. Moor vice-regent, presided. The buffe was graced wilh a cryslal epergii holding burning blue candles an white mums. Mrs. W. G. Bensber presided at the coffee table. Th loaf sugar bare the initials D. A. R in blue. , ' Sixteen members and guest wcr seated at small tables in the livin. room. A pink glamellia corag marked the place of Mrs. Knor and a pink carnation corsage Ih place of Mrs. C. A. Haynes. The invocation was given by the chaplain, Mrs. H. H. MeKcnzic Following the dinner the meeting was opened with tlie ritual and pledge of allegiance to the flag followed wilh Ihe singing of the Star Spangled Banner. Mrs. H. A. Knorr, Slale Regent, Mrs. C. A. Haynes, Honoring Slalo Regent and Mrs. C. H. Moore, Slate Chairman of Student Loare were presented by the regent. The minutes were read by the secretary, Mrs. Allen Gee. Mrs, Carl Dalrymplc treasurer gave a financial report. The chapter will sponsor a page in the annual Wolf Trail. Mrs. T. C. McRae Jr. reported the Bricker Amendment pitition had been sent to the proper authorities. Mrs. Dalrymple presented the report of the nominating committee and said thai the slale be accepl- ed. Regent, Mrs. C. H. Moore, vice Regent, Mrs. W. G. Bcnsberg; Chaplain, Mrs. H. H. McKenzie Secretary, Mrs. Allen Gee, Hislor- jan, Mrs. D. L. McRae Sr., Librarian, Mrs. Chas. C. Thomas, Parli- mentariau, Miss Frances Thrasher Registrar, Mrs. J. B. Hesterly. Mrs. J. H. Langley was nominated from the floor for treasurer after which the entire slate was accepted by vote. The Slate Regents letler was read by Mrs. Gee. Mrs. W. G. Bensberg. Mrs. J. B. Hesterly and Mrs. C. H. Moore were elected delegates to attend, the Slate Conference in Jonesboro Feb. 24-25-26. Alternates, are Mrs. H, H. McKenzie, Mr. Carl Dalrympie, Mrs. S. O, Legan, Mrs. T, C. Mrs. Teeter presented Mrs. who §aye W^li W|ht^ of JANUARY WHITE GOOPSj IN'54 YOU SAVE 80 Square PERCALES NEW PRINTS- fresh as spring itself I Fine 80x80 thread count-tops for percale! Plenty oF variety, plenty of color to choose from whether it's blouses, dresses or decorating you have in mind. Plenty of savings at Penney'g wonderful low price! 36" wide. Visit Our Bargain Tables! Tremendous Savings! ODDS AND ENDS BETTER DRESSES •'J.erseys! Gabardines! • iNJ'ovelties! Failles! > and SOMETHING NEW i.>. Fd^irrj Rubber Ironing Board Set • Easier Ironing! • Pad and Cover! • Sanforized Cover! $2 WOMEN'S and GIRLS' Wool Sweat • Not All Sizss! • Not All Styles! WOMEN'S and QIRUy . AH Wool Sweaters $2 BIG GROUP SUB-TEEN DRESSES • Velveteens! • All Wool Jersey's • Better Rayons! $6 - d $7 SOFT PASTEL RECEIVING BLANKETS White Goods Special! 3 for 1.00 Three cotton blankets, all in the same color, wrapper in protective plio- film and all ready to make a welcome layette gift! Size 26x34 inches —• with stitched edges —- in pink, blue, white, mint, lilac pr yellow. A real Penney value! Raincoats BOYS- 1.00 Gabardine Slacks MENS 5.00 Corduroy Coats MEN s - 6.00 Corduroy Shirts MENS - 3.00 Corduroy Shirts BOYS- - 2.00 Pajamas BOYS' 1.50 sturdy MATTRESS PADS 339

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