Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 28, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 28, 1954
Page 1
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Our Daily Bread Sliced thin by The Editor J ^_Alex. H, Washburn ^_ \ A Late Report Here's One Picture You Can't Miss on M , One of the groat motion pictures *6f our time is playing at Hope's Rialto theater through tonight (Thursday). It is "Lili," done in Technicolor by MGM, with a marvelous cast! bringing to lite one of the best stories ol a great American author, Paul Gullico. Don't kid yourself about plush[ theaters, new-fangled screens, and all the other gadgets Hollywood sometimes thinks are necessary to firirum up business at the box-office ^— you could show "Lili" in a vacant storeroom with the audience sealed on packing cases, and it would be a success. Here's the story of "Lili" and I'll mention the players as I get along with it: Leslie Caron. an unsophisticated little French girl fresh from the country, joins a carnival a long way out from Paris. She is struck by the manly beauty of Jean Pierre j^Vumont, Iho show's magician, but tha latter already has a wife, Zsa Zsa Gabor. So the lonely little girl from the country winds up as a stooge for the puppet show. The puppets tell her their .dreams — and she tells Arkansas 1 Clear flight, friifgh*. -Experiment Stattdft Sl-hour-period .enfltej *,atjj Thursday, High '53, Low 30* 55TH YEAR: VOL, 55 — NO. 87 Star «* C«A>dllda»«d Jon. It, t**» l*2f , ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 28,1954 M*mb*f! tfc* AttMlaUd Prtw h Audit Bttrwu of Clrt«l«tt6M Av. MM Paid Clttl. 6 Ms*. Ending S»frt. 30, W* *- 3,144 'em hers . while the audience gels bigger and bigger, and finally the big theatrical producers from Paris come down to see this new and marvelous act. It was a theatrical "first 1 ' hav- •$!mg the puppets talk to someone out front. Whose idea? What's the man's name? Well, behind the scene, working the puppets strings and holding the audiencp with his voice-of-all- peoples, was a former dancing star of the Parisian theatrical world, Mel Ferrer. But he came out of the war with a bad leg. So he had to make a new living with his hands and his voice — and the innocent Jittle country girl who took the ^puppet show seriously. And as the brave little puppet show rises in the theatrical world two things happen, and they happen simultaneously: The girl wakes up to the fact that it's Ferrer and not the'puppets she is talking to, and Ferrer falls in love with her. So the drama across the footlights becomes poignantly real as the'-make- believer behind the scenes pours out his heart to the awakening girl jRtout front with the dummies. ~" It has occurred to you by this -time that all people in this show are noted dancers, but in "Lili 1 they dance only in the country girl's dreams — a strangely beautiful and lender presentation. Innocence, faith, and a sublime spiritual quality make this film play one of the very best I have seen in years. I saw it for the first time here Wednesday night. I could have gyreported to you earlier that it was * packing the theaters in Florida when I was down there recently, but I don't aim to depend on other people's reports when I write about something. And I didn't see the picture myself until Wednesday night. "Lili," like the French lass who went to town, is out of this world. $ Negro Wanted in Slayings' Is Questioned JACKSON, Miss. I/W — Eddie Noel, 28-year-old Negro who killed three whits men. was questioned today by Sheriff Richard F, Byrd, one of the targets during Noel's . S'24-hour shooting spree. Noel surrendered unexpectedly last night, three weeks after slipping through a 400-man posse and vanishing. Nosl pave up to W. C. Grice of the State Livestock Sanitation Board in Lexington, 5o miles north of Jackson and the center of the hunt. Grice whisKed him to the mob proof Hinds County jail in Jackson. %i j|> Nosl touched off the largest man nunt in recent Mississippi history on Jan, 9, when he shot and killed 30-year-old country s tor ekeeper Willie Raymond Dick&rd at the Coxburg community near Lexing ton. The shooting followed an ar gumon', in which Dickard ordered Noel from the store. Offie» s quoted Noel as saying he would "take four white men to hell with me." Sheriff Byrd said Noel went to w another country store and "bought out the supply of ammunition" for his single-shot .22 caliber rifle. Joa Evans, who sold him the supply, later joined the posse and was shol at with the cartridges he sold Neol. The Holmes County sheriff and Farmers Plight Laid to Price Support WASHINGTON (UP) — President Eisenhower said today high government price suports are a major cause, rather than a cure, Of the present economic plight of farmers. / In hi:s econom'r report to Con- gres-3, he denounced "high and rigid' 1 price supports in the strongest terms he has yet used, and appealed for approval of the administration's new farm program under which price supports would be flexible, ranging from 75 to 00 per cent of parity. Mr. E i s e nhower said farm prices have "shown signs of sta Dilizin-j" in recent months after wo years of decline. He predicted they will "Hold near to their current levels during 1954" unless there iy an unexpected drop in demand. But he warned that agriculture, 'which is beset with more prob- ems tl.an any other major part of our economy," «i 11 never achieve lasting prosperity under present federal farm laws requiring price supports of "basic" crops at 90 ler cont of parity. "Both wheat and cotton have been ririced out of important domestic markets by high and rigid price supports." he said. "These supports have encouraged domes- tie production beyond forseeable needs, .and have contributed to an expansion of competitive foreign production greater then would otherwise have occurred. He said Congiess should also "study" the discrimination which present farm law makes between so-called "basic" crops, such as wheat cotton peanuts and tobacco, on which 90 per cent price sup ports are mandatory, and toher crops which are in increasingly greater importance to the nation's actual consumption habits. He noted that 56 per cent of all farm goods', including some of those eminent support Whatever under current program?. He aiso marked out, as a matter for "further study and future ac-' tion," the question of how present farm laws would work in case of a serious recession. He said they "could lead to a repetition of the mistakes of the thirties, when aero- age restriction* 1 and storage were ased" to hold farm prices up at a ;ime when consumer;; had less and ess purchasing power. He said that 22 per cent of the iation'7 farmers, who operate large commercial farms, "stand to ;ain most from price supports," while the 1,500,000 poorest farm families, earning less than $1,000 in cash income a year, "produce too little for sale to benefit appreciably from farm price supports, however high." Mr. Eisenhower said the plight Youth Gets TVb Years for Slaying YELLVILLE, Wl— Twenty-o n e- year eld Joe Williams yesterday was sentenced to two years in pri son fo-.- the Chrlstnias day slay ing of Earl Johnson al nearby Summit. Circuit Judge Loyd Shouse suspended one year of the Sentence on recommendation of the jury which convicted Williams of Voluntary manslaughter. Jominon, 35, was shot to death after he and Williams had argued over Mrs. Johnson. Testimony &t the trial brought out that John on • sight. threatened to kill Williams Brazil Denies Blame for Coffee Prices RIO I)E JANEIRO; Brazil, UP)— The government hotly denied today any responsibility for the recent sharp rise in coffne prices. It said it was attempting to 'insure adequate shipments to consumer markets, especially the United States. The official statement, issued by Foreign Minister Vicente Rao, re plied to what the government called "insinuations" that it had caused the rises by "direct- or indirect action," Brazilian sources have claimed the increases were due to increased world consump tion and short supply, resulting from irost damage to many Brazilian tres. President Eisenhower told a news conference in Washington yesterday that full-scale U.S. investigation ufas, under way. U.S. coffee trade "sources have predict ed the price may' leach $1.25 a' pound. f ' . . Rao declared the Brazilian gov ernmcnt "doesjnot intervene in the marke; to provoke high price increases." On the contrary, he added, it is "disposed to discourage any price hiking maneuvers seek ing to take advantage of a statis tic al position caused only by frosts and other clumatic factors. Despite the present short; 'i, statement -"continues,""" ernmenc is now seeking "to assure a flow of shipments to meet immediate needs of consumer mar kets, especially the United States." AM A Attacks Government Health Program BY PAUL SOUTHVVICK WASHINGTON, — (UP)— The American Medical Association told Congrets today that a "distorted picture" has been drawn of the nation'!: health problems in an effort to promote government-control led medical care. Dr. Walter B Martin of Norfolk, Va., AMA presidentelect, said "it is obvious that isi the areas of medical progress, m edical cost and docto.- supply the picture is far brighter than some would hav you believe." In testimony prepared for a House Commerce Committee hearing, Martin said nearly 92,00,000 Americans alreadj arc covered by hospital insurance, 73,000,000 by surgical insurance and 36,000,000 by surgical insurance and 36,00,000 by insurance involving some other medical costs. "This is the nearest he came to criticizing president Eisenhower's plan for a $25,000,000,000 government reinsurance program to help private medical plans extend their coverage. Actually, he did not mention the president's proposal although it is one of the things ihe committee is condier:ng. Chairman Charles A. Wolvcrton (R-N..) and a string of witnesses have complained that present health protection is inadequate. 100 Students From Gdrltind Have Port on Farm Program Approximately 100 Garland students, ;fiil members of the 4-H clubs, gave a short program at the Farmers meeting at Hope City Hall early this afternoon., The's'tvdents are members of the Sixth Girade, taUght by Mrs. Orcn Atkins,-and the two Fifth Grades under Mrs, F. J. Burroughs and Mrs. .Thomas Hays. Dean Byers is president of the school's club while Teddy Jones _ is vice-president, Byron Smiley is song leader. Barbara Thompson, reporter and Carol Coop is secretary. , of the lowest income farm families emphasize the need for long-term programs to wipe out the "pockels of rural poverty" that have persisted in America despite 25 years of general agricultural prospetrity He saH the best solution probably is to help some small farmers enlar;|c their operations to com- mercia'Iy-feasible scales, and to provide more nonfarm employ mofit opportunities for others. in rural areas Cutback in Ammo Production Likely WASHINGTON ufl—Rep. Brooks (DLa), a member of the House Armod Services Committee, said today +hat a drastic cutback in production of ammunition likely will be necessary late: this year. "The rapidity with which we are replenishing supplies of ammunition Is astonishing," Brooks said, Ike Ponders Firing U.S. Workers By MARVIN ARROW8M4TH •"fit: Bricker Turns Aside Counter Proposal , By JACK BELL WASHINGTON, UP)- Senate Re publican leaders leaned today to war and alternate proposal by Seri. Georj;e (D-Gn) but Sen. Bricker (ROhio) pushed on with his own measure to limit constitutional treaty powers. Without giving s. final rejection, Bricker turned aside as unsatis factory to him in its presenf form a measure offered by George yesterday. Georgn's suggested compromise would (A) nullify any future trea ties anrl international agreements that conflict with the constitution and (B) provide that executive agreements other than treaties could become .'nternal law only by act of Congress. This was offered as a substitute for Bricker's proposal which, .in a clause opposed vigorously by President Eisenhower, says "a treaty shall become effective as internal law in the United States only through legislation which would be valid in the absence of treaty." Eisenhower contends this would give the states power to repudiate some treaties. Bricker says that is not true. George said his proposal would eliminate the effect of the "which" clause. tW — President irpb'ably^will i de-qid ' I=TM >f? .j* yield ._ demands for a breakdown showing how many disloyalty cases were among 2,200 federal workers dropped as security risks since he took office. A decision may come about the middle of February, an Eisenhower aide said today, when the Civil Service Commission reports to the national Securiety Council on operation of the administration program to weed such risks out Drive to Cut Excise Taxes Picks Up Steam WASHINGTON W) — A drive to cut oxcise taxes was picking up Steam in the House today but an administration leader cautioned that any lost revenue might have to be made up by new or increased taxes elsewhere. Rep. Halleck of Indiana, GOP floor leader, told newsmen many excise or sales taxes now are so high "there is no doubt they impose extreme hardships and are doing irftuch to stifle certain segments pi business.' 1 But he added: "Of .course, in view of the fiscal situation of the government, in any -study of excises we would also have tojgive attention to additional revenues as necessary to offset losses." Hall|ck declined to discusspos- sible -new sources of revenue. House! Speaker Joseph W. Martin Ji*. "(R-Mass) touched off a new topnd of speculation yesterday by Ibackim; a proposal to cut excise or sales tax,<js above that level "bip'artiSn ''support. Martin '-told reporters rates above 10 ;per '.cent arc "exorbitant" and -are seriously hurting some businesses.' ' , His proposal would slash the present 25 ; per cent rate on long- Never Mind Whether Cigarettes Give You a Cough-Are Pipe Smokers the Best Citizens? By HAL BOYUE NEW YORK I/pi * Never mind whether cigarettes give you a cough. Science is already musing over such problems. Let's take up today another tempestuous 'issue in the Peputy Pat Malone, 65, caught up [world of tobacco, which is: with Neol after two caVs of armed 1 If a roan smokes a pipe is he volunteers blocked Noel's auto less likely to rob a bank, strike an mtursection. As Neol's car his wife, or saw his mother-in law stopped, he fired at his pursuer? in-half and fled into the woods. Later The nation has an estimaed 18 they put Neol's wife in the beam of million regular or part time piue the cav headlights and she begged.cmokera. Are they a more law- him to come out. Noel, crouched on a knoll ove-r looking the scene, opened fire again, killing Malone and scatter- abiding class than other type smok ers TQ get the ans.ver to this great social question MorrLs L. Leyinson, fog tlw rest uninjured, Joe Stewart 33-y'eay - old te}0 Co. phone comppny employee wag ^ on Jan, JO wheu he $nd president of the Kaywoodte. Pipe . polled 200 pcJJce phlef. We have the result? at hand, >,",W Wl «rjM» Tank* didn't reply at all. Of. the 69 police chiefs who did respond to ihe poll, 22 ducked the issue by say ing tfiey had no figures on the smoking habits of their local criminals. Just why not, they didn't say. The i-emyining 47 police chiefs more or less bore out Levinson's hopeful faith that pipe smokers make good family men, rarely paiise the cops trouble-, and seldom kick small dogs, around. A few comments: The prefect of police in Paris, France, regretted h e has no statis tical Jata but admitted he smoked a pipe himself- Vqhn McGraw of the New York ants pu,t thumbs down on bnll players that sm,ofce<J .a, p jp<? be- ejiuse type ^hey wrote thj distance telephone cent tnxes on furs, calls; 20 per jewelry, cos- Ike Sees Quick End to Current Economic Dip By DAYTON MOORE WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (UP) President Eisenhower predicted today the current economic dip will end soon. He expressed confidence of 'prosperity based on peace." "Ou? economy today is highly prosperous and enjoys great basic strength," he said in his first economic report to Congress. "The minor readjustment underway since mid-1953 is^ likely soon to come to a close, especially If ^ the recommendations of the adminls Irntion are adopted." But the President conceded that economic forecasts can be wrong. And h» pledged that his administration will act "promptly and vigorously' ' with tb e full . powers of the federal government, if necessary to prevent £ depression. His generally optimistic report, which ran 35,000 words, also proposed increased unemployment benefits and a higher minimum wage as new plans in his prosperity yr.ogram. He suggested that states raise their payments to the- unemployec so they will equal "at least half 1 ' of the- usual earnings. Unemploy- rnent benefit payments now a'ver- age about one-third of the wage He also would have the payments by all states run for 26 weeks. He said that "at the proper time," he will recommend to Con gress that the present minimum wage of 7 cents per hour be in creased to an unspecified amoun and that it be extended ,io cover more workers. Despite the "slight contraction in business" in the latter half o last year, the report phowed tha new records were set in Indus trial activity, employment and,in come payments for 1953 as i whole. Farmern, whos,c\ income/ fel 7-4 per cent during the year, were the, maior group <that did pot shan the "widespread prosperity." , Iron Curtain Soon to Cover 21 Americans A. W. Nevrth, 75, Succumbs at Prescotf Arthur Newth aged 75 a resident of Prescott, died <Sarly Wed* iesday. He Was in the photographic jusiness at PrescotU Survivors include a daughter, trs. Ed Percell of Hope, a stepdaughter, Mrs. Leonard England of Lambertville. N. J. and a stepson Alvin Earl Carrlngton of Memphis, Funeral services will be held flt 0:30 a. m. Friday at the First Christian Church of Prescott. But- al will be in BeAnn Cemetery in. 'rescott, of government jobs. Eisenhower heads the council. This aide, who asked not to be named, said he would be greatly surprised if the Prsident changes his repeatedly stated opinion that no breakdown is feasible. Eisenhower made his latest statement along thai line at his news conference yesterday. Mothers March on Polio Is Friday Night The mothers march on polio has been scheduled for Friday night, Jan. 29 from 7 to 8 p. m. All workers have been contacted and are ready to march to your porchlight Friday night for your contribution to the March of Dimes. The city will be completely covered by work ers, working each block and street All mothers will have a container that bears a label that she is with the mothers March on Polio for identification. The workers are as follows: Mrs. Andy Andrews, City Chairman with captains and W9rkers: Mrs. George Peck, Mrs. Haskell Jones, Mrs. Sid Rogers, Mrs. Ferrell Williams, Mrs. Austin Hutson, Mrs. B. L. Rettig, Miss Jo Beth Rettig Miss Mary Anita Lassiter, Mrs. F. C. Crow, Mrs. Wier Owen, Mrs. Henry Taylor, Mrs. B. W. Edwards, Mrs. H. . Hairston. Mrs, Lex Helms Jr., Mrs. Biddy Evans, Mrs, R. E, Mullinax, Mrs. Walter Miller, Mrs. E. P. O'Neal. Mrs. Wayne Russell Mrs. Henry Haynes, Mrs. Lyle Brown, Mrs. G. A. Nash, Mrs. Syd McMath, Mrs, Harry Shivers, Mrs. Arch Moore, Mrs. Frank McLarty, Mrs. Frank King, Mrs. Ben McRae. Mrs. Early Archer, Mrs. Susie Butler, Mrs. Milton Eason, Mrs. Clyde Zinn, Mrs, Wallace Cook, Mrs Winston Monts, Mrs. Bill Wray, Mrs. A. E-. Evans, Mrs. Ted Purtle, Mrs. Vernon Puryea.r, Mrs, Ed Purcell .Mrs. Claude Tillery, Mrs. Ralph Smith, Mrs. Horace Hubbard, Mvs, L. C- Cook, Mrs. Harry Hawthorne, Mrs. Ray Allen. Mrs, J. W. Franks, Mvf. Barney Gajnes, Mrs. Jack Fiejdipg, Mrs. Merlin Copp, Mrs. Gwy Watkins, Mrs. Virgil Keeley, Mrs. Collins, Mrs. Bruce, Mrs. Fred Glanton, Mrs. W. M- Benson, Mrs. Dexter Bailey, Mrs. Frank Ramsey, Mrs, metiers, luggage, women's handbags, movie and other admissions, photographic equipment and some lesser items; and 15 per cent rates on. sporting goods, pens and pencils, lighters, local telephone bills, and domestic telegrams and leased wires. The speaker predicted an expansion of sales ana employment as a result of; such tax cuts would prevent ny actual loss in revenue, Cqngressionl staff authorities estimate the cut to 10 per cent, at current sales levels, would reduce revenue about 942 million dollars annually. • . By GEORGE PANMUNJOM McARTHUR W) — Twenty-one stnginj, chanting Americans anc one Briton who renounced then, homelands to stay with the Com muni&ls today rolled northward in flag-bedecked trucks toward a life behind the Bamboo Curtain.' And in Tokyo, the U.N. Com mand said officially that at lea/i 9 of the 21 were accused as stoo pigeons who betrayed fellow POW; to the Communists. The former Allied soldiers, alont with 325 South Koreans, carriec Red "peace dove" banners as they marched from their barbed wir compound tral zone. In Korea's bleak neu •erians to New Church on Sunday Sunday, January 31st. will be a red letter day for the members and friends of the Hope Presbyterian Church. The Presbyterians will hold their first worship services in their new building on South Main Street. The new church and educational plant is of semi-gothic design and is modern in. every respect. It is equipped with., central heating and air conditioning for year around comfort. Besides the sanct- tuary the • usual educational rooms for. the Sunday School, it contains a choir room, pastor study, fellowship hall, modern kitchen, and a chapel. At 10:55 a, m. next Sunday morning: a Consecration Service will be held jn the new church. As a part of this service B. W. Edwards, who supervised construction, will turn the keys to the building over -Jo James H. Pilkinton, Chairman of the Building Committee. C. C. Spragins who is chairman of the Finance Committee will offer the prayer of consecration, Dr. L, T, Lawrence, pastor of the church, will preach the sermon. The first worship service next Sunday morning in the new bujld- Jflg will be one of concrecration as distinguished from pne of dedicar tipn. (Southern Presbyterian chur? cbes, ol which the Hope church. Js one, do not dedicate their ne,w ing s until they are completely for a,nd all building loans re- trader the Presbyterian cus- however, a new church building is consecrated it is used as a place fpr worship. They sang, cheered and shoutec charges of imperialism and germ warfare at the Western world a they boarded big green trucks to the trip north, Flvs Allied newsmen saw them go. An Indian escort took the fiv< of us tc the pro-Red North Camp for the last frerzied pvopagand. show of the men who chose com munism. Communist Correspondents Allan Wjnnington and Wilfred Burchet arranged for a fe.\v newsmen t witness the unusual,' spectable. We wore allowed tg move freel; Jn the compound that has helc the pro-Red captives since they were turned oyer to Indian custod; Sept. 24, Large Trucks Sideswipe on 67, Overturn Two large transport irucks sideswiped on a curve near the State Police Station', on Highway. 67 about 4 a. m. today,and overturned but the drivers sustained only minor injuries. • ,' An, East Texas Motor Freight truck driven by iVernon Rollings tioad of Texarkana and a 0 &> Wholesale, truck driven by Curtis Pippin o£ Texarkana were practJJ cally demolished. Both were loaded and 1 overturned on opposite aid cs of the road. , Stqte Policeman- Travis Ware said it look all morning to unload the trucks and remove the wreckage. , I v NegroAirmen Hanged for Sex Slaying ,- ', • ,(../ V'" 9 , '• •By VICTOR" Gl VAN AGANA, Guam By BERLIN Guiles chained itt^thfe Conference today, that Sovf eigh Minister ,Molot$r is^ L ' supercode the tJtT' ' a council of,-live; Red'Chiiia. " thfc thiid 4ti lerence gdt to' many at ohtScv Dulles, 'bpVft meeting, T],OO«»._... ..__,,, on FpWigin''MlfSlstef\Cnio'" iHshtet. Chln^'^'ti: >tJ "; > asfcea< v;wiu&. fet this J^n-lal, whow^dd^iow^to^ cle would maKe i |>osilb.te''l all out nrittjlems*!u 1^*4 Ur,S. Negro airmen 1 found guilty. of the brumal sex. spying -five years ago. of Ruth^Farnsworth," a 'white ''' ^^./^^'nge tod^.,6,a barren^ ai/frfrfpVdghf' %iles?- from the scene of > the . crime, ' - s ' *' Robert Burns,' 35, of <' Spokane} Wash., and < Herman* Dennis, --Jr., 25, of Calvert, Tex, f "who never h,ad aclmitted'guilt'in trie shocking crim? (< ^went to th$ .gaHpw*. ' gtJU protesting their- innocence". > ' " Miss Farnswortn, "the prettiest girl on Guam," was raped and mu,rdsred Dec. 11/1948. Burns -and Dennis were found guilty' early in 1949, but protrapted legal proceed"* ings — including two appeals to the U. S. Supreme Court— delayed their execution until today. A third Negro, Dennis" 32-year- old half brother Calvin al^o-was, sentenced to dpath. His sentence was commuted to life Imprison ment by President Truman Jn~l&(U on the gr ound that there was* insufficient evidence of his participation in the actual assault, s , ' .President Eisenhower rejected the condemned men's last appeal last Dec. 10, and ordered the com mending general ot tl?e Far East Air Forces to proceed wltfi the ex ecution. ' •„ •, alrecteir i . yersity'^;^ stafl0nswa|fsj Lejisto%f<{f|Mui? sU.S&I construc Overpaid Person i Returns Money ! BLYTHEVILLE sisippi County Iff)'— Mis- Treasurer FranH Whitvyorth today received an envelope containing , twe,n^y ^ $20 bills and this anpnyniQws note;' • '"'' ' ; >* "Pluase crpdit'Mhp Missis^ sippi County general fund, wit $400, Thia represents TOQ»f>y , that was overpaid tor serv* ices," > WhitWorth' ^a»d ,fte /had no 1 <idea who sent the money ,buj; t that it would go into the gen» eral fund as requested, ' , • AH Around the Town By Thfl Star Staff A note from Hprace Bemis reports the Texas Company Wildcat on the Jiempstead-Nevada County line, the R. S,< Foster No. I, in SW NW 15-14s-23 about 10 miles south- past of Hope, is'now drilling around. 5.200 feet . .>. lo£a] folks are apx* iousty watching this test. •««'« » ' ' "•!!•• \ Pvt, John M. Thompson, son pi Mr. and 'Mrs. 0.' V. Thompson pf Emmet, has started an eight wee,ks basic training in Antiaircraft ar lery replacement training Center Ft. Bliss, Texas . . . Aubrey To send, 80, gpn of Mr. and m$- H..C," TownserjS* ! pf Hope Route Qne is comDlftina hjs A£ course ft ' %$land V Saratoga' js 'entertaining; ,£9 girts, and boys basftetball weekend in an i^vit ment . , . practically the cotmty are. rep Meals will bf §erye£ during tjre toufnantnt by the f ? Foster Mr«. Mrs. Pew 5 Bajless, Mrs. Harold, ' The gpjte; ed Wost in wturn proper* ct 13 < "$»te ft ,;rij-«t a? 2i police have § JetteF f representative *of Southern §tHdio which, tftgfe, Pictures , , }ast fal) , . ..tt.MPhw.tlW afternoon from $ o'clock tp 4 p'pteck the Presbyterians open, house. ifte 5 oMpek. vesper " -"

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