Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 12, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 12, 1954
Page 7
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HSt. §tl<tefcs saw who IdrfBjItibn frorn li the Statement in rMftstpl f: ItiffiM In *A,*l.*' - *',*ffT-(B"-" — T— ;— ——-.— -•the Ration toi end be Into ,page document w hlch fig- Mh «ie recenf beatings, was to . scsJunity risks. Wea , which has, give "we our all; the ijjljljllji^^ •' f ' :i '- ; ?'- : :' : ] ••- !: -';'rv^-"''- "y-. 1 :'.'.'" ''"•'".'• V •'ff^y''^'"-'-'' •'.-. ''".'' ••'''•';'./';-': : .V. ! ." ' r - Sll H %> r s.'t : *^y|f ff p i> A fe it AN s AJ^;^,;__ '__!.„„,....^,—. ._ „.,.. ' Man< fcy' fob JM*?J Back-Off on \ Wife of Ike's Brother Dies, Pennsyfvonio EXPLODE IN YQUHFICE Var.Aalk' Is n on,e side fit tl?c - Stevens, 'ft-ifjB-* UMJBl. UMIVBIIB. it^fltice any.particu- &M V, -i f-n- ^ / ly tf they r became fj - .5 • strike ^js to gh|. They,jvftrfe couyt of intcn- officer after m r DRIVE SAFELY, LIVE LONGER—The s.afety lesson being taught at the Military Police Center, .Camp Qordon,;Ga., is one worth remembering." M/Sgt; BfJauchamp E. Nichols, left,, calls attention 'to the,coming JUlV 4th holiday weekend. Deputy Sheriff C. \V. McDonough, safety officer for na County, points'to the skeletbn, played by Cpl. Edward E. Smith, and the results of 'highway carelessness. Safety tip—Drive safely and live to enjoy more holidays. ..•-.• ^ :: _ United States Congress." -••;, . C. H. Jones, editor of the. Southern Mediator at Little Rock, also threw his support behind McClcl- lan. The Negro publisher 'had threatened to quit chairman of the McClellan campaign organization's Negro Division unless "some : misunderstandings are cleared:.up,''.; Jones said Saturday the _ ,misuri- del/standings had • been resolved and he would continue working for re-nomination of McClellan. He,declined to disclose the nature of-.the misunderstandings. . V KEEP-*EM HIGH AND GET GQINO-Anyone cap play cowboy .and 'Indians, but the Spabn -boys,: of Elkbart, Ind., >even have their own private jalj'where they \cantkeep : bad men. Paul, 5, Is shown-steering his brother Torn,: 3^4, Into- the hoosegow in their • back yyard. Their, dad -built it, >and it gives ?1 lhe boys a chance to .act out their-wii^'westvdr^mas. ^ 11 Held at Gunpoint in G<ifie Robbery LITTLE v RO.CK W) ., A..pair/of looded '.men kept 11 persons at bay n a downtown cafe here yesterday and fled with more than $300. Police said eight customers anjl hree employes of the ToddJe House cafe were confronted by two men at 4. a. m. yester.day. Officrs said one man held the gun while the other rifled 't he cast? egisler and ordered the customer? ,o hand over their cash. One of: the c ustomers, H.L. Gunn of Little Rock, said he saw the men outsiflt and .suspecting aoldup was coming wallet containing'$300 He lost 75 cents. ~ ST. LOUJS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. Jft Hogs ,6,BOO; moderately, ac- ive; barrpws and gilts 75 to ,00 higher; weights under 1 80 Ib baring full advance; sows 50-75 ligher; bulk choice 180-230 Ib 24.25-05; several loads most'y uni- orm 200-220 Ib 24.75; 240-270 Ib 2.75-24,; 15-17 Ib 22.30-24.00: sows 400 Ib down 17.00-19.00; few ightweighls 19.50; heavier sows J5.-76-16,25: boars 10,50-16.50. Cattle 9,500; calves 1,700; open- ng slow, some deals about steady >ut'mostly on, shipper accounts; a e.w loads and lots choice steers and mixed yearlings 21.50-24.00; ,a few open s ales of cows near steady but little'done, bulls and vealers unchanged; utility and commercial bujls 1? 00 14.50; canner and cutter bull? 9,00-21.QO; ;ood and choice vealers 14.00-19.00; I few high choice and prim*; 20 00!1,00; commercial and low good M),00'13,00; culls 7.00-3.00. Sheep 3,300; opening -sales spring pmbs fully steady to spots higher jut not^ enough done to fully establish trend; several prime to shippeis choice and and butchers >4.flO: aged sheep steady! slaugh- ,er ewes 3.00-5,00. wholesale buying p vices unchanged; 93 score' AA 56.5; 92 A 56.5; 90 B 54; 89 C 48; cars90B54.5; 89 C 49, Eggs firm; receipts 17,030; whole sale buying prices unchanged; U S. large 40; U. Si mediums b2; U. S. standards 28; • current re ceipts 2 5; dirties 21.5; checks 20 f of t.V. By JACK BfeLL BOLfON LANDING. N. r - V. Gov. Arthur B. Langlio of Washington proposed to other state governors todny an "action program" calling for the federal government Id give up various taxes in return for. less federal aid to states. That Was part ol a six-point, jjlari Langlie offered at.' the first business session of the 46th , annual Governors' Conference. : While he outlined it.'- Vice T*res> ideht Nixon arrived from. Washing* ton. He-will .speak -tonight in President Eisenhower's place. Eisenhower • cancelled his own plans to address the' slbte executives because of the death of his sister-in-law, Mrs. Milton Eisenhower. •' " ' On the sidelines, Gov. 'James F. Brynes of South Ga'-olina recommended that American representatives go ta ack to the' Geneva conference to bring or an allied showdown on the Indochina crisis. Langlie presided at a round table discussion, on Intel-government al relations. The program he suggested, he said, was designed to keep government as close to the people as possible while recognizing the need for assuring their basic well being. His six points: 1. No additional federal grants- inraid to the states or expansion of existing; ones. . . . Strengthening the financial power of the states' by reducing or ending such federal taxes as those on gasolines, payrolls, telephone and' telegraph messages, retail sales, e l.a c t'r i c ity, admissions, transportation, liquor, tobacco, estate arid gits. In exchange, reduced federal grants for highways, .unemployment relief, education, school lunches. • 3. The states to be left to determine their own programs in such fields, perhaps with some assistance from the federal government with money collected from income taxes. 4.'-Adequate payments, in place of taxes, for federal property in the'states. • • .' • • 5. Realignment of federal-state .powers. 6. A declaration by the governors that they intend to maintain essen- 'tia.l services to the people. B-yrnesv -former secretary of state, who- is here attending tha 46th annual- Governors -Conference said in an interview, he does n ot believe the United States 'can af- 'for,d to stand'aloof and thus risk being blamed before the world Jor failure to r each a settlement with the Comm.mists. "We could refuse -to participate in < ; any ^surrender agrce/nenV'* he said "But ,1'think our representatives dught to be theie to make wmM&i — ywfS&zC-.* -?/ x^t#&4tm& e mm^7m:'mi.:, ,£%& vsn OFF TO THE RACES — • An elephant trumpets the starting signal and soap box derby racers "roar" down the ramp In the British sector of West Berlin. Racing of the driver-built coast- Ing cars is very popular and the. best drivers in Germany compete in the annual .United States finals. Disc Filter Army Weapon Against Germs By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON Wl The latest and most valuable gadget the military has for countering germ war- our breakdown in efforts to get an final breakdown in-efforts to get an acceptable agreement, T don't think the British and French should be able to charge it to our cibSGncG " Dulles has hesitated about going back \o the conference table because of possible domestic criticism of the results, and the fear of American involvement in enforcing some settlement which would be regarded in this country as a French surrender to the Communists. There wa s a possibility that Vice President Nixon, substituting here for President Eisenhower, might give the governors in a closed session later in the day the .administration's latest views on the In dochina situation: The President canceled, an ap pearance because of the; death o "a sister : in-law, -Mrs. .Milton S. E: senhower. Nixon is scheduled to speak a the a nnual state dinner, tongiht. The speech will be broadcast by radio at 8 p. m., EST. ABC sched uled a. "Jive" boradcasf,;, and^NBC and CBS scheculed recordings _ a 9-30 to 10 p. m., EST. are attack is flimsy disc of pa- jerlike substance, slightly larger han a silver dollar. The chief of the Army's chemical warfare service, Maj. Gen. Wiliam M. Cresy, calls it a significant step toward "development of a 1'flV- olutionary detection device u round which a workable defanse" against stealthy bacteriological warfare is being, built. In a- recent speech, Crcasey mentioned "a very thin filter which will trap^bacteria, permitting them to be identified within 15 hour?, or one sixth of the time previously required.'.' The Defense Department, in re sponse to inquiries,' today displayed the gadget, an unimpressive disc looking like it might havi been cut from a thin sheet of cross ruled paper. But its production took the brains of some wartime Germar bacteriological warfare experts anc improvements for mass producing by American experts .who capturec similar filters at the end of Worlc War II. Like the membrane filters usec in all laboratories, this one is des ignated as a "millipor-2" filter. Its extreme porosity allows water tc run through it quickly and freelj but trapping on its surface all mi cro-organism or their poisonou products which constitute one o the chief instruments of bacterio logical wa.-fare. On the surface o f the dis marked off in small squares, ar deposited all germs or their prod nets in a liuqid water, milk o other drink. The squares provide a method for bacteria count. Under a microscope and othe STATE COLLEGE, Ea,. Students. .townsfolk and faculty ;• members fit Pennsylvania State ^ jniversity today joined itj sorrow 4 he family oit t'he school's president, '. Milton S. Eisehhower,; ot dhe djfto.th his wife. Mrs. Helen Ealdh jfiisenhawM-, sister-in -Inw of President JHseh- hower, will be. buried following uneral set vices at noon • tb.ttio.rrow at St. AhflfeW's episcopal -.church lere. . tSi The White HoUse s,iid .the .President and the first lady will fitting The President cancelled nh addres$ scheduled for tonight before m* Conference of State Governors at Lake George,'N. Y. , Mrs. Eisenhower, 49, died at her i ecluded campus home here.SatUr- lay of a blood clot. She had been 11 for two months and was f c- uperating from a virus Tjheurnonia , attack. ,.-.. . ,% The body was removed ,to the ** •Coch 1 Funoral Home here, where , here will be a public - viewing . rom 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. tonight. The Rev. • James B. ^hannoh, of rector St. Andrews will; preside at 'the funeral services l^moro'w. Interment will ,.be..in ;nearby Ceh- re County Memorial Park. .- -:'• The college president, and hi3 son, Milton S. -Eisenhower, Jr.; Jr., 24-year-old reserve Army-lieutenant, were present, at .Mrs. Eisen- 4> hower's b edside :when she'.died/ ( The .couple's .only other child, Ruth, 16, immediately flew home from a summer camp at Brovfn Ledge, Vt. Several hours later Mrs. Eisenhower's parents, --Mf.'\fnd .. Mrsi Leroy E. Eakiri, arrived'from ' . Washington, D. C. . : Mrs. Eisenhower met'-her educator husband whe'n they were students at -Kansas State College'. They were married Oct. 12, 1927. ' -, Before assuming the presidency W at Penn State, -Eisenhower served in a similar capacity at Kansas State, where Mrs. ..Eisenhower, first assumed the duties of .a college -president's'-wife. -She'-.,w-. a s n native of Manhattan, Kans. The ice cap of Greeniahd is twiqe the size of Texas. ,' : ;' \ common .testing apparatus of :a laboratory, the presence -'ol a dangerously high bacterial count, '. ;together with the type of J^sc'' can be spotted in -a matter i of hours. .. ; . .. . '-•','• Until development .of this me^br od a 'gelatin ' plate'rcultur.e 1 ' .method was needed, a ^process almost four days.' . : About 3.QO .fillers .can; be 'packed in a small, pocket-size, cpntajner. The former detection system' re- qnuired a case,, of ^filasBjipl^e^./iii.? big as a heayy""' J 'desl!;*for. 1 ^ C9r- responding amount ;i of equipment. NEW YORp COTT9N NEW VORK Ml Cotton futures we.ro higher today i n light trad ing.'Mill covering and scattered __ _ ^ commission house buying found ci- 7Q _ 73 , No 2 hite 70 No 4 white ^ f ,_ 11__ IJ n J nl4lt*-iltj«ll V^Iifll' ' ' 64%. Soybeans:' none. Barley nominal: malting 1.10-60; feed 90-1.05; GRAIlNl AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO W) Hot., dry wealh er provided the -spur for active buying in 1954 crop corn and s oy- bean futures on the 'Board of Trade today. Gains ranged to more than 8 cents in soybeans at one time. Firmness in cash markets an*1 a government crop report last Friday which lowered estimated production from a month earlier created buying in .wheat. hea.t closed l%-2y 8 - higher,. July $2.04, c6rn 1 to 4 J /ij .higher, July 91.6Q-/, oats ;%-% higher July 71 V 2 , rye 1-2 J/ahigher July $1.24>/:i, and soybeans S%-9 l /2 higher, July $3.B8'/.i-. Cash wheat: no 2 red 2,00" •>03; No. 1 hard 2.08; No. 2 y el- low hard 2.09%-10'/ a ; No. 1 mixed 2.03'/ 4 ;' No. 3 mixed 2.08. Rye: No. 1 plump \tough J.1Q. Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.63; No. 2 1.63-63 ; No. 3 J.91-62; No. 4 1.59-61'/a No. 5 1.57%59; Sample grade 1,52-57'/a-' Oats No. 1 heavy mixed 12%; No. l heavy white 733-74; No. 1 white Now a. special ,-.,._, limited, although near months weie held in aheck by liquidation and hedging- Switching from ""near to later months was fairly- active. . Late afternoon prices were 25 to 85 Scents a bale higher man the previous close. July 3 3,72, 34.07 and Dec. 3431. Oct CHJCApO ANOPRQBUOE Live poultry steady; r epeipts 1,400 coops; f.o b |>?y}ng prices u nchangod to 2 higher; h£avy t hens 15.5-17.3; light hens J4'15; ttykfb ov broilei-s 24-29; o.W rooster? J^5-li; cappi^olies 39-i>6 s,l»ftd,y; receipts 2.255,094'", mm Is Honesty to 4rnploy gnypirw when the Sheriff DLEBROOKS to, NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YOR- KWI The Stock Market advanced today with many substantial gains, m the list. The rise continued the swing ahead into new high ground scoied last week. Gains were largely fractional with some extended to between 1 and 2 points. Losses w eie small Steels did well, and also higher were the utilities rubbers, aircrafts, distillers, chemicals movu. issues laiuoads and a long list of miscellaneous issues. Flowers to Continued from Page One surances" on major i^ues, including p,oj>^ble appointment of Arlcan £as Ne^rocf to the U. S Mili< tary an4 Nava,l academies. said he had organize! proups m 25 A?kanbas> au,d w§is backing the sen jor senatpi- b,e<?ause "m tUlie ciu fjys, Ar^ansfts ne^cts to m alu 'm Vftuuled yosUjpu in tli? to "step up" to Chrysler quality f This may surprise you . . . but you can own this beautiful Chrysler for -hardly more than the cost of a fully-equipp.ed "low price" car! Yet here you get biig car . quality and prestige. The Windsor DeLuxe also offers today's most .automatic, tEa,nB- raission plus fully-powered steering and braking. And just look at the Chrysler features included in ttte deliveral -prict. Performance-wise and price-wise this c^r is something special! NO OTHER CAR Give* You 'All This At No Extra Coctl •^14 ^(B i^^^^^^ ^HHB^ ^^B^^ ^^w ^^^ Airfoom Seat Cuihioni Automatic Courtesy tiflhtj Chrome Wheel Coven Bumper jack & tool Counter-balanced Hood & Trunk Lid Dual Directional Signal? Glove Comportment light «, Lpck Oil Bath Air Cleaner Cyclebond ; Brgk« tinlngj Arm Resit Dpme light 2 Sun Yisor» UndercppKng SafetyrCushlon Cro»H Pad :, lgrtl)lon-j(«y Slqrtjnj " Orlrlow Shock Abiof ben ~ Luggpge Compqrti«ienl light f - •Cigar .tighter { 2 Jock-op tight, t 6 Bumper Guord> v Waterproof Ignltlori . Comtqnt Power 4l*ctrlx **' Windshield Wlp^r. Windshield Defroster Vents Safety-Jtim Full length Imvldted NOW'S THE TIME TO PRICE, DRIVE/ AND BUY A PEAUTIFUl NUNN- MCDOWELL MOTOR co H«pt, ArJwnwi TUN f X irF«s^fp * r '•'" '.%.-; : - r,>*f f 5 -, -i ij. >• • * \ •L ' "'SSJ * *~*\J$ , July 12, 1954 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS CIETY Phon« 7-1431 Between I A. M. »nd 4 P. M. Calendar Monday July 12 ' The- Business Woman's Circle of .the First Baptist Chui-ch will meet fl&' 'ft'". A. ii^_i '\ji i_ • j.f itit't.-. i\ff .'ri t-» _ t.. — as their guest, their daughter, Mrs. Thomas Darby o£ Arcadia. California. . ,- . ...... Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Barnelt and .^'the "home' Of Mrs. M. S. Bates daug i ltel . Si shelia and Sandra, of ^f Monday night, July^l2, at 6:45 j Ft Worth , spen t the weekend with Misses Ruth and Pearl Polk, Mrs. for the 'atihu'al'picnic. All members are urged to-attend.' Womhn'^ Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday July 12, at 4 p. m. at the church. Mrs. C. D. Lester will give the devotional, and Circle 2 will present Mrs. L. B. Tooley who will give a report of the 4th Assembly of the X|) S. C.S. which met in Milwaukee from May 25-28, arid which she attended as a delegate from the Hope district. Births Mr. and Mrs. Billy Thomas of Biloxi, Miss., announce the arrival of a 5, Ib. 9>/4 ounce son on July 8 at 9: 15, p. m. Mrs. Thomas is the former Clara Osburn of Hope. Personal Mention Mrsi W. A. Williams, member of the : curriculum committee of modern language section of the A. E.A. will be in Little Rock tomorrow for a called meeting. , Bobby S. Chambless seaman USN : son o'f "Mr. and Mrs. Tib L. Chambless of' Route 4, Hope, who is serv- Barnett Polk. is the former Imojean Mrs. James Bidclle and daughters, Willie and Martha spent Sunday in Bradley with her mother, Mrs. Gladys Couch and brother James. Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Rpyslon, Jr. have returned from a weeks vacation at Rockaway Beach, Missouri. Mrs. Dorothy England, formerly of Dallas, is now at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.Henry in Hope. Mrs. Myrtle Tomlinson of Jena, La., and Mrs. C. W. Petrcy of Min- dcn, La., are visiting with their nephew, Palmore Dupuy, Mrs. Dupuy, and family. Marcicmc/s Next Opponent Is in Making NEW YORK I/ft Bocky Marri- Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Williams, C. S. 2. U. S. S. Quincy CA71 of Brc>- merlon. Wash., are spending thirty days with relatives. They will return to U. S. S. Maddox D. D. 731. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Springs of Patmos, have as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Townsend and fa- aboard the destroyer USS Ly-|mily of Brentwood, Calif., Mr. and man'K. Swenson visited the Japa-jMrs. Wilson Springs and daughter, nese port'o£ Nagasski during Arm- Mr. and Mrs. Neal Springs and fa- . „. ,-,.... O b scrva tion last niily of Brentwood, T/Sgt. and Mrs. ed Forces mon.th.. Day Johf) F. Barr,• sonarman seaman. USN, son of Mr!, .and Mrs. Fred E. Barr of.,Hope, is among the member's of a detachment of Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron . 2 aboard the escort aircraft carrier, ITJJ3 -Point Cruz Lile W. Springs and daughter of Shreveport, La., and Airman Second Class Dale Springs of F E. Warren Air Force Base, Wyoming. They all attended a reunion held at Fair Park on Sunday, July 11. Mrs. Lon Estep and son, Johnny Nolen, of Lebanon Oregon arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Royston, Jr., and other relatives in Hope and Blevins. ^Donald E. Greene, construction- man, USN son of Mr .and Mrs! Dick •Greepe of Hope Rt. 3, is somewhere , in Korea serving "with the Navy's] Miss Pat Dupuy has returned Construction Battalion'Maintenance*!home after visiting, with friends in Unit r -10l |Baytown and Houston, Tex. Miss Judy Kay. Wright is visiting in the J. W. Brewer home in Dallas for two weeks. Going. •••!-t\7 : v; '" •-'"••-I"..I',I • 'Mr. and Mrs. W.IS-.-Atkins have Hospital Notes Julia Chester gj Admitted:' Mrs Nora O. Evans Hope. Discharged: Mr. John B. Hamilton, Emmet, John Allen Ross Hope. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Cecil Kidd, Hope, Mr. Joe Killebrew, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Tommy Lively Hope, Emrna Stuart, Hope. This condition rt girl knows her pretty feet must be kept in perfect vw..».,.«.. in order to present a good appearance for the rest ot the summer. Her outdoor, daily foot treatment starts by soaking them in lukewarm water (left). After her foot bath, she dries her feet, then she massages them (center). Next, she'll dust them with talcum powder to keep them cool and dry cation, she starts by checking, her shoe makes certain she has three pairs, a pair of ano's iSil opponent may erhtf|a from Wednesday's heaVyweiglU match at Madison Square Garden between Hurricane Tommy Jack- Son of New York and Nino Valdes of Havana. Although Jackson was nn early 2-1 favoiltf. the price is narrow ing and Vt-ldes *jiifiht evert enter the ring as the favorite. The 10-round bout will be televised by CBS. Jackson weighed 192'i at Friday's checkup and Valdes 207 pounds. The Hunicane, 22, beaten twice in 20 pro fights, is making his rccond start since he 'vas deflated by Jimmy Slade. Valdes. 29, has nn cight-fi^ht winning slrCnk and a SO-8-2 record. The Cuban is- No. 2 among the heavyweight challell* gers and Jackson is No, 3. Newsmei r *' f<> T . l : hees, and high-heels. For fashion and comfort's sake, she l ll have a pair of shoes to see her through each day while she's vacationing. "MAC" Your Movie Bov ' Watch "Mac"' : daily for the latest movie tips, as well as weather bulletins, forecasts and his views of the news! Clubs Shover Springs , Principles of good laundering was the demonstration- given by a visitor, Mrs. Claud Byrd from Hopewell HDC to Shover Springs Club at the July meeting at the home of Mrs. Joe England. Mrs. Charlie Beck presided in the absence of the president. During the business session each Floyd Patterson, fotmer Olympic champ, is expected to get back on the winning path tonight 'ag-'ains't Jacques Royer, the Frenchman who upset Tiger Jones al the-Vafc- den May 14. It will bo the first outing for the 19-year-old Brooklyn light heavyweight since his first loss, a disputed decision .to Joey Maxim June 7. The eight-round bout at St. Nicholas Aiena in Now York "will be carried on Du Mont television. ial candidate Slo* nfewsmert n televisfott __„_.._ shown over TV StfidiBf 1 mainder of his July 27 DeiftocralJc gtli Reporters' Were i tht-ce of the special shtiwlrift McMath's camp&lgh Woods, said three.' filmed shortly* • ^T The three now ready »fol showing deal mainly \\>tthjf lands oil bill and the Germ&n war bttrfd .. lions which Mdvfcath.", , principle Kisues in His race" a: McClellan. > , v^!-« The othr-r three thG\W \VUJf with the recent ytilittf r«fe,i in Arkansas," and"tHe *vAj( r± 1« ^. »_ .j. „ ^t» 11?= *ik Willei Troy, a fast-rising middleweight until 'he was stopped by, Joey Giardcllo March It), gets back to the wars against Tony Anthony,' former Golden Gloves champion from New York in the 10-round bout at Eastern Parkway tonight oh ABC-TV. Carthy 16, Ian was a partipimV McMath said in his paign speech thatj, .___ were "an , mternauoniil' w a K ..-v. g and a discredit to"'ty Ulitttidijl tes Senate." - - \\- «*',/? . Insects sometimes llv terials like, stryehtiln^ o¥ 'that are' poispnbus^to^'r mals. • ',,'.., M""* It's no longer necessary for a girl to choose between glamor and outdoor fun. Now you can be as chic on the beach as on the dance ' floor Swimming enthusiast (left) maintains smooth lines under her orlon-and-Iastex bathing suit "by wearing form-fitting clastic ! briefs. A pantie girdle that fits down over the thigh muscles 'protects the trim look of this golfer's chambray skirt (center). Under her cotton knit top she wears an easy fitting bra that lends healthful support as well as attractive contours. On the tennis court, this outdoor beauty (right) wears a smart striped shirt with solid color shorts/Underneath, she wears a bra with firm cup support to safeguard against; straining when reaching for the sky. Her girdle is an easy-fitting short pantie type. in the! home of Jeanettc Finchcr Tuesday night, July 6, with Jack Ruggles, president, presiding The group sang, "America." There were 15 members present, 8 girls and 7 boys, and Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie, home demonstration agent. Continued irorn .Page One of the 3'/a'billion dollars he asked. Eisenhower .won a victory?, n ','t ! yet complete when the House ap- member was asked to cooperate | straton on making cookies, in filling the disaster box, which is | Mrs. Wylie gave a demonstration on ball point painting. Peggy Rogers and William Wai- Ida Nell England gave a demon-1 proved th-j farm bill will recogni- BY REFRIGERATION! * LAST DAY * f FEATURE TIMES • 2:00 - 3:34 - 5:26 - 7:22 - 9:18 The strange adventures of Jason Stqrbuck, who ruled forbidden Morocco and fought its wildest revolt to/free an American beauty from the hidden hqrems of that fabulous land! the club project for the year. The county-wide picnic on July 29th in honor of Miss Fahire Ozek from Bursa, Turkey, a young girl who wll be in Hempstead County from July 21-August 2, was discussed. ' ' Mrs. Lorraine Wylie, HDA, showed beautiful scarves made with ball point painting. Others present were: Mmes, L. H. Byrd, George Waldren, Harold Sanford, Sidney Churchwell Arl Fincher, J. C. Williams, and another visitor, Mrs. Jewel Shields. The August meeting will be with Mrs. Churchwell as hostess and Mrs. Howard Reece co-hostess. JEFF CHANDLER RHONDA FlEMiNG tion of tho principle . that -there should be a sliding scale 82^2 to 90 per cent of parity on farm price supports for basic .products. dren will give the demonstration at!Supports have been a 1 . 90 per cejit the next meeting on July 23,.at 7:30'*"'• vn^-s rf« nnr.,>rinin whnlhci- p. m. in the home of Phillip Gilliam. Shover Springs The Shover Springs 4-H Club met 1. News of the Pay, 2. Gepfy Color Cartoon 3. "Hoi Kemp & Qrch." < ' A* I«Sl t TUISPAL, ONIY I • •— , - . r i 1 '.".'-'K- : :I4''^ trt E At RE trtsr MAIN & COUNTRY (?LUB RDS. • FINAU NITE • He Killed:Easily! He Loved Savagely! You'll Never Fpiget Sylvester the Cot Cartoon Hopewell Usjng a clothesline and common articles of clothing and linen, Mrs. Claude Byrd, home management leader of the Hopewell Home Demonstration Club listed and demon- for years. It's uncertain whether the Senate, when it votes, will go along. The White House wanted a law French Beat Off Heavy Rebel Thrust BY U OUIS GUILBERT HANOI, Indochina, (UP) French Union troops killed permitting use of wire-tapped in-| fort ¥«$s';30',m iles southea formation in t rials of fiibversiv.es. ! Han Wf" yesterday morning The House voted Tor Mich a bill, i iui%isly before the French tin -j 300 Coriimunist rebels while defending -,the southeast anchor I'ortres" of Hung Yen during a five-hour attack,; ! the French high command said today. Four enemy buU'aiioriK hit the soulhca-st o f and in modified form. The Senate mj.y not. The House pleased Eisenhower by the'f igh command described as the first large-scale strated the seven basic principles, soda]s rity progrum bringin of home laundering at the July undel . Us covera ,, e up .„ 10 ;T)i uinii meeting held on the spacious lawn mo .. e peoplc Thl . Scnato scems ;uaL;ii j^i-r)CJJinjvv\ji ( • . • . . . , , bill to widen the «ttack smco the French withdrev/ of Mrs. G. W. Wiggins. \'like\y to"go along. Explaining the value of proper i Wnat Ei^onhowrr sorting of clothing and linens mend-|| lasn ^ uol "so far: asked for and Nam Dinh province in the Southern Red River delta. Rebel activity in tho Hanoi urea was stepped .up to such ;,n ex- itent that the French used rlmosi ing before laundering, removing ribbons, perishable buttons and de corations, emptying pockets, Mrs. Byrd led the group on through the c{mstitulioma proper steps of correct water tem- |every available piano In* ground troops. : Reinsurance on private h ealth in-, Because of this, the surancc; statehood t'oi Hawaii; re-jmand said, not more th«-iiv a 'fe vision of the Tad-Hartley Act, a j bombers- can be spared to brea in .support high com- few perature, ways of determining soap or detergents suitable for each individual family, proper starching, the use of wash sacks for small articles and sheer fabrics ling amendment J'8-ye«ir-olds to vote; ........ - break permit-1 up toffg supply columns or Molo- and re-jtov^ucks lumbering in from Red ...,r A /.t ' /1U; J;-!.--. '•' Demonstrating the. correct and ] and Ta f t -Htirtley. In the Senate incorrect ways of hanging articles | lhey wor k e d in statehood for Ala.;- on'the clothesline, Mrs. Byrd ex-| ka as weU as Hawaii. The House plained advantages and disadvanta-' ges for shirts, towels, sheets, etc. for easy- folding ironing and strain on clothing. Proper,'"ways to sprinkle and fold clothing for ironing was demonstrated. Explaining the advantage of using a clean iron, Mrs Byrd mixed a vision of the atomic Energy Act] to permit this government to give'.- AifFrenca briefing officer told allies more atomic iniormation. jnewfmen that Red Cina i-ow is The Democrats, by teaming up, j sending -more supplies to viio re- messed up Eisenhower on Hawaii I bels' than during the h-jight of 1he 'battle of Dien Bicn Plni which ended May 7. At that time reliable cslinirites faid Communist Chinese aid lotnl- wanted statehood for Hawaii only. Probable result: Statehood for led 0,000 tons of war material The Democrats j monthly, didn't like lhi-'i__ Ma ' n supply Europe Send Relief Victims Food, Clothing By RHICARD O'REGAN VIENNA, Austria!- \ffi Relief supplies for thousands of'homeless victims 6 f central Europe's worst flood, in centuries poured into stricken Austria and Germany today. Holland, Sweden, Switzerland and the Saar were the fast to offer bedding, food and clothes ,to thousands of families made homeless by the raging Danube and a dozen tributaries. /1'heir five-day rampage has claimed at least 24 lives on both sides of the Iron Curtain, The aid began to arrive as rescue workers struggled to loach submerged -Austrian and German towns where inhabitants were still j stranded c.n rooftops and. upper floors. More' than 3,000 American soldiers have been taking part iu the rescue work. Sketchy reports from Czechoslovakia and Hungary indicated those two Danube Valley countries- have been hard hit by the floods, Prague and Budapest iddios said Communist authorities had ordered entire farm communities evacuat, ed and that many hamlets wciv under water and crops dertroyed, It was not know what the death toll was in the two Iron Curtain lands. Nine deaths were reported last night in Communist East Gei- many. In West Termany, skies cleared and flood waters began to Pair Wounded in Gun Battle Are Improving; FAYETTEVILLE, w Hospital attendants here yesterday .reported, Sheriff Bruce Criter and 4 a youth, identified by 'police ns lO-y^ar-old Leroy Hickenbottom of Fort Worth, Texas, in imprbved c ( ondili^n. ( Cririer and Hicfc'ehbottoSn were wounded in a gun battle-Saturday night while police were attempting to apprehend Hickenbottoni and Thomas Eobinson of' Oklahoma City, also 16, in connection with a rpbbery of a store near Hunis- villc, Ark. Officers said Sheriff Crjdpr, was. wounded in the right arm by a 22-caliber bullet and Hickenbottoni was shot in the back^ Robinson, was captured after an earlier gun battle, .but the barefooted Hickenbottom fled, through he was wounded. He was later cap turcd near Springdale, Ark., officers said, after an attempt to steal a car. , > Sheriff Cricler underwenl surgery Sunday, bin hospital officials said he was expected to retain the use but thousands of acres of ricn farmland were still under water. Countless houses, bridges and industrial plants were damaged some beyond repair. In the vonurable town of Passau, surrounded b y the Danube, Inn and Hz rivers waters inundated at least a third of the community. An estimated 1,000 were homeless there. .*}• ygmm . , ~i'*^kj!&SZ.m ,, ,,'^2iHjh*f:Mj A' '***<m "Biggest Continuing All shoes hove been added. Hurry and Save! Jnclyded are all nationally advertised §hpe5-'|nc.j[dins fornia Cobblers, Trim 'Tred; kl Poise, Connies and Fortunet.'r artery now is j. i tt; 4v w i invv-xci-^ *,i • vn« «- j»>»%, 'U 1 i, * administration's proposed changes! Highway No. 1, where Russian in Taft-Hartley and maniiged t-'i| nlude truc",'.b nightly clog tlie road get them sent this year. and managed to the cooler A big colorful, wonderful musical romance' cleaner of Spanish whiting andj Eisenhower won a big victory, household ammonia and cleaned an' by a nan .., w squeak and vigorous, iron. This cleaner was also demon- j ef £ orti j n retting the Senate to strated on cleaning silver, chrome i jji oc .] 5 the Bricker amendment. Sen. and aluminum. j Bricker (R-Ohjo) and others want- Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie, HDA, ex-j ed a constitutional amendment plained the new method of freezing limiting thu scope oE ireatics with tomato juice and announced a i- 01 . ijust northwest of Langsan, the Red China border. near wcr" smbushed Saturday, with two French /najors captain w ounded. killed, and a situation at Hanoi remainr-ilj In othfr major developments a(- t)ie Reds then county-wide picnic for HDC members at Fair Park on July 29. Mrs, Wylie showed samples of buck toweling to. be-'/used for Swedish weaving and samples of straw to be used in making hats and other countries. jUje , bfief v .business tixe,fyo«j? fe^lrrj the financial .Long, Station clubhouse, Thursday evening, August 5. Mrs. J. H. Taylor drew the surprise package during the recreational period, after which Mrs. Wiggins served light refreshments to Lester, JfoneycuH, Thep J. U, Taylor, Nell Qstsurn, stepk around the city, AH Americans with thu .-xcc-ptio-i of fecuns Indochina: 1. French Premici Pieiro des-France warned the BecU Hanoi. The diplomativ; cotps andjhe wanted a real cease-fire, not an agreement that could bv* bxok. newsmen will be evacuated under special an-aiuiemenls whon.it becomes apparent the war capital will all. United Press Correspondent Frank Bartholomew reported that aboyt 70,LOO Communist troops were working into positions surrounding Hanoi a, nd Haiphons, its seaport 58 miles to en quickly. 2. Irjfoj-med sources at Gia, whera on-the-spot negotiations are in progress, said a cease4H - e appeared closer. talks entet-ed with lerns The Trung secon.4 ' studying ( Shoe Value? Up • mm ' |> e "• In Four Pncg $2.00 $4.00 BOYSS f^'.V , ' Canvgs and Ar)occqsin Poll Pgrrpi/ 1 or4.-, f tf

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