Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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apftftfliliii^^ HOPE STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS Tuesday, December 10,194$ Tuesday, December 10,1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Fiva 23 German •A ions , Me Charged "Sy-evG. Vatens '<|. v -' : --j-;-''', I Nuernberg, 'Deb"- 1 ' ^ !t ;~(UP) 1— twenty-three of 'Naiidom s top inedicat experts heatd; themselves accused of "wholesale' murder and unspeakably cruel tdi-tures." .today 'who* they went on.-trial 'for their ,weird>, experiments^., on,, human v guinea ." pigs in -.^concentration Nazi leaders were being tried. A splash of color amidst the It*: C&.lYDS i ^"t Presiding Justice.Jjfalt'er'.Bsals of, Olympia, , Washes pp.enejl. the guinea pig trial, .the<;|irst,..of a long Bst ol, ! 'subsequent proceedings m tha^wake of the. conviction of the Herman 'Goering gang,, at 10 o'clock sharp. ••••<• '•• * • • , • , The,,musty old Nuernberg -coutt- •roSm where the first big war crimes trial unreeled was pricked tot the new trial. The scene was much- i .the same as when tne ''A' *-' ( - '•' f '"•'•"'• '•',''•' :; " f\ O^lttOll V»A VW*WA n»»»mvmwn ..... drab chamber in the palace of jus tice Was the 1 bright purple dress with White collar worn -by Herta Oberhauser, the only woman among the defendants. The charges against the 23 were crimes against humanity, war crimes, and common design or conspiracy to commit crimes against humanity. • • They were thft mechanics of the ruthless Nazi program of experimentation on human beings. Their motive was a search for scientific ! principles which could be used m the German war effort. .Sterlization, abortions, freezing, pressure chambers and other fantastic horrors were practiced without stint by the Nazis, according to, the, charge. The United; States opened . its case against the Nazi physicians ,and. medical administrators for their fatal experiments on m- matts .of concentration camps, wno, according > to Brig. Gen. Telford Taylor, the chief prosecutor, "came,in wholesale lots and t were treated .worse than animals. The prosecution's 61-page open- PSerwmoiize Tour Gifts With MONOGRAMS aorey^H Bridge Cards, Pads, Tallies, Guest v "ToWel's and Nap'kihs, Matches and Christmas Cards. •3: -,sjl 7 5u - . . . .... . ., "Royal Aristorial in personalized stationery, announcements, invitations, calling cards, fraternity ond sorority c rests. ""' ''.-^. .'.""•' v .... '" " ;•' ' ; - Reproducta.' s - * • White and Wyckaff. . National 'fine Christmas Greetings. Freunds unusual gift paper with matching ink. One Day Service On AH Monograms WARD & SON "The Leading Druggist" Got It Phone 62 ing statement labeled.the trial as not merely a trial of persons but also of a "barbarous system" and a grave lesson for the world. "These defendants are responsible for wholesale murder and unspeakable cruel tortures," the prosecution said. "It Is our deep obligation to all the peoples of the world to show why and ho\V these things happened." Justice Beals said the opening i statements for the prosecution ' would be limited to one day and the defense to two days. Court will recess at noon Saturday, Dec. 21, until Jan. 2. Among the defendants are the personal physicians of Hitler and Heinrich Himmler, one woman doctor, and the deputy reich "health" leader. All of them will hear their fate from the same' prisoners' box recently occupied by Hermann Goering, Julius Streicher and the other Nazi officials. Leo Anderson, a former Army Major from Duke University,- uncovered much of the prosecution evidence. He said the Nazi Doctors might be able to prove, in some instances, that their feindish experiments actually did advance medical science. Anderson said the .. notorious "freezing experiments" at Cachau appeared to have settled the •question of what to Uo for people suffering from shock which resulted from exposure to cold. Nazi scientists at Dachau suu- ceeded in reviving two men who were frozen and whose hearts had stopped beating. There is ,no record of how many men failed to revive. Anderson said the Nazis had discovered: (1) That the way to save victims nearly drowned in cold water is rapid immersion in hot water. (2) That a man lives I longer on his back in cold water if his neck and head are -kept above the surface, and (3) that if a victim does not drown in freezing water, he usually dies of heart failure when the body temperature drops below 78 degrees. o The watermelon has been reduced to a size commensurate With presenti-day Apartment re' frigerators running about 3-lbs., or the size of a cantaloupe.-. The Doctor Says: Im BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Since it is not possible to mark a baby by frightening the mother before birth, why does that old superstition persist? The most likely reason is that parents and friends, in searcning for something that might account for a baby's abnormality, seize upon and magnify some perfectly innocent prenatal incident. Birthmarks and other deformities which arc present at birth can be explained on perfectly natural grounds. A common tale is the one about the "strawberry" mark, which man mothers believe is caused by the mother's having crushed a strawberry on her skin during her pregnancy. When the tissues of the "strawberry" mark are examined under the microsope, they arc found to consist of blood vessels and to bear not the slightest resemblance to the cellular structure of a strawberry. Common Misconception Many of the frights and scares which a ntother may reason caused her child's deformity occured long after she became pregnant, at a time when the baby was complet ly formed. The idea of maternal impressions is held by people everywhere, and "superstitidus "cures" for birthmarks abound in the folklore of every country. The bureau of Health Education of the American Medical Association reports that questions about birthmarks are among the commonest it receives. Many infants arc malformed as a result from illness in the mother during pregnancy. If the mother acquires german measles in the first two months of pregnancy, the virus may cause an infection which will produce the developing infant such difficulties as cataracts, heart trouble, and mental retardation. Difference in the parents' blood groups are sometimes the cause of the difficulty. More often, however, the cause is the fact that the mother received a transfusion of incompatible blood before she became pregnant. This form of difficulty in the baby can largely be prevented by matching blood types before a transfusion is given, and by giving transfusions to the infant after birth. Diseases are Dangerous Infants are often malformed as the result of infectious diseases of various sorts which they acquire rom their environment. The majority of miscarriages in vhich the embry9 can be identified how malformation. apparently, his is natures way of getting rid f an undesirable conception. In the majority of instances where, nfants are born with birthmarks or other malformations, the birth is normal and the parents have no, lereditary defects which have been passed on to the off - spring. QUESTION: In which form of use Is the greatest amount of nicotine absorbed from tobacco? ANSWER: From snuffing. O owing is next, and smoking is last. Of all the various forms of smoking there is least absorption from tne use of cigarets. • Colleges for Teachers Have Big Enrollment FAMOUS DIVISIONS NEED PICKED MEN Little Rock, Dec. 0 — (/P)— Current enrollment at the two state teachers colleges and in the education departments of the University of Arkansas and Ouachita college are above normal, but this fact is expected to provide little, If any, future relief for a serious shortage of teachers in Arkansas' public school systems. A survey by the Associated Press showed that enrollments were far above wartime and pre-war levels at Arkansas State Teachers college, Conway, and Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia. A similar situation is to be found at the University and Ouachita. State Education Commissioner Ralph B. JOIIPS predicted, however, that the higher enrollments ""will have slight, if any, effect on the teacher shortage problem in Arkansas," The increases, he said, represent students "just going to college" or those obtaining general art courses and degrees or doing preparatory work on professional degrees. Those who are training for the teaching profession, he added, "will be siphoned off by neighboring states such as Oklahoma, Missouri, Louisiana and Tennessee because of their belter salaries.' ' Dr. D. D. McBrien, president of Henderson, said approximately 65 percenl of the senior class mem< bers plan lo enter the teaching profession, but not all of Ihem necessarily in Arkansas. Aboul 350 of Arkansas Stale Teachers college's total enrollment of 1057 plan to teach upon graduation, but here, too, there is no assurance that a majority will remain in Arkansas. Now leaching in or out of Ar- Kansas are 85 of Arkansas State Teachers' 90 graduates 'of last spring, 49 of Henderson's 63 and GO of the 72. who graduated from the university's College of Educa- lion. Dr. McBrien, Dean W. C. Fcr- euson of Slate Teachers and Dean Henry Kroncnberg of the University's College of Education were yards average yielded per game; Mississippi Slate, 66.4; Havard, 75.4; South Carolina, 79.0; Noire Damp, 83.7; Tulsa, 93; Texas, 934. Punting — Texns Mines, 41.2 yards average per punl; Nevada, 40.6; New Mexico, 40.2. Surplus Property Sales During December Little Rock, Dec. 9 — (IP)— Surplus government property valued at $750,000 is being offered ior sale to world war veterans at the Arkansas Ordnance Plant, Jacksonville, today through Wednesday. C S. Christian, regional director of the War Assets Administration, said the property includes hardware, tcxllles, catelerin equipment, -automotive accessories, plumbing supplies and electrical equipment. After veterans have their choice, priority periods arc: RFC for small business, Dec. 12; stntc and local gvernmcnls, Dec. 13; nonprofit inslilutions, Dec. 18; commercial buyers, Dec. 1,7 and 18. Christian said a final clean-up sale of all surplus vehicles in Arkansas would be offered at reduced prices Dec. 13-23 at the Pine Bluff arsenal, Arkansas Ordnance Plant, Camp Robinson, Southwest Proving Grounds, Stuttgart Army airfield, Blythevillc Army nirfield and Camp Chaffee. RAF Drops Food to Refugees on Tiny Island Jerusalem, Dec, 9 —(UP)— Royal Air Force bombers dropped foodstuffs and other necessities today to some 800 Jewish refugees marooned on the tiny Dodecanese island of Cyreno where their ship rnn aground. Crewmen of Halifax bombers aid when they returned to their Lycld.'i base thai they saw Ihe stranded Jews waving to them as the four planes cricled overhead, dropping supplies. Some of the bundles were carried out over the water by strong winds. Richard Stubbs, public information, officer, said a destroyer and minesweeper had been sent to help rescue the refugees. The government was acting purely on humanitarian — not political — motives, he said. Arkansas Ahead in Complete Wildlife Survey Hot Springs, Dec. 10 —<m— Ai> knnsns is the first state in the mi- lion to complete a wildlife survey "lo Iho extent of mapping and designing vegetation coverage, a representative of the b. b. Wildlife service told the Southeastern Association of game and fish commissioners here last night. The speaker was James Silver, who said the survey, requested by the federal agoncy, h;»d "among >thor things materially increased the number, of doer in Arkansas." Dr. Clarence Gotham, assistant director of thu CSlnartt-' and l''ish Division of Ihe U. S. Wildlife Department, said prc-scaspn. estimates on the number ot curl's- which hunters might expect tills year had proved "much loo high", due largely to the urif.ivorable condition of many breeding gVounds. The • association, i whose convention continued today, adopted a resolution urging more protection for migratory :"o\vl ,'1110! asking Congress to appropriate funds to employ more wildlife regulation enforcement officers. dent of the Arkansas Bar Association, a member of the Texas B&P Association and an honorary mertf ber of the Louisiana Bnr Assocla : lion. He had practiced law he.rc for fif> years. Burial will be at Masonic state line cemetery. Services for Prominent Lawyer of Texarkar&a Tcxnrkana, Dec. 0 — (/?)—Funer al services we're \o be concluded here this afternoon for Judge Wil Ham Hendrick Arnold, promincnl attorney and former Toxarkana. Ark., mayor who died yesterday. Arnold, S!i, was a former prcsi DO YOU WANT TO SAY "HELLO" THOUGH YOU CAN'T BE THERE? AAA Committee Votes Title Game to Little Rock LIUle RocK, Doc. 0 (/P).— A special five man commit!c-c voted 3-2 today to award to Little Jlock the championship game of the slate •» high school football playoff series between Little Rock and Helena- West Helena. .The committee's decision fol- Iqwed Lilllc Rock's waiver of Ihe 10 per ccnl of Ihe gale for use of Ihe big Tiger Sladium here. The game will be al 8:15 p. m. Friday. The committee automatically took jurisdiction of the playoff site when the two schools could nol agree. Helena proposed Forresl City and Little Rock wanted to play at home. The committee was composed of President Robert I Cole, Mongolia, the presidents of ' the first :md second grid districts I of the AAA and reprcscnlalivcs of the Iwo schools, TRAGEDY Vancouver, B. C., Dec. 7 — (IP)— Two small boys wcpl over Ihe loss of n parcel In a depnrtmenl store. The youngslers said Ihcy laid it down to look at sOme toys and, when thev looked for it, the package was gone. A clerk asked them what was in it. "Our cat," sobbed one of the lads. "She had just died, and wo were taking her lo the park 10 bury her." Route of Adml. Byrd's 1947 Antarctic Exbedition). .^M * f9 W0t' Jtwe&UM JA 9 For every one the perfect gift is a brand-new pair of slippers. From wooly lambs to maribour fluffs, and we have 'em all at our store. unanimous in the opinion thnl the scarcity of teachers has brought a | definite lowering of standard ' teaching requirements in public schools. "The shortage ot teachers has caused the almost wholesale employment of teachers who are not propery qualified," Dr. McDrien commented. None of the colleges reported any concerted effort to attract larger numbers of. prospective teachers through the broadening of curricula. VISIT BYERS' X - ,-TK ', r ? 1 t 1 ;L i ! ( B " t Out in the Far-East—in Korea and Japan— the great Army divisions which fought down the hard road to victory in the Orient are now .part of a brilliant peacetime team. Their spectacular success adds new luster to battle flags already bright with war-won honors. Many of these units are now taking in new men. They accept only the best—rugged, keen young soldiers capable of fitting the roles " established by men who preceded them; ' If "you can measure up to the standards required, it is possible for you to join such outstanding unite;; A three-year enlistment for duty in the Far East enables you to choose the division with which you'll serve after completing your initial training in the U. S. Whjle serving your country in these fascinating places, you will be provided excellent living, facilities. Far^astern forces are com- forta^bly garrisoned with fine recreational ser- vices'conveniently near. Overseas duty also boosts new Army base pay by 20%^-a Private makes $90 a month, clear of food, clothfrig. medical and dental expenses, ^ouj 1 n^esi'U- S. Army Recruit ing Officer' can funush all details. ; • U»t«nt9: "Vp)«« ot »*« Army," HIRE'S W "Warrior. o Hall," ond Ma/or Foofbalf y?»r Volunteer for One of These Famed Fighting Units in the Far East 1ST CAVALRY DIVISION—The "Cavalry Troopers," now mechanized in Japan. First U. S. unit to reach Manila and Tokyo, Fought one of the war's wildest battles taking Momote airstrip on Los Ncgros. Received Distinguished Unit Citations for action on Los Negros, Kwaja- lein and Lcyte. 6TH INFANTRY DIVISION—The "Red Star Division" now in Korea. Saw terrific action in New Guinea and Sansapor and moved on to play a vital role in clearing the Japs from Luzon, Philippine Islands. 7TH INFANTRY DIVISION—The "Hourglass Division," now in Korea. First to recapture American territory from Japs. Eight Distinguished Unit Citations for action pn Attu. Saw bitter fighting on Kwajalem, Leyte and Okinawa. 11TH AIRBORNE DIVISION—"The Angels," now in Japan. Awarded ten Distinguished Unit Citations for spectacular fighting in six months on Leyte and Luzon. 24TH INFANTRY DIVISION—The "Victory Division,"now in Japan. Veterans of heavy fighting in New Guinea, Leyte, Mindoro, Marinduque Islands. Awarded Distinguished Unit Citations for action in capturing Corregidor Fortress. 25TH INFANTRY DIVISION—The "Tropic Lightning Division," now in Japan. Saw heroic fighting on Guadalcanal, New Georgia, Vella LaVella and Luzon. Two Distinguished Unit Citations for action on Luzon. A GOOD JOB FOR YOU II. $• Army CHOOSE THIS . , FINE PROFESSION NOW! YOU GAIN IN OVERSEAS SERVICE lo Food, Lodging, Clothe*, Medical and Denfa/ Car* SfarHng »«« Fay Per Month : 'OH '.-'Swv's* Service " " In U. S. Qverteaj Starring 8oie Pay Per Month Service Service In U. 5. Overseas Master Sergeant or : First Setgeant . JecH Staff Sergeant #00.00 #20.00 $165.00 #98.00 Corporal 90.00 108.00 135.00 162.00 Private First Class . . 80.00 96.00 115.00, J3§,flO ,. Private 75.00 90.00 Oversea* Service Increases Base Pay by 20% 1 YOU! RE&UU8 ARMY 8EBVI5 THI NATION AND MANKIND IN WAR AND PEACE HiMPSTiAB COUNTY COURTHOUSE 'Passingest Team Title j to Oklahoma By AUSTIN BEALMEAR New York, Dec. 10 — (/P) — For the first time in history, the aerial- minded Southwest Conference has failed to produce the nation's "pas- singest" college football team. That distinction belonged today to Oklahoma A. and M. college, which hurled 252 forward passes during the K46 season, more than any other cllegiate eleven. The bureau's figures included these passing "firsts" for 1946: Highest average , yardage per game—Nevada, 198.1. Best percentage of completions— Pensylvania .52. • Most passes attempted — Oklahoma A. and M. ,252. Most passes completed—Georgia, 112. Greatest total yardage—Georgia, 1,737. Most touchdown passes—Georgia, 23. Fewest passes intercepted — Georgia, 9. Oklahoma A. and M., among the passing leaders of recent years, tossed 11 more passes than Arizona State at Tempe, the second high- throwing team, principally because the Oklahomans were spending most of their time this year trying to come from behind. They replaced Southern Methodist, the' "passingest" team 9f 1945 with 263 attempts, which failed to finish among the leaders this year. In fact, the 15 leaders included only one team this year U'om ihc Southwest Conference. That was Texas, which finished third behind Nevada and Georgia in the bureau rankings, based on the average yardage gained by passes rather than the number or percentage of completions. Notre Dame, the country's No. 1 team, led the nation in combined offense and also compiled the best defensive records to become the first team in history to take top honors in both departments. The fighting Irish rolled up 3,061 yards on the ground in nine games to lead the list in rushing and covered 911 yards on passes for a total of 3,972 and a combined average of 441.3 yards per game. In the defensive side, Notre Dame held its nine opponents to an average of 141.7 yards per game by both rushing and parsing. Oklahoma completed ihe season with the best defensive record against running plays, holding ten opponents to an average of 58 yards per game on the ground. The leaders in each department: Ttoal offense—(gains rushing and passing — Notre Dame, .441.3. Yard average per game; Georgia, 394.6; Nevada, .389.3. Total defense—Notre Dame, 141.7 yards average yielded per game to rushes and passes; Oklahoma, 15; Penn State, 158.9. Passing offense—Nevada, 198.1 yards average per game; Georgia, 173.7; Texas, 156.9; Oklahoma A. and M. 150.2. Passing defense—Holy Cross, 53.7 yards average yielded per game; West Texas State, 57; Notre Dame, 58, Rushing offense—Notre Dame, 340.1 yards average per game; Hardin - Simmons, 290.3; Utah, 2635; Detroit, 263.2; UCLA, 259.8; Oklahoma, 235.4. Hushing defense — Oklahoma, 58 ' fl Do Y'Qur ChristmasfShopping- Early We Have Many Gifts for All the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards, Seals & Decorations Use Our Layaway Plan BYERS' TOYLAHD Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. Phone 535 SMART SHOES FOR THAT "Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly' Fur trimmed, slide in Pink and blue. 3.48 Ladies heavy sheepskin with wool lining and leather sole. The slipper for comfort 'and warmth. White, red and blue. Ladies Slippers Ladies leather slippers in both low and medium hqels. Red, brown, and black. 2.49 and 2.98 FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 It's here! It's new! It's .. Ladies Slippers Brocaded or quilted in solid and multi colored. 2.49 and 2.98 • You can store up to 37 packages of frozen food ... for handy day-to-day use. And in the moist-cold compart* ment you don't have to cover foods, There's loads of room to keep them fresh and moist foe days! with the big Super Come in. See why more than 7 million Ftigidaires have been built and sold. And when you do, be sure to see this new Frigidaite Cold -Wall Refrigerator ... and many other line Frigid* lire Refrigerators. CSiest Model CDM-7 shown $319 75 Other models f»om $181.75 FRIGIDA1RE COLD-WALL FEATURES Meter-Miser Mechanism Simplest refrigerating mechanism ever built, Sealed in steel. Never needs oiling. Protected for 3 years against service expense. Super-Freezer Chest Combines fast freezing with large frozen-storage space. Meat-Tender Extra-deep for keeping meats. Use it in the Super-Freezer or on a food shelf. Moist-Cold Compartment Provides proper cold with needed moisture. Preserves vitamins. Saves . flavor, freshness. You don't hav.e to covet foods. Frozen Food Storage Plenty of space for frozen meats, vegetables, desserts, for day-to-day use. Two Super-Moist Hydrators \ All-porcelain, glass-topped, easy sliding. Provide extra-moist cold storage for keeping leafy greehs, vegetables »nd fruits. Positive Humidity Control New Moist-Minder and Dew-Fresh Seal safeguard against too much or too little moisture in food compartment. Rust-Proof Shelves All-aluminum shelves, easy to keep clean. Never rust. Sturdy. Light weight. AUTOMOTICE PARTS C Hope, Ark. Phone 70 HfAR FRIGIDAIRE S HOLLYWOOD STAR TIME Ladies Slippers Ladies sheepskin woolies with leather sole. 2.98 Ladies Slippers Brocaded or quiited sides in blue, pink and black. Childrens Slippers Sheepskin woolies for the children. They are really Hatch Admits Act Should Be Abandoned James S. Kemper, treasure*- of~ he Republican National Commit" ee, also called for a resurvOT of he Hatch act and other fergM aws governing contributions ar%hff ommiltee session here this week| "There are those Who feepfltpafl ie limitations now imposed by 5 the latch act with respect to ihe'max- mum total that can. be coUaoteti ave served no -useful purpxjBCT- Cemper said. "They actually have ailed completely to nirieet thersob- ectives of the legislation." ,J Green recalledJthat after the ^1544 lection heiUrgedr.Congress to drop pecific limitations.in,favor of;JEree and wide publicity. '•,;. ' ,.^-r He was'-ehaH'ma'n.'then of agnate '-campaign' expenditures 'inves* :igai.ing i: c6frrtftfttee''- Which fotind that various pplitical organizations iad reported" •colle'ctibns of'?ribre of $5,000 upon-ibe contributor]-of any individual to a- 'political 'campaign and a SS.OOO.OOU overall-limit' upon hational' parties''.or commit* 1 ; tees '' '•• - • "- • - -V..'...»..-. r Brings MIGHTY FASTT Long-lasting Relief In , COUGHS CHESf COLDS Map above shows the approximate routes to be taken by the three main groups of the Navy's 1947 Antarctic Expedition, scheduled to leave the U. S. enrly in December. The Atlantic Fleet Task Force, augmented by units of the Pacific Fleet, will enter Iho 'Antarctic as soon as ice conditions^permit to carry out an extensive training and development program./ By EDWIN B, HAAKINSON Washington, Dec. 9 —(IP)— The author of the Hatch "clean politics act" said Saturday his six-year- old attempt to curb excessive campaign spending by law is a failure and should be abandoned. . Senator Hatch (D-NM), conceding that neither his law nor any other has yet solved the problem, told a reporter: "I do not mean that they nave- been wilfully violated, but they have been evaded and disregarded by all parties." Hatch and Chairman Green' (DRI), of the Senate's Committee dn privileges and elections' said they are willing to .loin with 'Republl cans or any other members of Con gress in ripping out. the ' preset! dollar limits on campaign-contri butions and expenditures. In separate Interviews they said they believed full publicity on cam paign financing in advance of dec lions would do more to clean u politics than any prohibition con gress could devise. "All that is needed is to let th voter know before he marks hi ballot how much is being expenc ed in behalf of any candidate an who is supplying the money, Hatch said. Keith's JEWELRY IS A GIFT That says something warmer than Me'rry,,Christmas Yes, Keith's is ready for Christmas . . . Select , his gift here.We have just the'gift : that will- please Viim. : -.;We invite you to choose now while displays are-varied. "•; Here Are a Few Suggestions For Him ..-. ." *.'."....."; . : '.^',..'~,'.J'~'.' Columbia Diamond.-Rings. , Tie Clasps Cigarette-;fighters . Watches Bands Bill Folds Parker "51" Pen and Pencil Sets * ! , ! Contestant rates one on house following mud bath that was annual St. Andrew's''.Day'Eton' Wall Kame between Collegers and Opfi|dans, 106th.pf^se.ries^ojri.Eto.n•'Cbllegeigrounds/i^mdspr,, England. . Heavy rain accountstf6r 'conditions. '" •'-•• v ' : "•• v f-«"--A?«ssi*>- i .vi*"*••* -<v..-~ South 'Elm KEITH'S JEWELRY Hope Arkansas EVERY SATURDAY 7:00 P. M. VER STATION KWKH Mens Slippers Brown kid leather with rubber heel. The ideal gift for him. 4.98 Childrens Slippers Lamb with wool lining that are plenty warm. 1.98 Mens Slippers Wool slippers with leather sole for the rnen. 2.49 Mens Slippers Thick sheepskin lined for comfort and warmth. 5.98 Franco Pep Talk to Followers Madrid, Dec. 9 — (fTi—Gcti. Frano told a throng demonstrating to- ay "against foreign interference" lit "they will not take away our ietory." The Spanish chief or slate ap- earecl on the balcony of the na- lonal palace before most of the rowd arrived from a three-hour plurge in central Madrid, where hey shouted "Franco yes, 'UNO o" and "Franco yes, Russia no." Hie controlled press called the lemonslration a "national plebis- ile against foreign interference." All foreign embassies wore guarded closely, particularly the frcnch, but no incident was rc- jortcd. Three detectives and Jour nountcd police watched the U.S. embassy. Estimates of the crowd varied from 75,000 to 300,000, as the day wore on. Franco called the demonstration 'the most expressive answer to 'oreign interference" and said that what occurs in the United Nations cannot surprise Spaniards. He said Spain's peaceful spirit was "well demonstrated" and that, while the United Nations "administer their peace, we shall defend our victory." The Franco regime has been under fire in the United Nations and Russia has been leading fight for rupture of relations. Six Injured in Auto Accident on Highway 63 Little Rock, Dec. 9 — (/P)— Six persons, including State Patrolman Wyatt- L. Patrick, were injured iibout 6:20 p. m. Sunday when an automobile ran into a group ol spectators while Patrick was investigating a traffic accident on Highway C!3 between Truman and ~ None was hurt se- in addition io the Marked Tree, riously. The injured, patrolman, wore Dorse Keller, ath Ictic director of I.eachville High school arid Tancil Caldwell, junior athletic director at the Marvin Southern, Rt. 2, school; Hoxie; We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo.W. Robisoft&Co. HOPE "The Leading Department Store' NASHVILLE Churchill's Son Fined for Speeding in Connecticut New C.-mnan, Conn., Dec. 9 — CUP)— Randolph Churchill, 33, son of former Prime Minister Winston hurchill, was fined §50 in town :ourt today on a charge of reck- .ess driving on the Merrill Parkway .asl Nov. 19. Churchill paid the line, but in- iicaled he may appeal the penalty "on principle." Chuichill .appearing as counsel lor himself, pleaded not guilty. Although he did not object io ihc aroseculion's charge that he was driving at 80 miles an hour, he contended thai excessive speed did lol necessarily constitute 1-eckles.s •iriving within the meaning of the Connecticut .state laws. Town Judge Dana Hawlho Walter Moskon, Marked Tree and an unidentified man. Patrick was investigating a collision involving Keller's car and a truck when a third car, which the patrolman said was driven by James Presley; Jailed to stop and crashed into 'ihc group. Keller and Caldwell were retimi- ng home from a district athletic ••issocialion mec.iing at Marked Tree. White Cornet to Streak Across Sky December 17 Washington, Dec. 9 —(UPi— fi white comet with a tail of :"alme JOC feel long will streak across Ihe sk\ above White Sands, N. M., at midnight (KST; Dec. 17. Astronomers who witness ihc strange, man-made phenomenon will see a shower of brilliant meteors shoot out from the rockc: al 10 second intervals. From this novel experiment, scientists hope to gain new knowledge about outer space. The comet will be produced by Army Ordnance men in conneclioi with the first night firing of one of the V-2 rockets captured from the Germans. The rocket will have a special warhead mun which ihc me.teors will be iircd by a baz'joku- like device. All official observatories anc' amateur astronomers in the ares have been asked to watch for the locket firing and record the re suits. Arkansas News items C'Uirksvillc. Dec. 0 — (if)— Clarence Mills. Jr., three, drowned to clay when he 'ell into an aban cioued coal mine shaft near the lars obtained approximately $900 in clothing; silverware and "jewelry when they broke into the home of Mrs. M. T. Tancred on Fort Smith's East side Saturday night or Sunday. Approximately ihe same amount of property was obtained about two weeks ago in a similar burglary of another home in the same neighborhood. Little Rock, Dec. 9 tVP).— The Arkansas Association of Insurance agents opened their annual midwinter convention at Hotel Lafayette here today with more than 200 in attendance. S. W. Creekmore, Fort Smith, presided. o Tea was introduced into England from the Orient in 1650. When tea was first used in End- land it cost $30 lo $40 a pound. "I agree to Pay all hospital, doctor and nurses bills; .cost of ju.- ' J dicial proceedings; lawyer's fees; qhd;judgment, -\ resulting from an injury to any Other "person- for which I am liable on account of the use of my car. "As a guarantee of the fulfillment of this agreement, I pledge as security all my 1 .real estate, chattels and other property I now^own or may hereafter acquire or possess " Our Liability Policy will assume these Obligations for you. Roy Anderson & Company "To'Be Sure - Insure" 210 South Main Street Telephone 8TO Hope, Arkansas Consult your Agent or Broker as you would your Doctor or Lawyer Tli shall was 100 feet det-p aur iocl yomo 'JO feet ot \vatur said that he disagreed with Church- homo of hii parents at Spadra. '.11 and that "the court is slr ; ja;;U ~ of the opinion that speed of 80 miles an iipur, if other ppi-ynns are •m the highway, certainly endangers the Jives of other people, and is indeed reckless operation of an automobile." o Most topaz are found in Brazil. Ceylon, the Urals, and the United States. Topaz at one time was 1 valued as a cure for insomnia. Topaz and citrine iiro the two bhllisloncs for November. Waldron. Dec. 0 -i.^Pi— A. M. ]m- hoil, 77, \\lin lived alone en ; farm 1,'i miles Moi-lhoasl of hen. was i'uund dead in his home b; neighbors yesterday. Corone; George Holjilik reported lie bar been dead 'rum natural causes a' least 2-1 hours. Hullilik said tin man had $1.320.29 on and that no relatives located. his perso: had beci Smith, Dec. U —i.-'l 1 )— Burg Just Arrived... at Owen's 25 Dozen Tuf - Nut OVERALLS Come in today and get your 'supply of Tuf-Nut Overalls. We have all sizes. Made of Blue denim with vest back. Extra stitching for extra wear. Boys Sizes.,, 2 to 18 Mens Sizes .. 30 to 50 VISIT YOUR TUF^NUTDIAURIN HOPE "We Clothe the Family for Owen's 113 East Second Phone 781

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