Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, September 3, 1954
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H 0 M It A K, H 0 »I, AttANSAi , Sejjfcmbef 1 1954 ne Mamous Damascus f 1 iftftfettt Wthrtd was '!/..> - r ffinjf >j£lj **ar,ff«f * " " T %v '"•-* «""£»*> B' V >' k pple Sauce SR CAKE P?^ wn Sugar Fudge OE'S BAKERY S. Main Witej'melon On Sunday cveing following the liurch service twenty members of he Intermediate Baptist Training Union of the First Baptist Church, njoyed a watermelon feast at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Wilson. j fryour/tometf i«fc r4 % r ^,'w BuiMns •Wua tdday—fdr e^o« •inomigal, quality-tested •* fir- plVwood dnd easy. •i-plans; for" 8 modern wd-built-in^ * -' '; le'itor all types of Home and repairs. WRAY CO. h' W t ^V,T7rv/- rt . . 7-2348" S, Walnut PRESCOTT NEWS ti. Mr. ana 'Mrs. Nick Carter and daughter of Arkadeiphia visited in MK Mfi- Bry»6h • . Tlfie Redland Club ' honored Mr.. nd Mrs, L* J* feryson with a pot- ucK supper "dn Friday evening at e club house. After the supper, the president, »Irs. Jesse Griffin, presented Mr. nd Mrs. Bry$ot> with a variety ot gilts. "wefe SO present. 6. T, *U., Has year will be September 9, 3:43 p, m. t the Park Elementary School. Plans are also being made for the District PTA Conference which will be held here in October. Delicious refreshments were served to the following: Mrs. P. A, Escarre, Mrs. J. T. Wpfthittgton, kirs. Harold Abbott. Mrs. 0. W t Watkins, Mrs. Sim Nelson, Mrs. W. G. Beneberg, Mrs. E. Adam, Mrs. Carl Datrymple, Mrs. H. H. 'Me- Kenzie, Mrs. J. O. Westmoreland, and Mrs. Wayne Eley. .' ; Guest* complimented Mrs. Fred • J. White entertained With an informal party on Sunday aiternoon at her home to meet her louse guests, Miss Judith Gunther and Joe P. Peavlet of Okmulgee, Okla. Zcnriias In colorful arrangements decorated the rooms. During the afternoon delectable refreshments , were served to 16 guests. 5th Sunday Meeting The 5lh Sunday meeting of Chris- Jan Churches was held on Aiigus 29th at the Christian Church in Ho Spring With most of -the churches In the district being represented. Those attending from Prescot w,ere: Mrs. Bert Wingileld, Mr, and Mrs. 1 Harry Moore, Miss Virginia Moore, Mrs. Henry Thompson, Mrs Mildred Dawsonr Mrs^ B, C. Stiver and Miss Elizabeth Francisco. The 5th Sunday meeting-in 1 Janu ary will be held in the Prescot Church. Prescott Sunday. Mrs. W. C. R86VC*. Miss fcthelle Reeves of Littl* Rock has been the guest of Mr. and Miss June Gary ol Texarkana has been the guest of friends. Coal Rtstrvt* About one-fourth of the total area of Colorado is underlain with coal reserves. Table Salt Only about 3 percent of the total salt produced in the U.S. reaches consumers across the dinner table Colonel Wcston Price of Fort Smith was the weekend guest of Lit. ol. and Mrs. S. B. Scott. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Rodgers, Mrs. Nell Matthews and sort Chippy of Lamesa, Texas, Mrs. Mark Aslin of Hooks, Texas, and Mrs. U. G. Westmoreland, Jr. Danny and Janis of Ft. Worth, Texas were here Monday due to the illness of Mr. Carl Glass of Cale who is a patient at the Cora Donnell Hospital. Miss Berva Hilt has returned to Little Hock after a weejt, visit with her mother Mrs. Bob Hilt. STOCK IIP*** A&P IS READY WITH HOLIDAY Our Store Completely Air Conditioned For Your Shopping Pleasure "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY MEAT BUYS! HAMS Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lambert and family of Texarkana were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Black and Mrs. James Lambert. Mrs. J. R. Bemis Hostess To . Executive Board • Mrs. J. R. Bemis was hostess to the Executive Board of the Prcscoti Pnrenl Teachers Association in her home Thursday, .August 20, 3 p. m. Plans for the coming year wore discussed and it was agreed that the tea honoring the,teachers.which is usually in September will be given following tho October meeting due to. the hot weather. The first PTA meeting of this Since 1896 —.DIAL 7-4431. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Hambrighl and Phoebe of Beaumont, Texas, have returned home after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hambright. . Mr. and Mrs. Watson White Jr. and Miss Elizabeth Francisco have eturned from a weeks vacation on ,ake Hamilton. Among those from out of town v'ho attended the funeral services or H. V. Scott, on Sunday Were: VTrs. Dwight BlnUe, Mi.ndon, L'a.. VTrs. Clcmmie Council. Mindch, Ln., Mr. nnd Mrs. McDonald, Minen, Ln,, Miss Emily Blake, Baton lougc,- La., Mr. nnd Mrs, Brooks Montgomery, Garland.:. Ark., Mr. 1. W. Scott, Camdcn, Ark., Dr. Sam McGill, Cnmden, Ark., Mr. Clarence McGill, Cnmden, Ark., Mr. nnd Mrs. M. Crumby, Emmet. Ark.. Mr. Sam 12. Montgomery, North .ittle Rock, Ark., Mr. and Mrs. Jeorgb.Hi Scott, North Little Rock, Ark., Mr. and Mrs. E.G. Lawrence ^ittle Rock, Ark., Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sounders, Little .Rock, Ark., Mrs. Sam Kennedy, Little Rock. Ark., Vdr. and Mrs. E. B. Hester, Little Rpqk, Ark.,. Mrs. Gertrude. Barlam, Little Rock, Ark., Col. Wes,on Price, Fort Sm,ith, Arkansas, Vtr'. and Mrs. Brad Scott, Little Rock, Ark., Miss He Jen Ruth Scott, Little Rock, Ark., Miss Mary Agues Scott, Little Rock, Ark., r Rev. Thomas Hasley, Malvcrn, Ark., Miss Edna Vickers, Hope, Ark. Jim Thomas of Little Rock spent the weekend w|th his parents Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. Fred J..White.hjjve as their guests, Mrs. IT. O. Gunther, Misses Marilyn and Judith Gunther and Joe P. Peavlcr of Okmulgee, Okla. CORN HOMO* . CANNED CHICKEN •ILTSVILLt TOM TURKEYS iimviiu v. TURKEY HENS "SUPIII..RIGHT" '•'' "-: • WHOLE FRYERS r«UD FILLETS HADDOCK "SUPER-RICHf" HEAVY CALF ITEWMEAT Miss Dorothy Bradford has returned from several days stay in Little Rock. '. Miss Billie Ann Taylor ,of kit- tle Rock was the weekend gu6st of her parents, Mr. and Jtrs. Floyd Taylor. : ;.. Mrs. Alta Grqntt has returned from Lewisville where she visited her daughter, /Mrs. John Vittitow and family. ' • Mrs. Thomas Hesterly, who has been the uuest of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Walls in Chicago, has returned home. FOOD ^ ook Paper 3 Pkgs. Miss Emily Blake of Baton, Rou- ee, La., was the weekend guest of Mr, and Mrs. R, P. jjamby. Mrs. Edward Bryson and Mrs. Sam McHenry attended a Koine Economics meeting to Fayetteville la'st week. Mr. and Mrs, Milburn Tippett had ns their Sunday guests Miss Eleanor Tippett and J. Wj Brad- U-y of Litlle Rook. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Tocld of Abline, Texas have been the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, J. Lbs. Is Soft TISSUE C Wt'rffl lk#l< &iM s-iV^fiW 1 " " '4^^ SPECIAL VINE RIPENED TOMATOES lb. 15c U, S, NQ, 1 PEACHES BUTTER BEANS PEAS Come Qvr mi See Uf RUSSELL -,' ^|pifc ^IF ^B^ B ^B "SUPER-RIGHT" SMOKED WHOLE , Lb. "SUPER-RIGHT" SMOKED _ ~. Lb. "SUPER-RIGHT" tb. "SOMR-XIOMT" HfAVT C»lf CHUCK ROAST £r JANI PARKEt HOLIDAY TREATS! APPLE PIE 53 39 39' CAKE *^ JANE PARKER DINNER A A M 33* ROLLS SET:.:":...:./p*,, Z> JANE PARKER GOLD POUND "SUKR-RICMT" HCAVT CAW u, 49* ROUND STEAK "SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY CAlf SIRLOIN STEAK JANE PARKER ,...U». ..th. 4Mr«K f"*M\wxtrv u. 63^ RYE BREAD .... JANE PARKER . , 55c SOUR RYE BREAD 1-lb. , .„;.... _ loaf "SUPER-RIOHT" HEAVY CALF 474 GROUND BEEF ALLCOOD BRAND SLICED BACON ..Lb. > iy,-lb. ,.-.... Loot "SUPER-RIGHT" ,. [b .25< SUCiDBACpH SMOKED HAMS .55^; ,.53 JANE PARKER , , i-lb. JANE PARKER I 294 SANDWICH BREAD JANE PARKER SANDWICH BUNS ...„ P °*°* JANE PARKER " .. ' Pkg. ; „.... of a 19* ..u.53c "SUPER-RIGHT' ..Lb. SHANK PORTION Lb. 49* PICNIC BUNS JANE PARKER POTATO CHIPS 9-or. | ___'_ ;.,....,..,. „ Bog 43* Buys Galore! ANN PAGE HOLIDAY VALUES! Craamy Peanut Butter, ">i,i i Strawberry Preserves 24-or. J«r '£65c 3 ».. 25* 3 -* 25* ....'*£; 17* SPAMCUE SHERBET MIX _„. SPAIKLE ICE CREAM MIX ANN PAGt -.'•• : "•'-".•' ' ! MUSTARD RELISH ANN PAOf PREPARED SPAGHETTI ANN M4ME „,. 'i* m i- SALAD MUSTARD ,*£ 25« ANN PAOf BlAClK PEPPER ... ANN.PAM GARDEN RELISH CVAPORAVIB MHK WHITE HOUSE 17* 4-ez. ton 10-ez. Jar 29* Fresh Fruits and Vegetables TOKAY GRAPES 2 SUNKlST LEMONS FRESH PEARS 2 Honeydew Melons •C) FRESH CABBAGE Large Size LETTUCE U9e LblOC L b .,;5c Head 15C REGALO NUTS Spanish 8-or. Peanuts . .....Bag Virginia 8-oz. Peanuts Bag 6-oz. Caih«ws Bag Grocery Buys Galore! NEW LOW PRICE COFFEE CRISPO COOKIES 8 O'CLOCK — BOKAR RED CIRCLE....: Lb. 109 3 COBS 3V,-ox. KfllOOO't Pkg. Pint i ; BH. RICEKRISPIES WESSON Olt 5S,p «Y,NC M . w M $A1AD MUSTARD FRCNCHS !. f ^ 154 COLORED NAPKINS MA^ -...-.Jfe 10< CUT-RIGHT WAX PAPER "^!i 234 LILY COLD DRINK CUPS .. J-ft 1Q4 LILY HOT DRINK CUPS RAINBO PIATES >a..rr SULTANA STUFFKD OUVES IN ClASS BUCKET WITH HANOU ...-.-., ...... .*'/»-«*• Pint Jor.. CHOCOLATE COOKIES SUNKlST LEMONADE «*«* 3 « 474 WAFFLE CREAMS N^P • ...» DILI PKKliS AMWICAN - ** CMEiSi RIT1 ***** - — -^ CHARCOAL BRIQUETS 35 MACAROON WAFERS 274 RAINBO BABY KOSHER 39. jrri* DILL PICKLES AGAR BRAND LUNCHEON MEAT CAC ASSORTED FLAVORS CANNED DRINKS SHADE —S FLAVORS DRINK MIX SULTANA PORK and BEANS RAINBO SWEET GHERKINS HEARTY ANP VIGOROUS OUR OWN TEA SPECIAL! FULL ...POUND 16-oz. Jar PAGE SAIAD DRESSING 33 3 'c 2 r 100 6'c'r59< 2 6-ox. OC4 Cans M**J 3 & 29* ';. Birdseye Frozen Strawberries Parkin Frozen Limeade 6 Oz. lA- Can IUC Libby's Frozen Cauliflower • 19c O Potted Meat libby's /ienna 2 e!£«^ , % wt Libby's Roast Beef Libby's Corned Lsbby's Chili & Spaghetti ]*-•*. lift ,. "> Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by the Editor d Alex. H. Washburn The Nashville Story •— It Has Meaning for Other Cities, Too All of us, who make weekly trips from Hope to Narrows lake watched jft pipeline inch its way southward this summer from Mmircesjjoro to join the northern terminus ' of the Arkansas Louisiana Gas company system at Nashville. One of the last and trickiest links to ba completed in that line was where the tube plunges down the bank and crosses the Little Missouri river south of Murfrecuboro. /ester- day you reud a dramatic new cnap- in the history of what stariud of .to be a gas transmission system. its ID The City of Nashville, reservoir shrunken, with only days' supply ol water, in prospect, and even nuw hauling water -lor drinking purposes, was suddenly offered prior use of the line to meet the drouth emergency. The' offer ciame from the City of Murfrecs- boro, which built the 13-mile pipe, and from the Arkansas Louisiana Jas company, which will operate under lease. The offer was to pump water out of the Little Missouri river, providing Nashville could obtain a pump. Na'shville accepted promptly, and said it would find a pump. That's a large order, too, for tne pump required has to move 150,000 gallons daily. Jwst the other day Nashville despaired of getting slate or fed- ral assistance in bringing the line-mile gap between it and the Star . Fftri tdtiighl, Saturday, a littlii tonight. fcxpeHment Station 24-hours ending 8 a. ffi. High 98, Low 5§, * 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 272 t« of H6p* lift, Pr.M 1M7 ConiollilaHid Jan. II, 1»2» HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1954 Another May Enter Race for Governor LITTLE ROCK — A third Seven Complain After Atom Blast TOKYO (/FT Seven crewmen from a ship which surveyed radioactivity in the Bikini area for 51 days this summer have complained of liver trouble since their re turn, Tokyo news service said to- candidate might move into the he crewmen will be examined at the Tokyo University Hospital to determine whether their illnesses arc the result of atomic not considered serious. Faubusto Look Into Drouth Aid M , i i ii * nesses arc e resu o aoc November goncraL election for gov- contamInaUon . Thci , condition is crnor against Democrat Orva] Faiibns and Republican Prattl Re mm el. ' State Labor .Cnmn-ti.sstonpr .Toe Cash says h lias 17 rooms reserved at the Now Capitol Hotfl hero, in case he decides to run Bui, ho said, whether he runs or not. "I foe] it. vlll bo a three- way race. I also feel it will be the first time tho Democratic nominee will have lo 'campaign." If Cash or some other independent candidate enters the race, it will be the first timo in history that three men have run for governor of Arkansas in the general election. Speaking lo n Little Rock civic club yesterday, Cash said he would assurance within two weeks whether he will run Faubus defeated Gov. Francis Cherry in n runoff primary Aup. 10. By RAY STEPHENS LITTLE ROCK \M Democratic gubernatorial nomine Orval Fan bus says he'll outline his recommendations today on relieving Arkans critical drought problem. Faubus told newsmen yesterday that he has conferred with several members of the General Assembly on the problem, and will make known his views today in a pro pared statement. The election left Cherrv only the! At his first news conference second man in modern times to be but now relict: is at hand. I Denied " second term'nomination, and from neighbors, too. Stories like this are dramatic because they stare out at you from newspaper headlines. But Nashvillu isn't alone in its trouble. and it left the ranks of the Dem- ocrntic Party split. Arkansas Republicans. hoping that the split is wide cnougli to allow them a victory had haven't since vcconsu-ucVnin days, since returning from u two-weeks vacation in Colorado, Faubup said he recognized that conditions brought on by three successive drought years in Arkansas .arc "quite serious." Thirty-seven of the stale's 7o counties have been declared of£i- M*fttb*r th* AttatlaU* Mm A Anrflf i«rM« »l CttiMtkHM A*, N«f Paid Cirtl. 1 Mak Enllnf Mtrch »>, 1*14 — >,414 Danger of N«w Rock Falls at Niagara NIAGARA FALLS, N. V, (/P) — "he danger of new rockfalls dn he American side of Niagara alls possibly over the Lavor Day Weekend island and part closing of Luna Island and part f Goat Island. The sight seeing points were or- lered barred to the public yesterday after geologist reported seven ig cracks in the area and called he situation "very dangerous." Conditions Were descrtbd as similar to those of July 28, when 85,000 tons of *ock rumbled into he 180'foot gorge, carrying away a slice of the American falls and part of Prospect 'Point, VALUABLE — Hundreds of happy greater Boston householders line up In front of a Cambridge dry ice plant for the refrigerant made available to them to help preserve their perishable food. With electricity still unavailable in many .communities because of Monday's hurricane "Carol", citizens crowded all ice plants trying to obtain the suddenly valuable commodity, Massachusetts State Health Dept. took charge of Issuing dwindling Ice supplies. — NEA Telephoto Action Soon on Counties Seeking Aid LITTLE ROCK (IP) The acting Farmers' he says Rommel upset tradition himselfjtion allows farmers in the coun- by twice defeating Democrats in | ties to obtain low-cost feed for cat Little .Rock mayorial elections. A Little Rock group earlier. asked Cherry to run against Faubus as an independent.. Cherry refused. The same spectre lurks around i nominated Pratt Remind amidlcial drought disaster areas by the every town hall o£ every community promises of a rugged campaign (federal government;. The designs which has neglected to provide an ample and costly supply of water. H^his spectre very definitely confronts Hope. Nashville was depending on a small reservoir fed by a stream now striken by the third consecutive year of drouth. Hope depends on deep wells, which have given trouble before and will give much more serious trouble in the future — perhaps the very near future. The water table is dropping steadily in'all wells throughout Texas, d^klahoma, and Arkansas — and nas been for years. It's not merely a matter of consecutive drouth years. Drilled wells tapping the underground water reserves have multiplied by. the thousands in the last decade. Men ..are simply taking out of the ground more water than nature is putting into it. Presbyterians of Hope Rank First in LLS. ATLANTA, Ga., Aug. 31 (PN) — Tlie Presbyterian Church of Hope Ark. ranks first in per capita donations among 69 churches of similar size in the Presbyterian. Church. U. S. Figures released today by the General Council of the denomina- We first heard about this .trouble | lion, with headquarters in the Pre- couple of decades ago around sbylerian Center here, show that the members of this church averaged .filS'LOl per capita in donations during the last church year. .^Jtuttgart, where deep wells and pumps had' been heavily concentrated to irrigate the rice fieluj. But now tlie water tables are falling everywhere. The situation is an absurd one for Arkansas, which claims more miles of technically naviga.bje rivers than any state in America. These represent surface water reserves capable of supplying a population many times our state's. dIBut here is where we need the water, yet it's over yonder in some river — with neither a dam nor a pipeline in sight. What Arkansas needs is a second ' Tennessee Valley development, on permanent would store up the winter and spring surplus and meter out water to all of us through the dry summer and fall. The cities could launch such a j^state-wide project, and farmers could help by joining in on regional •water districts to provide them with irrigation also. This is precisely how the arid Far West was developed. And it's time Arkansas put with emphasis reservoirs which sonie work same plan. and money into the Searchers Seek 0i Plane Wreckage ' JUNEAU. Alaska (UP) —Rescuers struggled through a thickly wooded, bear-iiilesicd wilderness on Admiralty Island near herb today toward the wreckage of a government piano which crashed Wednesday, apparently killed four persons. . Two mon, Gus Hilsinger, fish and wildlife service biologist, and .^Pilot Robert Meeks survived the iVaccident when they wore thrown through the twin-engined craft's windshield after it plunged to earth. Hilsinger was rescued by Juneau Pilot De.?n Goodwin and flown to a local hospital, but the injured Meeks was still at tho gcene of the crash. Presumed dead wero George Ke lez, asistant fisheries administrator for Alaska; Richard Shuman, fisheries supervisor; ' Larry Kol- Uileon, Seattle biologist,,, and Patte Pibwell Davis, a secretary for the service. Clarence Rhode, regional director for, the Pish and Wildlife Service and an expert pilot himself, said apparently the plane had been flying about lO'O feet above the ground to permit the giologists to survey a salmon esses pemc-nt in a stream. He said the Tium- jman Gc-ose probably crashed wjule mafce » twro, A. Since "year" covered only the nine months from April through December, lf)53, due to changes in the denomination's basis for a church year, the figures for per capita donations would be even higher on a 12-month basis. Of the total given by this Church, General Council figures show that -$10.33 per capita went to benevolences of the church, $47.3] went toward current expenses for operating the church, and $71.27 went into building expenses. The Presbyterian Church, with 274 members, was compared with 69 churches in the denomination whose membership, falling between 250-274, are most similar in size. Posroffiee, Revenue Office Close Monday Hope Post office, the Draft Board office and the Revenue Office will be closed all day Monday in observance of Labor Day. There, will be no city or rural route deliveries. Stamps can be purchased through a lobby machine. tie and to obtain loans from the federal government at low interest rates. Faubus declined to say whether he plans to 'campaign actively against the Republictin gubcrnator ial nominee, Mayor Pratt Remmel of Little Rock. * : . He said he has been to busy with plans for the state Democratic convention here Sept. 23-24 to give seriou.5 • -.thought • to the GOP threat. "After the convention is out of state director of the Home Adminisration thinks there will be some action taken soon on the unanswered applications of 37 Arkansas counties for federal drought relief. After completing a two-day, 500- "iTYUe tour Arkansas with Robert .Ragains of. he National Drought Committee, H.-H. Hankins said: he commented. New Cemetery Permit Issued to Hope Pair A permit to establish a new cemetery in Hope was issued to Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius yesterday by tlie state Cemetery Board. The new perpetual care cemetery located a mile from the city limits on Highway 67, west, will be known as Memory Gardens. Tliis location is now being prepared with driveways, entrance and other feature sections. Tlie Cemetery is dedicated by Mrs. Cornelius in memory of her parents, the late Mr. and Mrs. Will Harysgan and grandparents, the late Mr. arrf Mrs. Jim Hanegan. The site is located on property which has been in the Hanegan family for many years and each garden will be named after members of the family. Oak Grove Services Planned Sunday The Rev. E. Clifton Rule will proach at 11 u. m. and hold the first quarterly conference at 2 p. m. Sunday at Oak Grove Methodist Church of tho Spring Hill charge. Basket dinner will be served during the noon hour, it was announced by Claude Clark, pastor in charge. "I think Ragains has a good representative picture of conditions and the drought comminttee should he able to reach final determination on those counties which haven' been designated. 1 ' Thirty-seven Arkansas counties have been approved for the federal aid Only Arkansas County lias not applied. Under the drought aid program, the Agriculture Dept. pays 60 cons per hundredweight on livestock iacdswand half the cost up tot S' a ton of transporting •-, the hay into stricken areas. Ragains declined to comment on what he saw in Arkansas, other than sayinii he expected to make his report nearly next week. Meanwhile, Miles McPeek, agricultural statistician for the Agriculture Dept., said it^is too late for rain to help summer crops in Arkansas. "Late cotton would be helped by rains," he said, "but the rain would lower the grades of cotton which already Is open." He said corn was beyond help, but rains still could be beneficial America Now Has Electrical Beauty Engineering to Spur Up Lagging Romances Ey HAL BOYLE •NEW YORK (ff) — Well, guess what we have now to spur lagging romances'' Electrical beauty engineering. Yes, Kir, that's right electrical beauty engineering. Many a beautiful courtship is broken up because the couple involved see to much of each other. For example; Elsie, weary of the lack of fame and fortune she has found behind a typewrite, lays a trap for Elmer her reluctant admirer. She invites him to her apartment, sets him ablaze with r. few dry martinis, and banks the firu with a fine home-cooked meal. Shu then lures him to the sofa. Elmer, soggy with .comfort and secretly weary of bachelorhood, is ready to pop the question. But he looks across the sofa nt Elsie and what does he see? Under the cruelly bright floor lamp Elsie's .haiv looks like wires, each of her 1,313 heckles stand out like checkers on a checkerboard, ^nd Elmer subconsctpusly is counting her chins one, two, three, "Oh, no," he mutters," "not that." Elsie is lucky if ..he doesn't jump up and race for the door. Or, to be gall and about it, let's take it from Elsie's standpoint. She gazes across the sofn and what does, she see? Are those hairs growing out of Elmer's ears or feathers? Even more important: Are those things really ears, or flanges? What does he use them for? To hear with or to fan himself on warm dyys? Elsie decides she'd rather look at a type writer the rest of her life than those ears. In either case the romance mildews because they have seen each other's defects too clearly, too soon. To now three's a little gadget on the market called a Luxtrol powersate walj dirnjrier. It oper ates on the theory that if love isn't blind, it at least should be near sighted By turning a little knob Elsie can make the light so soft and low her freckles become in CQ.ntm.ued from Page to late tures. feed crops hay and pas- Polio Cases 40 Per Cent Lower By DE.LOS SM'TH NEW YORK (UP) —Polio cases are running 40 per cent below a five year average in the 217 areas where some 440,000 children wore vaccinated ngainst the disease last spring. The children vaccinated were in the six, seven, and eight years old groups. These groups, along with the five and nine year oldors, usually account for SO to 00 per cent of all poli-j cases. Tlie comparative percentages of these statistics compiled by the Na tional Foundation for Infantile Pa ralysis match, more crisis, but no one should tako Ihe match' ing as anything more than n hope ful indication Hint' tho experimen tal Salk vaccine may have been f J'ective. Dr. Hart E. Van Riper, the fouiv dation's medical director, refused to comment on the grounds he is an interested party, and anyway it is extremely essential to • get completely scienlific evaluation of the vaccine's worth as a polio preventive. Fayetleville School Open to Negroes FAYTTTEVILLE W The first unsegregated public school in the history of Arkansas is scheduled to open its doors to Negro an<i, white children here Sept. 13. Ten Negro children are expected to attend Fayetteville tfigh SclW Immediately after the U. S. SU' preme Court's ruling against pub' lie schools segregation the Fayelite 1 ville school system announced it would admit Negroes to its high school. Fayettevllle has no Negro high school, and in the past the Ne groes^have traveled at the school system's expense to a school at Fort Smith 60 wiles away. Supt. of Schools T/ayiu- White said there had been no formal opposition tc tho move. "They will County Teacners Dinner Meet Set Sept. 14 Hempstead County teachers will have a dinner, on Tuesday September 14, at 0:30 p. m. in the Hope High School Cafeteria. Dr. Ed McCuistion, Dean Whiteside and Rudolph Burough from the State Department of Education will appear on the program. There have been two committees working during, the summer months on a revised reporting program and some general testing plan for all the schools of the county. These communities will make their report and recommendation at this general meeting. .It is hoped that all teachers can arrange to attend. School board members and parents interested in the general program of the coun- ty.schools are invited to be present. Dickenson to Testify in Court Martial SAN ANTONIO, Tex. UP) — A Virginia soldier convicted of col Inborating with the enemy while a war prisoner is expected to ar ioocl Woods anagement Reduces Loss Good woodland management can reduce losses of pine trees from drouth and bark beetles, according to a recent statement of George F. Brown. Work Unit Conservationist, Soil Conservation Service, Hempstead County. In recent surveys in East Texas, drouths assisted somewhat by bark beetles, killed eight times as much timber per acre in uncut and unimproved woods as it did on intensively managed woods, accord ing to information received by George Brown. "As a result of these surveys and in view of recent pine losses in this area, we are advising woodland owners who are cooperating with the Hempstcad County Soil District to thin their woodlands when scheduled and to weed out by girdling or poisoning, all cull and low-grade hardwoods as fast as possible," Mr. Brown said. It was further pointed out by Mr. Brown that in most cases the time and cost in girdling or poisoning of cull and low-grade hardwoods was considerably less than the loss in pine stumpage on woods suffering from drouth and bark beetles in the Texas area. , "We believe it will pay the wood, land owner to start girdling or poisoning now before any serious Josses occur from drouth or back beetles." Mr. Brown concluded. rive tomorrow courlmartial of to testify in the another soldiei similarly charged. Cpl. Edward Dlckonson of Big Stone Gap, Va., sentenced to 1( years hard labor, is to be a- prose cution witness in the tiral of Cpl Claude Batchelor, a Ker-mit, Tex. ex-POW. • • :• Dickenson may not take ;lhe wi' ness stand in the corrugated iron shed at Ft; Sam Houston here uty til Tuesday. The court-martial is to be recessed at day's proceedings Day weekend. the end of to for the Labor Crews May fV' ' "«y *:."!-' ?r»» Prove Race Difference EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASK Calif: W) — Ground crews ma; provide tho winning margin as 1C Air Force pilots take off tomor row flying Joe F84F Thunder streaks in a 10-mile-a-minute dasl to Dayton, Ohio, It's the Beridix Trophy race 0 1,000 miles, a competition first won by Jimmy Do'olittle in 1031 with an average speed of 223 m.p.h " The Air Force pilots tomorrow will be streaking almost seven miles above the earth to brcal the mark of 603.347 set last yea by Maj. William Whisner Jr. When the pilots all flew Sabrejets The first plane will take off a 0 p. m. (DT) and the other mm follow at JO minute intervals. The planes today are impounded penc ing start of the race, but yester day crews worked to wax llv Thunderstreaks to make them fl; with the least possible fricion. Grandson of Hope Couple Has Polio George Shipp, 3, ot Memphis grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Georg' Crews of Shovor Springs, has bee: stricken with polio and is in John Gaston Hospital. A member of the family snid his case, was n mile one, 82 Killed in Philippines Train Accident Next tVASHfNQfOM « sett. thy probably will tasUCy. early* " ' * his against censure ehaiesv' That prospect -^•Witn. an likelihood , o* firfeWtffkl' the major share of 'attehtio day as Senate invest own record virtually accusations they chose* lor ones urncd 'to tKe'. what to do with r6m'a)t}{ne|cdH sThe special Senate' 'c6Vnmiltee|^ self is in recess until ^ By DON HUTH MANILA Iff) A heavily loaded logging training carrying more than 100 passengers on empty flat cars careened down mountainside and piled up on a wooden bridge yesterday killed at least 82 persons. Most of the others were injured, many critically, in what is described as the worst railroad disaster in Philippines history, Cars, logs and crushed bodies hurtled from the wrecker! bridge into a gorge lOO'feet below Cranes were hoisting massive logs from the gorge today and officials said additional bodies mcy be uncovered. The wreck occurred on northern Negros Island in the southern Philippines and authorities still were trying -to peace together exactly what happened. Engineer Pablo f V|ll&rete,> 46, said -that as his 1 train crept down a step grade near the' town of Fabrica 16. cars loaded'^wiUi a'ff rolftrig-ree! In an attempt' to save .his \rajtn Villaretc said he raced his engine and seven coupled cars 'down th'fi mountain, but tho runaway cars caught up with the train on the bridge. The crash derailed many cars. wrecked the bridge and tossed five cars over the side-. Chains holding tho logs snapped and the huge logs hurtled off the cars, crushing many passengers and sweeping other^ into the gorge. Some cars Vere smashed against the mountainside, Survivors said some bodies were torn apart by the logs. Cjfhcrs w.or,e crushed beyond recognition. Unidentified bodies were lined along the right of way. Officials said passengers on the train were mostly employes of the Insular Lumber Co., which owned tho train, and their wives and children. " ' ' Police Chief Emilio V^Ltca der scribed the wreck as "the most terrible accident I ever saw in all my life." cause of the funeral ot Sem bank (D-SC) today and the'- Day holiday Monday'. , l fiut"§| members wert, busy withheld! door studies of the 33 , cnai<ge l s| to be disposed -of. _/ ' \ ^fa Just what .happens Tuesda undecided, ' since the > has promised fa do every one .of .46, cons.^ "We' haven't 'closed the ,do anything, 0 saidf Chairman W (ivutah). ,,,•;• ».;&*$ ' ' But the'" general .«:. . tha the eommitto.t'-p^ha'pii n little 'more^ag-ends.'e^clej^ is own, will turn *"' J the defense. "I anticipate I ness," McCarthy, told "ne'wBltie Neither he nor his* """* ward Bennett-JViUiatt, closing strategy!* 'They ^. orr ™ say whether 'there- wUi«bevn|^ neses 'bejidesj'McCai'tKx^J The, only annouriccmcot^tr^: liams> Was -that, "we'U'be^ go bn Tuesday." 1 ^f^ The he&ying's ,so tfar almost entirely^ " Arkansas Weather For the period Sept. 3-7; Arkansas: Temperatures 4 8 de grees nbovo in tho north and 3-6 above elsewhere exyopt nenr nor minimums 66-75, Normal mal extreme southeast. Normal minimums 69-75, Normal; maximums 88-92. No Important changes. Little or no precipitation indicated, Negro Trying to Enter Texos U, AUSTIN, Tex. — (,K An honor grndimle of a Noyro high school looked for ."some olhor method" today lo enter, the University of Texas after his acceptance notice was cancelled by mail. Marion George Ford Jr. of Houston, the student refused admission, said he had not received a letter mailed him by H. . Me- Gown, university registrar and of admissions. But he admitted the announcement "caught me off guard." "I don't know which way to turn," he said. He said he and 'his mothei, Mrs. L^vcrne Ford, would attempt to contact Tonj Sealy of Midland. Tex., chairman of the university's Board of Regents, for an explanation. All Around the Town By Tht Itar ft«ff A youth came in the other day and applied for a paper route . , . he gave his name and said he was go to school just e}se," Jje said, like anybody Dovis Named ^o Local Board 29 Appointment of Jess Davis as a member of the Hempstead County Local Board No. 29, was announced today. He replaces W. W. (Andy) Andrews who resigned. It was also announced tha di-aft board will be closed all day M. co- day ol ten years old doubting this, he was asked what grade he was in the tiny lad studied a minute and said; "You know I have forgotten you know how it is. the years go so fast" . from' a ten year old. and A Hempstead newcomer, Clarence tockhart of Hope Route Four, tells of owning a rooster that js 11-days old and already crowing. Couple of victorious candidates feel kinda left out . . . seems in th,e past winning candidates are named a$ delegates to the state con* vention .... but none were n,8mi ed tlvs year. SERVICEMEN: Harvey N. ter of Hone, now serving with 47th Infantry at Ft. Renning, has been promoted to eprporal he entered the 4vrny jn May and is presently assigned as a. . . , Pvt. Cjilviin fy pjxon, who on Hope Route Qge is seryj^g the }pth at Fort Pvt. Rayford. BMatpn. Jr., is now serving with the 3D Division in Korea the Army In January an,^ in Korea last month he entered Beynard Burger, s,on o| Mr. and JV?rs.' W. C, Fritz, Hope Route Four, shared honors with others of ttyj 8$th Field Artillery after Jt named the 8th Infantry's best artillery -uplt fpllpwinf tion in Germany . , , 3urge»'i a year-old forward observer, been overseas since July i and fore entering the pf this year, he wprked Basket Co, FISH records and-Hostlmonys 1 >\-< f >*. »v ,.' »>it sppiJago^'^fha^rBqenwfq that a mjllioji, £put5<lsfpj>j!i — _^_,_ rf -~ £\i**j * T ~ T o"T^ lions of Massachusetts; an ; - Island" .. vv ,,., V* / V**(*V / ^r-,:,rfjr ^~F l j^'*'*TMEr •plants Jdlq^fop'fcmr, ( days

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