Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 7, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 7, 1954
Page 3
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Wfl-?-. _. , Afe-V( *' ,«,<.'*.g« ¥ •.« '*Z& ' ' * " ^ P * "^f L ' J r"-" * * 3f.^.^it-~* HOP! STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS Monday, September 6, 1954 0R ^ARTIST, COMIC STRIP—"Royalty 1 ' of the Seafair 4,ntterTarnivat in Seattle, Wash), gather to proclaim Leslie irtfef, cteator of Captain Easy, "Caliph of Caitoonist-;" He hdhoretf for a recent continuity which featured the Seafair Writf at the citnlion, seated left to right Chester Gibbon, [tore jjdftor; Seafair Queen Shirley Giving, and H H Good, • as Kmg Neptune IV. Standing aie Prime Minister r, left, ahd R. C. Torrance, president, greater Seattle. BEAUTY IN BRACES-Prettiest polio victim In Dixie, by vote of workers at Miami's Variety Children's Hospital, is Priscilla Estes, of Miami, Fla. Holding a jar, Priscilla Is out collecting money for the emergency March of Dimes fund. J. #14- nl.' -- •™A r ^,i^-.- * s+* ,,. ,«.* -— "TAROET—Jet fighter pilots will soon be able to improve their marksmanship by altowtU tow target The 1400-pound tarpet is towed at speeds in excess of 500 mph fooi^ wtafiBpan and can be pulled two miles behind its medium jet bomber tow plane riOd-type runrior-J, the target is brought to n safe stop by a parachute that blossoms it Goodyear Alicraft Corp, in Akron, Ohio, is testing it for the Air Research and 4 t Development Command " tf. <l> Vi TESKY—F*B4F Thunderstieak fighter-bombers will fly the traditional Bendix irom California to Dayton, Ohio, opening the National Aircraft Show It will be the Ppub'hc ipeetj demonstration by the sleek Air Force planes Ten pilots will try to break the * "tji, / ^ f t f 6035 t mph record set last year by a Sabrejet j. ^ ' *** i DRINK-- Du rlng a practice refueling mission above MacDill Field, Fla, a , a load of fuel fiom KC-97G "flying seivice station" Stietched between )$ 9 Plying 3oom, a rugged, telescopic, controllable pipe Recently thiee B-47s atnc-nstop <j700-miie flight from California to Japqn refueling several times en route. 5y i- * — WHO DAT? —This unidentified Minneapolis, Minn., kitten seems a bit puzzled after jump- Ing on a mirror-topped table and getting her first look at her own reflection. STRAUSS STAMP - The I Berlin Post Office will issue this ! commemorative stamp honor• ing the late Richard Strauss. i He became world famous for | his "Der Doscnkavalicr." Strauss I is pictured conducting. , YOU'RE INVITED - Sally , O'Hara, young and pietty at• torney of Vallejp, Calif, has i been spending the summer distributing personal, invitations.to a big party at her home town. She's the official Com'e-On-Out girl for the celebration of the 100th anniversaiy of Maie Island Naval Shipyard, oldest west coast base, Sept 16-19. LIKE A BIRD-Janet Schnicke, of • Cincinnati, has found the ultimate of thrills, she thinks. The 19-year-old stenographer has taken up parachute jumping as a hobby. Previously swimming, riding and flying lessons were her big moments. She's the only girl member of ' a parachute club 'INSTEP WITH STYLB^ "" :essjng thp feminine note jn i new CplJesUon, Jacques f aft " btcert&MORd ;.to*!i-' i i n HIGH RATE OF TURNOVER-A milk delivery truck lies upside-down in the Vermilion River near Pontiac, 111., after plunging through an embankment fence. Garage employes were familiar with the removal procedure as they dealt with a similar accident previously. . , UNIVERSAL APPEAL-Eyen wearing blue jeans, Miriam Stevenson, of Winnsboro, S. C., is appealing. She has already been named Miss South Carolina, Miss U. S. A. and Miss Universe. The 21-year-old beauty is in New York City : for a television appearance. . CAMPAIGN UNREELING- The Republicans have unveiled •a film which will be used in the fall campaign. It is written around President Eisenhower's accomplishments. Starting with victory in Germany it goes through NATO, the carn- j paign, trip to Korea and then I to Washington. MOTHERLY INSTINCT—Mama Bobbie, a two-year-old mongrel dog, puts a protective paw on one of two rabbits she adopted. She became a foster parent for the two cottontails, named Sldppy and Nippy, after they wandered into the dog's yard in Dallas, Tex. fc- THE BIG HELLO—Crew members ol the USS Saipan line .up on the carrier's deck- to spell out Minasan Kooichawa (hello, everyone, tn Japanese) The carrier was holding open House ID Nagasaki. GODMOTHER—Queen Elizabeth II holds, her godson, Christopher Smith, after chris-- toning ceremonies at the Queen's Chapel in London's St. James Palace. The baby's mothr er, Mrs. Abel Smith, is a ladyr. in-waiting to the GJueea, HANGOVER REMEDY—A blast of dynamite lifts a section (dotted line) o£ Niagara Falls Jros- peet Point intothe air during "rcmocU-1 in?", operations, at the. famed honeymoon ,sppt. The dynamiting was debigntd to deal .™.,v ti» ri.in^iou' oveilwn«i<i" lod Ut aflei ii?cu t injjui louktall. KnittTHIGrTlTO SUCCESS—With somethmg te?s than J?o,ckette piepiOwi, "Miss Umyprsr - "swSfz iFf£-• f • . vi*v£ K f\ , '• v- i ' ^^"-SjJS^^ ,V**< r /**>$!? •?«! Our Daily *' Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor _Al«x, H* Wathburn I find I've Been to One Place Ahead of the Scientists The man In this corner of the world is no accredited [dentist but he certainly has some trst-hand information on the place Ind the subject matter of a fcientific inquiry reported on yes- rday by Frank Carey, Associated fress science reporter. Mr. Carey, writing from Gaines- lille, Fla., seat of the University |f Florida, told of a speech made liere by Biologist James H. Haeger If the Florida State Board of Rth. Biologist Haeger disclosed liat scientists have been looking |ito the eating habits of mosquitoes. i You think, o£ course, that liosquitoes' main food is Man and lis fellow sufferers in the animal ling'dom. But according to what Jiologist Haeger told the American Institute of Biological Sciences at Jainesville it simply isn't so. Mosquitoes get their main dish by applng the sweet fluids of plants. llujfan blood is merely sauce, Ipice, or relish for the main meal, the man says. And, where did the scientists get Into' all this? Well, they went down to a place lalled Sanibel island off the West toast of Florida. They went to the fight place, believe me. If you have long memory you may recall lhat I reported on Sanibel island In this column after an excursion oxfti there in August 1953.' After the two newsboys I took lo'Florida with me.had gone homo 'plane my brother-in-law, Frank Star afit v. D .Efkftf&Hftl&fti Otaviwit AC 24-hnurs ending at 8 a. hi..' Hlfch 100. Lot* W f ttace * tation. - ' • ^.1 A~fV-V ^ IjVS-ie •SB ,' - V, 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 275 Star ol Mops Consolidated JaA. It, 194) 1«V HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. 1954 M*i)tfc*r: 1h* AM*ti«H4 Mtt ft Audit ftritMH »» €IMif*ti*M Av. Net fold ClMl. 1 M»J. EAdlni Mtftk ftt, 1M4 *» Ml* Flanders Hurls 'Cover Up' at Sen. McCarthy By HERBERT WASHINGTO N FOSTER (UP) Ralph E. Flanders charged McCar- possibly clay that Sen. Joseph R. thy "covered up. and committed" violations of law' his use of a confidential FBI document. Flanders said that because form of that as document changed, "someone forged a doc-j umcnt" and that McCarthy "has the clue to the forger which he has refused to divulge." Flanders made the charge in a letter to a special Senate committee studying censure chnrjjes against McCarthy. The Vermont Republican made the letter public as the committee read into its record additional documents bearing on five general charges on the basis of which McCartny's Senate critics say he should be censured. One of these documents was a May 17 letter from President Eisenhower to Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson warning against the exorcise oC "arbitrary power" by Congress. The committee expected to complete today. Outstanding Cowboy Comes to Hope for Third District Show IVI. Gibson, started talking about. McCarthy said after a closed the wonders of the shell islands meeting o fthe committee.- during Ivhich lie 25 minutes' ferry rido'the lunch hour that he will begin vest of Fort Myers — nnd at G tho presenting his defense tomorrow. next morning we were headed!McCarthy himself will be among [south from Sarasota down the defense witnesses, but he will not ramiami Trail. jbe the first defense witness. The We saw Sanibel all right, arid, identity of .the fir^t witness, or • of (iva, too, its northern island ghbor. The shells are there, for Sure— but also more mosquitoes [than Florida has real estate agents. \fter one night in the deserted sanibel hostelry we gave up and !led for the ferry back to . the mainland. Islands are fascinating places. 3ut don't go to Sanibel in August, the scientists it's • all right. They're looking for what you and w. • ;•" /,...•';,: .... • :.: id they're full of. strange tales, •top,.— like the one about mosquiItoes: They bite but don't eat. New Hurricane IMoves Slowly Bahamas A tropical MIAMI, Fla. OB storm building rapidly to hurri- camo force whirled slowly across Atlantic waters today toward the thinly populated Eastern Bahamas Islands. Although no reports ware received from the storm's vicinity early today, the Miami Weather Bureau estimated Us center 'at I tout 100 miles northwest of Turpn SoPnd . The bureau said Kdna, named for the fifth letter of the alphabet, "'is moving toward the west northwest at 8'to 10 miles per hour. Highest winds arc estimated at 60 hour over small and gales ertend to ' X) miles pci- area near center outward 150 to 200 miles north and east and a short distance west of center." The weather Bureau said the stiilhn is expected to continue in the same direction and reach hurricane force today, If the storm continues .on its present course at its present speed it would move late- today into tho vicnity of Watlin^'s Island (San Salvador), where Columbus made his first landing in the new world. Tho Weather Bureau emphasized, however, that the future movfment is unpredictable at pres- Continued on Page Two Re mm el Goes to Southwest Part of State By United Press Republican gubernatorial Nominee Prtjtt C, Remmel'.-plunged-into Southwest 'Arkansas today in his quest for votes as his Democratic opponent prepared for a trip to Washington. Orval E. Faubus planned to leave Arkansas late today to seck- federal .aid for drought stricken Faubus expected to con- farmers, fer with a number of arlministra- Arkansas Weather Fo the' peiod Sept. 7-11: ? .ARKANSAS Temperatures .4-7 degrees above normal. Normal mininums G5-75, normal mnxi- mums 87-92, Precipitation generally light north from widely scattered thundershowcrs and moderate in south. lion offlcialr.-in the nation's capital in scach for direct economic relief in the form of federal subsidies.' Meanwhile Remmel continued his combined speaking and handshaking tour in his bid or the governorship in the Nov. 2 general election. At Hot Springs yesterday, th< Republician mayor of Little Rock predicted he would carry Garland County in the gubernatorial contest. He said he expected to get most of the support that .previously went o Gov. Francis 'Cherry in the Democratic primary. In addition, he hoped to pick up Garland County suport of his own, Remmel said. "From all reports I have received it looks very favorable for me in Garland County, ' Remme] told Hot Springs' Newsman Maurice More in an interview. Remmel said the identity of a possible third man in the race would decide whether or not ; three-way contest would be favor able for Remmel's candidacy. Word wns still awaited today from State Labor Cnmmissionci Joo Cash who has said he migh* enter the gubernatorial race as an independent. There also were reports thai Senate Sen. James candidate for ictt, a defeated candidate foi Attorney general in the Democrat- primary might run as an independent if Caih did not. Rommel swung into Hot Spring FOR WHOM Right now it's calling the ^ck tp school. But it thpvjld warn M, too, thet America's sfhool» we IHore ovwwpwded than pyer. A^d by 1960-enrollment will h»v« inere^ed •not,her 29%. ? To jplve thiji, we mu»t plan wisely end act boldly. We n»v(»t hax* s lpn|- rjmge school plan that look* «( least fchpol ^*M t^Hf JWl Better School, Build County today. and the town of Malvern Tex Rltteiv •When the Third: District Livestock Show opens this year, September 27 through October 2, many attractions will appeal to the residents of the district. Perhaps the most famous is singing cowboy Tex Rltter who will appear with the rodeo Sept. 30, Oct. 1 and 2, He is widely known movie star, has made many recordings and appearances too numerous to mention. He has appeared nationally for many years in nearly every major showplace In the country and has become a favorite of young and old. He plays with the Buster Deloney Rodeo of Dubach, La. which plays the final three nights of the Show. Stars in Revue will appear the first three nights, Sept. 27-28-29. <„ Ike, Policy C^meUn|Jjpr fr Union Fire WASHINGTON (UP) Presi dent Eisenhower and' his administration came under heavy fire from CIO and AFL leaders in labor day statements around the country. They were charged with desei-t- the working man, with favor- the wealthy and big business, Mississippi ing ing and with failing to make good on 1952 campaign promises to wipe out "union-busting" features of the Taft-Hartley law. Democratic congressmen and senators joined in the attack. James B. Carey, -CIO secretary- treasurer, siad the government now is in the hands of ''the Cadillac^and' country club set." He charged that the Eisenhower administration's record lias been one of "broken campaign promises, of cynical disregard for the needs of our people." AFL President George Mcany charged that labor has "lost ground" under the administration. He said Mr. Eisenhower and his officials have condemned'those who "try'to'face'the. egonumie facts of life" as "prophets of goom and rtom." Meany said the administration's "creeping defeatism" endangers the economy and raises the pos- SibilH that" the current recession' 1 will snowball "into a full-fledged riopriisslon." Meany accused Mr. . Eisenhower of breaking "a oloar and unmistakable campaign. »:omnijtment" to soften the Tal't-Hart-oly law. Instead, he aaid, the Republican administration has taken action that makes the law "fur more oppressive to the nation's workers." • .^^^ f - i i --^jf . (***r* • —. ' * ' Desegregation JACKSON, Miss. (IP) — A historic special session of the Mississipp Legislature was called today,to lay tbje foundation for dodging the U.S Supreme .Court decision outlawing racial segregation in public schools. ...-.'.The key proposal was a co'risti tutional amendment empowering the Legislature to abolish publii sohools, It provides two methods 1. Statewide, by a twq-thiwls voti of the Legislature. ! ' 2. Local option, with individua counties and school districts' beinj, to abolish theii- .public Asian Pact May * Be Ready to Sign Wednesday By DON HUTH . MANILU (K*) — Two more articles ot a proposed Southeast Asia security treaty were approved in ecret negotiations here today, and i reliable source said foreign min- sters of eight nations may have a pact ready for signing by Wednesday; ( One more article was provisionally approved today, the source said. ;. The biggest controversy still to bze ironed out involved military commitments 1 to . be made by the United States, Britain, 1 France. Australia, New Zealand, Thailand, Pakistan and the Philippines. Thailand and the .Philippines were! reported holding out. for an NATp-type agreement under which all members would come. instant- y to the defense of any member attacked. The United States is arguing for pact under which -each member ivould react to an attack on another within its own constitutional 'ramework. • . • Delegates today adopted an article stating that nations "by nnmes of continuous and effective self help and mutual aid will maintain and develop their individual and collective capacity -to resist armed attack and to prevent and overcome subversive actively directed from without against their territorial integrity and political stability." : The jnfprmed. source said appro- al came .after Thailand abandoned demands : to include subversive activity within a nation as we! as outside its borders. The delegates also reportedly agreed to accept general terms in Which the economic clause , of the proposed draft treaty was written It provides for cooperation "with each other in development of eco __ 'mic^ measures designed, ^to pro rrtbte economic stability 'anclhiocifr well-being." "" ' , Asian nations had been holding out for more concrete proposals as to what will be done to develop economic stability and social well being. .abor Statistics says a decrease of ,000 jobs in Arkansas from June o July is "seasonal." The Bureau blamed the sharp ecline on a drop in .government mployment "caused by public chools being closed for the summer." The bureau report stated • that during July nonaKricultural em ployment in Arkansas, Louisiana, Texas . and Oklahoma fell 3.700,300 rom the month of June. Arkansas nd Louisiana -led"- with'* 5,000 -fewer, obs each. /Arkansas listed 751,200 employed n manufacturing during June. .There were 76,000 employed in July decrease of 3,200 in 30 days, Arkansas, according to the re port, had an average work week of 1.1 hours for factory production orkers in July. The average hour y wage for those workers was il.26, compared with an average of $1.25 in June. The same workers . averaged S51.79 weekly compared with t a natonal average of 70.02, the report said. and set up private sys- Israeli Wine Queen Listsi Difference Between Romance in America and Her Homeland By HAU BOYLE NEW YORK (/P) — Aiva Shapir is a sabra and a very pretty sabra, too. A sabra is a native<born Israeli," explained IVJiss Shapir, who is Israel's 1054 wine festival queen. "It is the Hebrew word for cactus, which, like our people, must be tough on the outside to endure but remains sweet inside.'' Put Ziva, a 21-year-old tall, shapely brunette with amber wine» colored eves, doesn't look at all like a cactus outside. Doesn't look much like a wine salesman either, but the purpose ot her mont,h- long tour ol America Is to etl r ii» interest in Israeli ^yines. After industrial diamonds, wines arp Israel's most Jropo.rt$Hrt " said. "We have ?2 kinds 'of wine. including champagne, "Using American equipment, w» are now able to turn out 50.000 bottles a day, aJthoHgh as yet \vt> don't, This year wp hope to export 400,000 bottles to this country" The United States is Ziva's homeland- She earns here &t the age of 14 and spent three years in St. Louis stiidyint! ballet dancing. After returning to her own country, she spent o year with the Israel defense army. Sinco then she has uecome an actress, and has appeared in several movies. How does she gqrupare }ife in America and lives The average Israel} much s impler, Itfc, 11 she said. Women, keep yie.ms,ph/es busier nxoje • icg&mtpJlty vyprk. allowed schools tems. Leaders of the LegaKEducation- al Advisory Committee. .'said' the amendment would be introduced and sent to the constitution committee of each house as any other amendment would be handled. The committee is composed of most important state officials. The LEAC rejected the idea of asking each house to go into committee of the whole "to consider the amendment as soon as it was introduced." Fear of charges of "steam-roller" convinced th e LEAC the amendment should go through the usual process, The session was expected to last about six weeks, depending m'an- ly on the amount that pops up to the amendment. of oppositon constitutional are Ma- State Veterans Arrive Home SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. (UP) — Ten Arkansas veterans of the Fas- East will arrive back home Thursday aboard the USNS' General A. E. Anderson. All of the veterans rines. The Arkansas returncss are Sgt. Don T. ' Hackworth. Texarkana; Corp. Alle M. Blair. Farmington: Corp, Joseph E. Eads, Walnut Ridge; Corp, Owen L. Gould, Batesville; HM2 William T. Harris, , Benton: Corp. Dennis L. J.aqie$. .Qzark; pFC Othell-Laster, Augusta; Corp. Leon J. Qbcr'stc, Fort, Smith; -Corp."" Forrest B. Priest, Manila; Corp. Howard L. Roberts, Foreman, and Corp. Marvin L. Via, North Little Rock. 400 Freshmen at Arkansas A&M COLLEGE HEIGHTS, Ark. President Horace E. Taompson welcomed a freshman class of 400 ntudents ip Arfcansw A^siVf CoHege yesterday. The number of freshmen enrolling tor the fall term i? l&O higher than la^t j ear's flrst-yeay «J,ass, to school Big Forest Fire Checked QtArkadelphia By The Associated Press Scattered showers cooled down Arkansas' dry-hot forests last nigh after a heavy weekend of fire fighting. However, State Forester Frc Lang sad today that relief wil be OHV*. temporary. : One fire was reported in ress by mid-morning today. prog Th 30-acre blaze is in the vicinity o El Dorado. Arkansas firefighters yesterdn put out one fire at Arkadelphia brought another at Clarksvill under control, and ended thei fight against a third a Hot Spring when rains blanketed tho are leaving only sizzling slumps ani smoking underbrush. It was a weary weekend for fire fighters who at one- time wore bal tling fires that covered 13,00 acres. . . , Jim Talley, fire chief .of the slat Forestry ar»d Parks Dopt., said 4 fires were put ou. ' Clarksvillo National Gunrclsmei joineed about 100 foresters in a; effort to control fire ranging ovc 2,000 acres of dry pine timberlancl Late last night tho firefighter said they believed the fire wa under control and guardsmen coul be relieved. A backfire hrfd been buiit along the banks of the dr Spadra Creek, they said, and th onrushing blaze had been stoppucl At \Vest Mountain, outside th city of Rot Springs, rains drenchoi blazing timberlancl and put out a 800<aere fire that had been burn ing for more than two days. At one time the fire hatj com within a quarter-milo of an eighi house community near Hot Spring city limits, but . firemen fough back the blaze until the rains came Lonoke Girl Is Mjis White River DeYALLS BLUFF W) Miss Car rie Sue Kelly of Lonoke, a prett bruentt, last night was crowne< Miss White River 'n ceremonie whlcji highlighted the Labor Da White River Water Carnivals. She suceeds Miss Mary LeeSed lig of Stuttgart. Ab ; put 3,500 persons attended th day-lpng celebration. Mines Nationalist Air Attacks Blast Guns, Job Decrease in Arkansas Is 5000 LITTLE ROCK I.T) abor Department — ' The U.S. Bureau of Girl Suffers Broken Neck in Accident MARKED TREE Wl Metliodist hospital* officials yesterday said 20-year-old Betty Boltoii of ,...t«.» panto was in "fairly good condition" after suffering a broken neck. Miss BoKon's neck was , broken when the car in which she was riding left the highway eight miles north of here on Highway 14. T"he driver of the car, George Carpenter, 22, of Lepanto and a cousin, James Carpenter, 21, were less seriously injured. ' , Uf Coidiii ' By >Vlll|A$; Ml'lIulE^ v ' ' i_ c *•*/* <i i 1 tti v_rt, 6i f -f(t'>' ndr S A;/ T 3'W Thb Nationalist «deteh¥&f Labor Day Death Toll By The Associated Press The nation's accidental death toll over the Labor Day wekend mounted to more than 500 today but traffic faalities were below the predicted 300 and the lowest in six years. The latest figures show 347 persons lost their lives in motor mishaps during the period fiom 0 p.m Friday to last midnight. It was the smallest total for the Labor Day holiday since Jfl4C when 203 were skilled in traffic accidents. The traffic toll compared with 405 killed on the highways last Labor Day, 432 in 1052 and the Labor Day record of 461 in 1051. President Eisenhower's appeal to motorists to "fol the experts" by careful driving was attributed by* safety officials as partially responsible for holding down the traffic deaths below the estimate by the National Safety Council. The council's prehohday estl mate of 390 traffic deaths was termed a "grim, forecast" by he President in appealing for careful driving. Body Found in North Little Rock • NORTH LITTLE ROCK (.?) three boys yesterday discovered the body of a man ying in a clump of trees near the Rock Island RaiU road Bridge spanning the Arkansas Rock police idenli? as James Vaughah River here. North Little ficd the man Senior, 53 years old of North Little Rock. Acting Coroner Doctor Lamar McMlllin said Vauyhan apparent ly died of a heart attack. try said Shock's alrif Red targets The 1 gunboat and junks.' They other ^var said. / " ' Atomic Pbol Agreement Slap to Russia By' DONALD J.GONZALES ' WAPHINGT.ON' (UP) \Amerl' an officials declared todtty that the Allied agreement" to create an international atomic'pool mark's th dawn of a new atontic era for"the free world and a sharp diplomatic defeat for Russia. v ,/ \ ^ -" , From the summer White 'House in Denver, President Eisenhower disclosed yesterday' that trie United States and six otlior nations have agreed to form and a^gancyjo Vfos- te the growth and/inroad o^ the new atomic technology "for ^e'acc- the^mainiaWi ful use," ' "i _M«_"v»i'3'.e.vA€ He said "atomic ma'torjals, projects > sponsored ed 'or , damaged Communist' ' arouhd ageX»as^v. ._„ around^ tn^pbrtJ ing island ' * <>l£ as [on«oratt»; . When he atoms-for-pea'ce pisfn Mr. Eisenhower urged 'the -, RUs- sians to join fpr'lhe^gpod of m^n-. kind. The Allied agreement tu go ahead without ' them only;' ,' "cknio after they made it clear in months of, sporadic negotiations thijt they definitely would no participate. Mother pies in Plunge, Baby Saved DALLAS 00 An expectant mother tumbled to_hcr death Irom a third-floor, window i\i Parkland hospital last night, but doctors safely delivered her baby boy mjr,- utes later by Caesarian-section. 1 Mrs. Elrcna Marie Harris, 23, had arrived' at the hospital about an hour earlier tp have her second baby. She was in a ward with Mrs. Patricjal Walker, 21, aho there to have a chile). , , Hospital spokesman - Rod -Bell quoted Mrs. Walker as saying she noticed,, Mrs. Harris ga i,a t))p window and stand there n-fninute.- " Walker said' she, pa}d;iittle ;,..,„, lion until i'he noticed, Mi's, Harris had disappeared. Mrs, ,Walker colled nurses and doctors., who raced dtnyiistiilrs and found Mrs,-Harris' bocjy.» She was dead then, doctors sold, but they rushed her to tho emergency rpom a, ( i\r\d rJnlitffti e*r\ nr» O_t\iMinrI fll/.- . L and delivered an C-pound, 0M»- ounce son. Peace ".fuslJce pierce. McBrMe witheld a verdict in. the death pending Investigation. bases, * 'No jc ported, The ] All Around the Town •y Tht tltr Itttf Reports of rainfall vary widely In,Moore, Jj'. /. , meanwhile the "bar• ' ""••- *-'"--'gain pn, season tickets is still opt' en , , \ , cps,t ot six g|*me^ will nd^ mlt you to seven with a resevyeji Hempstead «Jth. ve.ry Ijttle. falling in the Hope are? .< , i 'ifp? '-instance the Experiment Station reported only a trace, Hope had very little while out at Oftkbaven a short, wind driven downpour was preceded by about a minute p$ very heavy hall . . , anyway It dropped the temperature from ft hot 100 to 68 degrees during the night, A dinner will be heHl at First Christian Church Monday, September 13 at 7 p. m. JQV the purpps,e p£ organising another D,alo Qarnegia, Course here , . the opening cJw prove4 very successful , „ , {1*8 course teaches effective speaking so Hope should have no shortage. Of speakers for ft few JW8 wife each class turning flwt sp,mj 49 members. seat thrown in for free. eluded i gas frme8.l " part ,„.. fef tl*Mf river » w« |rom NQUpe flope is IjeJujg . end up 6th ta the.8-team ahead of Prqssett t9 nolja, Fpr4ypp and e Jg 91 iwt year's team . flftlt p* the

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