Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 1954 · Page 15
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 15

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, September 17, 1954
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™" HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS Friday* September17,19S4 ft&f> -M'£t*,« wTlit.;' A *' .* Mope Bobcat Schedule Sept. 17 DeQueen . . , Here -Sept>24 Smackover.. There '* ^ f .U f n _ i. « ,- . . let. 1 Fordyce .... Here HW t- ^ 'C-W* < 4 * rt t " -* * Oct. 8 Crossett.... There '•*„•%*,*> l * f *••* -"* '.', * V \62 fOef. 15 Fail-view .... Here 'Oct. 22 Gurdon .... There J)ct. -29 Camden .... Here thjlov. ,.r5 Magnolia . . . Here Nov. 12 Arkadelphia . Here Hi. *«, / i »"** - «> »•< r ' ' Nov.vl9 Prescott . . . There Nov. 25 Nashville ... There TONIGHT FRIDAY 8 P.M. STARTING LINEUPS 'sHope : -v: 5%M. Rowe ^. Keck Herndon 174 Honeycutt 51 Huddleston 52 Johnson LE ;B. Duke ....HB ...... FB , De Queen Windham 150 ' ' "... Hargis 170 ....... Cross 155 c ox i7o ...... Smith 165 .. Pearce 180 ;.....,, Crews 180 Wesson 180 ...... Downs 160 ...... Jacobs 140 Pickens 155 LET S GO OUT TONIGHT AND SUPPORT THE COACHES AND BOBCATS f ?* V BOBCATS WE ARE FOR YOU 100%-BEAT DEQUEEN TONIGHT ll B . $ M<** £4 v*. Piggly Wiggly A Herbert Burns • . Rephan's Dept. Store Foster's Family Shoe Store v Saenger & Drive In Theatres t. Owen's Department Store Pod's Esso Servicenter Barry's Gro. & Mkt. Mid Sputh Cotton & Supply ] Community Ice & Produce Ralph Montgomery Gro. & Mkt. West Bros Dept. Store Haynes Bros, Feeders Supply Co, Citizens National Bonk Mhoon's Jewelry & Gift Shop Duffie Hardware First N a ton a I Bank Burke's Shoe Store Home Furnishing Co. Hope Transfer Co. Hope Basket Co. Hope Builders Supply Co. Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co. , Scott Stores Morgan & Lindsey ^ Crow-Burlingame Co. Norman Moore/ Distributor Cities Service Products Stewart's Jewelry Store Bert Rettig Nash Motors Tol-E-Tex Co. E. J. Whitman. Distributor Gulf Refinina Products Lewis-Mclarty, Inc. Fox Tire Shop Johnson Printing Co. Young Chevrolet Co. Garrett's Shoe Shop City & Ideal Cleaners Ward & Son J. .B. Cook Auto Machine Co. Crescent Drug Store Gunter Lumber Co. Davis Furniture Co. The Fashion Shoppe Plunkett-Jarrell Grocer Co, Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Oakcrest Chapel Inc. Don Westbrppk, Mgf. Wm, M. DucMt Sears Catalog Sales Office Shipley Studio King's Drive-In Laha Cleaners Hall-McNeill's Diamond Cafe Southwest Wood Products Hope Auto Co. { Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. Hope Coca Cola Bottling Co. Allen Electric Co. Lieblong Insurance & Realty Co* James Cleaners Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home Trading Post Bruner-lvory Handle Co, Collier Tire & Battery Co. Western Auto Associate Store Walton's Gulf Service \ . i w' ' THE BOBCATS-ATTEND EVERY CAME!! %,< ' • .. ii >.-K = »"fe t S. J .' <>. ^' ,&?€& \*> y ,}/f Vn Friday, September Vf, 19S4 t * ^ •* ^ '"•", V* t 5 '*<? -„ ^ i" 4V**H V" s "^ * r> f^'r^^dr" * "^ ~~' p * ** Tl *~* -'*,-'»-*•- t r ^^ ^1K*' HO PI STAt, MOPI, AftKANSAI Specialist Offers Cure #f or Alcoholism LONDON (m A leading Brit ish specialist on alcoholism says the man -,vlio boozes to excess is suffering from a "chemical condition of his blood that can be treated chemically and only chemically." Writing in the current issue of Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 43 BE IT RESOLVED by the Senate of the State ot Arkansas and by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas, a Majority of All Members Elected to Each House Agreeing That the following la hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and upon neing submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Representatives and Senators, tf JR majority of the electors voting thereon, al such an election, adopt sueh amendment, the snme shall become a part of the Constitution of the State if Arkansas, to-wlt: '" SECTION 1. No' ad-valorem tax shall be levied upon' property by the State. '... . A county, city, Incorporated town or school district may 'levy a tax annually upon property therein at Its market value for the purposes and subject to the restrictions now provided by the Constitution; except lhat where the Bonrd of Equalization hereafter created has for the first time equalized the assessments of prop- ,*rty In any county at Its market Value and has certified such tact as provided In Section 5 hereof, thereafter the tax levied for any such local subdivisions shall be a total tax for all purposes and shall not exceed five (5) mills for the county, eight (8) mills for any city or Incorporated town, and twelve (121 mills for any school district, on each dollar of the assessed value of the property therein, exclusive of taxes levied by Improvement districts, and exclusive of taxes levied for local improvements In towns and cities as authorized by Article 19, Section 27 of the Constitution. Provided, however, there shall be set aside annually oo amount .iqual to the maximum amount col- Wcted for the retirement of each issue of outstanding bonds during any year prior to the year of the collection of taxes wherein the aforesaid maximum rales ' have become effective, to be used for the retirement of such bonds as provided by the terms thereof; and the tax shall never be Irss than that necessary to produce such annual amount. until the bonds have been retired, or sufficient funds have been set aside tor their retirement. As to bone's issued after the date of the certification that assessments have been equalized at market value ,in any county, the maximum tax rates "jfcerein provided may not be exceeded ' except whim necessary to prevent or cure a default Where assessments of benefits tn any Improvement district are based on the assessed value of the property for state or county purposes, the assessors of the district shall have the rifiht to equalize all future assessments of benefits: and for this purpose may reduce the valuations to the extent that such valuations have been increased by reason of this amendment. SECTION 2. The tax shaD not be levied imon any property now exempted by the Constitution from taxation; SECTION 3. There is, hereby created '» Board of Equalization which shall assess at its market value : property usc'd -in the operation ofs'p'ublic utlf-?' Ities, or such other property authorized to be taxed by the aforesaid political subdivisions, as the General Assembly may direct. The total assessed value of all public utilities shall be apportioned to the various counties, cities, Incorporated towns and school districts as is now or may hereafter be provided by law. Until such time as the assessments of property in any county are equalized at market value, the proportion of the total valuation of any utility allocated to any county, city, f' orporated town, or school district 11. be adjusted by applying there- the percentage of market value at which the Board determines property is therein assessed. S'ECTION 4. The Bpard of Equalization shall see that -all property Is assessed which is required by law to be assessed, and to this end shall assess property which the tax assessor of any county has failed to •assess, after notice and hearing by the Board. SECTION 5. The Board of Equalization shad equalize the assessments of property in each county at its market value, and for that purpose It shall classify property according to use thereof and Income there- antf prepare and prescribe a method or formula for use by it and the tax assessors of the various cpun- Hes in determining the market value of property or classes of property; and shall reassess property not assessed tn accordance therewith, after notice and hearing by the Board, Each year when the property in any county has been equalized -at its market value as herein provided, the Board' of Equalization shall certify such fact to the county clerk. SECTION 6. Within the time and manner provided by the General Assembly any taxpayer or any of the aforesaid political subdivisions affected t ay appeal from any order or de- sion of the Board of Equalization to the Chancery Court of the County In which the property affected is located, except that any appeal from an order or decision affecting property of public utilities assessed by the Equalization Board shall be taken to the Chancery Court of Pulaskl County. The Chancery Court shall try any such cause de novo. Either party may appeal from any adverse decision of the Chancery Court to the Supreme Court of Arkansas where it shall be heard do nova ou the record. SECTION 7. The Governor shall aj> J t three resident -electors us mem- i of the ^Boarcl of. Equalization, shall respectively serve, as determined by lot, four, eight and twelve years from the date, of their appointment, and shall appoint » successor of each, who shall serve fyr a term of twelve years; which- appointments, including appointments In the event of a vacancy, shall be subject to confirmation Jiy the Senate. The members may be impeached or removed from pffice as provided by Article 15 of the Constitution. SECTION 8. The "total ^expenditure for any year for all purposes by any county, city, incorporated town or school district, shall not exceed the imount of the budget fqr that year, • the amount of revenue, vyhlchever lesser. ' ,\ u Except os may be » ngcessary to snlisfy outstanding" valld'-.liqiuis, no ad valorem tax bhall' fee »levied upon property by any county-; city, incorporated town or school district until a budget has been approved by a majority of the qualified electors voting upon the issue, ,The budget shall not be submitted Jor approval or rejection at an election except after public notice and .hearing with respect to the amount thereof. It the proposed budget is approved, the tax rate certified shall be that Which is necessary to provide the required net imount after deducting available bal- Bgbes and funds forthcoming from cSTer sources. U the proposed budget lor any year ip rejected, then wit expenditures for the preceding year shall constitute the budget and the u* rate certified shall be fcat which 1* necessary to provide the required net empiuit after deducting available bajf *»pe« apd fttivih (orthcomfil|! fcojus -'"- Medical World, a journal for gen-' eral practitioners, Dr. J. Y. Dent described alcoholism as a Dlood disease "rather similar tc diabetes." He said a chemical substance called apomorphine/ is safe and highly effective if properly administered. Dent is editor of the Journal of Addiction. Family doctors, the expert advised, should explain to the al- holic that his addiction "is not a moral lapse nor due to lack of will power." "In many ways, it is similar to diabetes. - Bftl; no ana tells the diabetic to.'.'rj|(tll'his so6ka up' and stop passing Sugar in his urine, or scoffs at hirti if he prefers his toa unsweetened. : "You must explain that- he has taken drink as a merlieirii: to treat a disease temporarily and that apomorphine treats this condition permanently, ahd unless lie drinks again, he will need no further treatment. For less serious addicts the kind who can slay away from the stuff for a week without getting delirium trcmcns Dent pre- Legal Notice ailed back before the Nov. 2 congressional elections to act 611 ceil- tuce charges against Sett. Mc< PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT- NO. 45 BE FT RESOLVED by the 'House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas, and by the Senate: a Majority of all the Members Elected to Each House Agreeing Thereto: THAT THE FOLLOWING is hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Representatives and Senators, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election, adopts such amendment, the same shall become a part of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, towlt: SECTION 1. The Executive Department of this State shall consist of a Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Secretary of State, Treasurer of State, Auditor of State, Attorney General, and Commissioner of State Lands, al) of whom shall keep their offices at the seat of Government, and hold their offices for the term of two years and until their successors are elected and qualified. SECTION 2. The annual salaries of lucli State officers, which shall be paid In monthly Installments, shall be as follows: The Governor, the sum of Fifteen Thousand Dollars ($15,000.00); the Lieutenant Governor, the sum of Three Thousand and Six Hundred Dollars ($3,1100.00); the Secretary of State, the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7.200.00): the Treasurer of State, the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7,200.00); the Auditor of State, the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7.200.00); the Attorney General, the sum of Ei>;ht Thousand Dollars ($3,000.00); and the Commissioner of State Lands, the sum of Six Thousand Dollars ($0.000.00). SECTION 3. The above mentiwnea State Officers shall be elected by the qualified electors of the State at large at the time of the regular general election for voting-for members of the General Assembly; the returns of each election therefor shall be sealed up separately and transmitted to the seat of government by the returning officers not later than the last day of November of the year in which the election Is held, and shall be directed to the Speaker of the House of Representatives. r^ie . General•••;Assembly;^s)jall convene:* in special" session : '^bri the^ first Monday in December of the year in which the members of the General Assembly are elected and shall be n session for a period not to exceed three days, unless called Into special session by the Governor. At such session of the General Assembly, and upon both Houses being organized, the Speaker of the House of Representatives shall open and publish the votes cast and given for each of the officers hereinbefore mentioned, in the. presence of both Houses of the General Assembly. The person having the highest number ot votes for each of the respective offices shall be declarer! duly elected thereto; and shall immediately begin his term of office; but if two jr more shall be equal, the htghesi In votes for the same office, one ol them shall be chosen by a joint vote of both Houses of the General Assembly, and a majority of all the members elected shall be necessary to a choice. SECTION 4. The General Assembly shall meet in regular session of sixty (60) days, which need not be continuous; at the seat of government every two years on the first Monday in February of each odd numbered year until said time be changed by law. The members of the General Assembly shall receive as their salary the sum of Twenty-four Hundred Dollars ($2,400.00), except the Speaker of the House of Representatives, who shall receive as his salary Twenty- five Hundred and Fifty Dollars ($2,- S50.00), for each period of two c2) years payable at such time and in such manner as the General Assembly may determine; and in addition to sucn salary the members of the General Assembly shall receive Ten Cents (lOc) per mile for each mile traveled in going to and returning from the seat of government over the most direct and practicable route; and provided, further that when said members are required to attend an extraordinary or special session of the General Assembly, they shall receive in addition to salary herein provided, the sum of Twenty Dollars ($20.00) per day for each day they are re-quired to attend, and mileage, at tlie same rate herein provided. SECTION 6. There is hereby created a Joint ad interim committee of the General Assembly to be selected from its membership,' as may be provided by law, for the purpose of conducting research into governmental problems and making audits of State agencies. The General Assembly shall fix the amount of per diem and expenses of committee members and the compensation and expenses of the committee's employees. SECTION 9. (a) The General Assembly shall from time to time provide for 'the salaries and compensation of the justices of the Supreme Court and for the salaries and ex- ptuats of the judges of the Circuit and Chancery Courts of this State: provided, that such salaries and compensation of Wie justices of the Supreme Court and the salaries anil expenses of the judges of the Circuit and Chancery, Courts shall not be less than now provided by law. (b) The General Assembly shall by law determine the amount and method of payment of salaries to the Commissioners of the Workmen's Compensation Commission; provided, that the salary of any Commissioner shuli not be. less than, now provided by law. (c) The General Assembly shall by law determine the amount and method of payraent of salaries oi county officials. Nothing herein shall be construed as abrogating any rights of the people 'of the State of Arkansas under the Initiative jind Referendum provisions of -the Constitution or the statutes of Arkansas. (d) That Section 23 of Article XIX of the Constitution and Section 2 of Amendment IX to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas be and the same are hereby repealed. SECTION 7. That Section 39 ot Article 7 ot the Constitution of the State of Arkansas li amended to read as follows; - "For even flye hundred electors there gh.gU be elected one justice of tt»e peace, but every township however email, shall have two justices of the peace." SECTION »• This amendment (ball be & force upon its adoption and ghaU not require legislative «pti<» 'ONLY ITEM MISSING IS THE TOMAHAWK—Jacob Lono Tree, an eight-year-old Winnebago . Indiun, studies his ahccstral history as he Marts the second grade at Wisconsin Dells, Wis. His classmate seems fascinated at having a real Indian in his class, .especially one with a savage- i ^ looking haircut. struclion. At least rails .catly piled .near-by. But at the resent a four-foot ditch cut across he harrow xo&d, a ditch partly illcd With rushing Water. Jim buhtt felt his anger begin o boil at the pit .ol his stcmach. ivcti' allowihg tot the cfiiWl to nakc the blind curve, there Would have been a severe jolt. He walked slowly back to the ecp. flashing life Igiht Into the dense undergrowth along eich scribes three or 'our days treatment at home. Instead of that frecjuiMit martini or triple siug to calm the nerves, the patient lies down, puts a tablet of aiiorhorphiuc in the pouch of his check and lets it dissolve, waiting 10 minutes before swallowing." The dosage is repeated, on a carefully regulated schedule, until the craving for drink is gone. SUSPECT By Hugh Lawrence Nelson Copyright 1954 by Hugh Lowrinn NttiM, Ciitntmttd b; NEA Smk«, Inc By HUGH LAWRENCE NELSON-; — :— — The Story: Private Detective J»rn said. | Jim Dunn, working as an invest!-' The smilii was-still pn the-man's The next total eclipse of the sun gator for Mrs. Kit Carlsor, has face as ha -stepped quickly from which fill be visible in the United States will be seen in Maine July 20, 19B3. Legal Notice No. 7GIU In the Chancery. Court of Hempslead County, Ark. Nashville Federal Savings & Loan Association Plaintiff vs. James L. Hood and Clara L. Hood Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, James L. Hood nnd Clara L. Hood warned to appoar in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Nashville Federal Savmg's & Loan Association Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 2 day of September 1954. '. . Garrett Willis, Clerk (SEAL). . Steel- •& Steel, Attorneys for Plaintiff driven with Nancy, His wife, the wealthy Carlson family to tllc in vanished under, the • tros Colorado where they will pose as 1 About an eighth of a mile/from caretakers for his client, Stopping '• lne .gate, the road divided iiat ' for keys, not been gate. As a young Dunn finds that he given one to open he shouts at the gate man appears. has three even nurnnvor ways. A thu linger pointing signboard indi cated tho left-hand Irail as ic'ncHn'g lo The Spires. Dunn made tho tun automatically, before be Tcrnem bored and slammed on the brakes "Let's take a look at lhat rr.ap A handsome man in his early'again. Seems to me we shouid 'be twenties, tanned jo deep his fair going more in that-. rij.;!U-hanc lair looked white was smiling at direction.' im. | A combination of dash ligh "Wo want in," Jim said. land flash showed'Uio' turn clearly "No can do. Sorry. You have the right-hand fork as 3ii.il hai IV Jim picked at the binding chain,'Nancy as he got cut and walked et the links fall back with a clat- on ahead, using the flashligh or. "We've conic to open a. place sparingly. He did not. have fa called The Spires. I understand lo go, only around the next blinc ngrcss and egress to the place curve. oes with the deed. My .boss; A cattle guard was under con iought the place. I can show'iyou he deed." •. /' ....,:.,. ''..,, " Attorney Ad-Litem Sept. 3, 10, 17, 24 ' Legal Notice NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ; No. 958 Mrs. Blanche E. O'Neal, deceased ast known address of decedent: Hope, Arkansas : ••'•• Dale of death: August 23, 1954 An instrument, dated April 7, 1053, was on the 9 day of September, 1954, admitted to probate as .he last will of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been .appointed executrix there- inder. A contest of the probate of Lho will can be effected only by filing a petition within the time provided by law. All persons having claims against Iho estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published 10 day of Sept. 1954. Joy O'Neal Edwards Executrix 501 South Washington St., Hope, Ark. Sept. 10, 17, 24, Oct. 1 Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO, 44 BE IT RESOLVKD by the Senate ot the State of Arkansas ami by th« House of Representatives, a Majority of all the Members Elected ta Each House Agreeing Thereto: That the following la hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the State (or approval or rejection at the next General Election for Representative and Senators, If a majority of the electors voting thereon, at suet an election, adopt such amendment, the same shall become a part of the ConstituUon of the State of Arkansas, to-wit: SECTION i. From and after the adoption of this amendment, the term of office of Governor of the State of Arkansas shall be four years and the Governor shall not be eligible to succeed himself. Provided however, this amendment shall not apply to the person elected as Governor Ut the General m 19S4. Election to be held SECTION 2. After the effective date of this amendment, the Governor shall be prohibited from taking an active part or using his pffice in favor ot or against any candidate for any constitutional pffice in any Primary, Special or General Election, except only where the Governor himself is a candidate, in which event, he wUJ be authorized to be active In bit own behalf. A violation of this section shall be a misdemeanor from which the Governor shall have no immunity from arrest, prosecution nnd trial. Upon conviction, he shall be fined not less than Five Thousand Dollars ($9,000.00) nor more than Twenty thousand Co«ar« (WO.mQO). and in addition thereto, sh.aU »ut*> matlcally fcrfeit his o«iee and th? duties, power a*d iMttwjrity of th« Governor's office shall be tomedlately 'assumed by toe Mevitenant Governor. It such conviction should finally be reversed, then the Governor shall fee restored to bis office. SECTION 3. AU part* ol *e Constitution in conflict *wltb tW» <flK(9 same »f ment be an<f o have a key.' 1 I remembered. He left his gun will Senators Divided on Callback By JOHN fcHAdWICK WASHINGTON two Demo- ratio senators divided today vhethei- the .Senate should oh be arthy (ft-Wis). Sen. <3ore (t>-Ten1i) special committee app6intfea to nvestigate the charges makes Its tport before or shortly jtfter Oct. "the Senate should promptly re- onvene to consider whatever fee- mrhendations It may submit." But in a separate interview sen. .tcCarran (D-Nev), an avowed ricnd of McCarthy, said any such eport should be put aside and no cti6n taken on it until the next Cohgress meets in Sen. Potter (ft-Mtch) took the icw that Uie hfttute of the com* mittce's report would determine whether a Senate session should id Called. He said there would be 10 reason for such a session if lie committee recommepd«$ gainst ceiisurc. - ?. , The special bipartisan w". e mltfee, headed by Sdfi, idc ot the road. He found the varniiig sign,. 16ft it where it lay, valkcd more quickly. "You belter take .the . gun,' aiiey said. "Something?" "I think-so. Some sort of sound jack whcre : . the roads forked Mclal s c iv'a p 1 n.g. on metal 11 sounded like 1 ..to , mq." mbllc hearings oajhfi aAsfi; Nfoft- 1 day and has rndicaled iCa. rep-Qrt may bo ready by bet, 1 df • e'ai> ier. Ortcc the report is completifl. it will be up to. the SeHate'B lean and Deniocratic Icadert 1 , Knowlaiid 6f California and Lyn- loii Johnson of Texas, to set a late for the Senate to return. The censure resolution, introduced by Sen. Flanders staitcci wagon to back the the narrow Jim station. opening which wouid permit turn. He stopped again, got ou' and used the- flash;/carefully. "No bets • missed," fte muttered. H pulled the. ; strahds ; of old-fashioned wire with their ^wkckud inclvahd a-half barbs aside, got back in and'turned quickly, "I have a smart husband,' Nancy said. ''Whuv made yoi think '•• there might, be something there?" "Only place to. tjrn," Jim muttered. •<• ' -, ' They, reached ( th« forks of th road. '"Look Jim. -The sign. It 1 pointing it, the '. right . direction now." ^ -, Jim did not -slow up. "Probabl; the - noise you heard A heav; wrench on .that . metal standan to turn it/VH bet we'd find th dirt loosenedvnrouiul its base." ".Not me," Jim i said firmly "Not stopping, 'to look? "Maybe we're supposed to Sto there. Or at least if we didn' have to stop before; to fix . a fe\ flat tires." "Delaying tactic s?" Nanc asked. Jim thought of the ditch again "but with more of a-.'.'chill' than wit' anger. "Maybe." (To Be Continued) ' n-Utih), hints asked, the Senate to condemn Me- larthy's conduct a) Unbecoming a senator and as landing to brine he Senate into disrcputs. Flanders and Sens. Fulbrlgh (D-Ark) ami Morse (Ind- Ore) filed 48 supporting charges. Thirteen ol these, grouped into five genera categories, arc being considor ( CH oy the special committc, The Talcott St. Church at Hart ford, Conn., was bull In 1819 by Negioes who sad they had "grown tired of sitting in the galleries p white people's churches." ~«ifir r ., to-follow plans WM\ 6r plywood biiilWifte,'"' _ «* ,< »»«• REPAIR L0> available for BILLv Phone 7-2348 AL ELECTRIC •s< if ANNOUNCES;^ ,NEW'f Now you' dan HdVe ydtir* Ha to meetimodern* conyeni6na| -.j-^ i- t^fcVnjyfoSy^SKfe 12 Easy Pa •" r No Carrying Cfiarg^l Balance Monthly •:; •.uiw.'jVv- .^6.* : *<W9',T.- ..1?- *-. £ ••:*•.'. . ant rread; • You jwn'-n a. : place in I. iere. or have 'reason to come in,' /ou shouid have a key." "So I should," Jim admitted. 'Funny how it could have jumped iff the .wire like that." "Very funny. Go away and don't bother me." Jim took a ilshlight from his acket pocket, turned the power- ul beam overhead. It d,id .not ,ake long to locate the jj double vires which led directly to the mall cabin. "All the modern. conveniences, like phones. And! low is my good friend, T6b$ Ai-gyle?" The same smile stayed on the young man's face. "I don't know what you're talking about." He ised a tone of voice which made it perfectly, clear he was lying. "You could save me trouble by unlocking the gate," Jim said :nildly, , For a moment the young man's! smile thinned still more. He tried ,o shade his eyes so he' could see past the glare of the lights. He said, "Can't do it," and walked away. __ Jim got back in the jeep. "Home again?" Nancy asked. He opened the glove compart: ment, put his gun on his lap. "Nope. Maybe Handsome thinks so. But that chain didn't look loo strong to me." He eased the station wagon forward in drive pushed tho bumper gently against' the gate. The young man- appeared again in the headlights. He had his mouth open to yell, Jim gunned the motor. Tires spun and squealed. Tho whole gate bulged. Tho chain snapped, whirled off through tho trees. Both sections of the gate fkins back with the suddenness of their release. Jim stopped when the jeep was still a few fool from the yours guardian of the gate*. "Too bad the chuin fell off," Legal Notice NOTICE The public is hereby notified that the Arkansas State Game and Fish Commission has established the following area in Hcnipstcad and Howard Counties, Arkansas as a deer management area and that the following- described territory is closed for an indefinite period of time to the hunting of .deer at any season of the year: Beginning at the Junction of , Highway #4 and #27 at Nash- . ville proceed southeast along Highway #4 to the Yanccy- Columbus Road, then south along this road to Columbus, west along Highway #73 to Highway #55 (Saratoga) north along • Highway #55 to Highway #27, then northeast on #27 :„ . to point of origin, pone by order of the Commission this 1st day of September, 1054. ARKANSAS GAME AND FISH COMMISSION By: T. A. MeAmis Executive "I am a ' -tl,!-,. C'-jf i -tM 1 "To belt serve the people of this community I maintain a stock of carefully • selected merchandise. To be able to recommend the best product for every need, it is part of my training lo know the stand" ards of (jualily and measures that have been established by science and experience. When 1 order goods my selection is based on the known merits of llieqe widely recognised standards. "Then I advertise to give people the news of my store, Because / know that nearly evert/body reads a newspaper / use newspaper advertising regularly. When people pay for newspapers they read them carefully for all of the news that is. interesting to them. When my ads are newsy and contain useful information / know lhat people will read them because they are news," , , Another fact that merchants like about newspaper advertisiiiK i« that they cun buy it on the ba>i.s of known valuer thai art* jusl 4.1 drfuult* ^» tl»e measures of weight and quality that apply to nierc'liaiidisi' which they handle. JiiisiiiesKmen I'uimot afford to speculate with advertising. When thoy buy newspaper bpace they can mako thc-ir ijiVfsiine.nls on the Htiejigth of circulation facts and lifjuros that arp verified. It is good business practice 1 to buy advertising by such methods just as it is good business (o buy and sell merchandise on the basis of known standards. This helpful information is available from reports issued by Ihe Audit Bureau of Circulntions, q, nonprofit association of more than 3,575 publishers, aUvert i'-fr.s and advMWng agencies. ," . lf *t * s At ifgular inlH-vals the A.B.C., (if which Hills.-/ newspaper is o •inb^j 1 , fend? flu exjiC'UtfnqecJ 'f circulation audaui to rnake a thorough livspfcotiiwi * and audit of our circulation r$por<ls. The eslaWMu'd l>y his audit arc pulilishdd i)t&' report which U-lls you: Jlqw much circulation have; wlieiT it goes;>Jio\v ohlaj»94; " peoplo pay lop-our p;i)>or: timl mnn.V dihpf FACTS'that you htxfrdn N 1 * 0 A nrdpr'ta KNOW what Tou This newspaper is a member of the Audit eufeou af Circylptipn*. • REPORTS- 40 Y E A K ', i > t t A C

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