Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 20, 1954
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ft P.. t ARKANSAS , September 26, 1954 fcnJHfc if nferettco ahd' outlined but •• ement of 'a randums r the rtf " States 'to 1 ' Young pine trees fenportd quickly 'when released from over topping b'y deidenln0"eull hardwoods. The vigorous young trees dhown above are typical of the 'results ,of tlm&er, stand Improve- itTent Which-Will be shewn to farmers and landowners on the farm of Jesse SmliH, near Pulton, on Tuesday, .September 21. | The latest mechanical equipment for tree girdling and pplson- Ina will Be'dfemortst'ratea, aecofdlng to Emory Thompson,' Chair- mart of thV'Hempstead doll Conservation District. The Jesse Shilth farm Is located on the Red Lake road, thPBe,'ml1e6|86uth of'F'ulton, The meeting, which Is open to the public, Will Mart at 1:30 P. M. ; PRESCOTT NEWS ' " iade from , 'Mrs. Dale,,Ledbetter "'Hostess To Demonstration Club The September, meeting of the Prescott Home Demonstration Club was held In the home of Mrs. Dale Ledbetter with nine members pre- senti Colorful arrangements of autumn lowers decorated the rooms. The vice-president, Mrs. Allen Er- sklne Jr. presided and plans Were completed for the clubs booth at the evdda County fair. "After an inspiring devotional talk y Mrs. Lewis Garrett, Miss Lor,ta McClennahan gave an inform- ;iVe talk-on "Sick R^>om Needs." Cpld drinks and cookies were en- iyed during th'e social hour. Ponder Quadruplets To Lead Nevada County Parade The " nationally-famous' Poner' Quadruplets of Murfrcesboro '111 appear in the 18th Annual evada County Fair Parade Vbdnesday Morning, September 2', at H o'clock, according to eorge ,F, Wylie, parade mar- hall. The two and one-half year red-headed foursome will Couh- along /1th their parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. ffokarkaha. •HJ-""? > TJj „ „_. jfnl)our|% Siftitfnd' Italy, fcsf&tfikil'd '-tie i* frn$y another >s' *£li*mVon ,iM,v< &M» *$&?# Sjr^TwUri -•'Vgw 1 "-"-" e the guests of Nevada y and parade .viewers Mr.- and Mrs. Tom Bemis have had 'as their guests, Mrs. Mannie Stevens, of Texarkana-. •Mrs. Bob Fincher of Jonesboro has returned to her home after a Visit with, her parents, Mr. and Mrs.. W. P. Cummings. Virgil Baker, son ' of -Mr. and Mrs. Ray Baker, . left- Wednesday for San Diego, Calif, for duly in the-U. S, Navy. U.S. Charges 39 War Acts to Red China Mrs. Violet .Coe attended the State Florist Convention in Little Rock last week, Probe Ordered Into Housing Program WASHINGTON Brownell toda'y ITf Atty. Gen. order a special grand jury convened here lo investigate "possible bribery and other criminal conduct" m the federal housing program. Brownell direcloil specifically Ponder, ut the On of Mr. WyJJe .who contacted i-m' -.11 their h)ne T'.> sduy. '(his 111 b6 "Papa" Ponder's 'second vl- It to_ Prescolt.. He appeared at a all ganio here a few days follow- ng'the ^irth, of th,o quads. "A new local convertible will ransport tho quads and their par- nts through the parade route with ic fv^FSomo ^landing on the back eat, They will be picked up at their VlurfreesbOro homo early enough Wednesday morning to allow them o visit a while hero- before the parade,- a>id will be returned by a "'rescoft driver following the par- de, i » Marshall WylJe hns not completed his line-up of the parade yet >iit is far 'enough along- to be able o '.announce the possibility of one of Nevada County's best parades. The re-scott High School band, fresh qim receiving honors at Texar- tana, will play a major role in the ;pectacle, 'and possiblyi other bands participate. Several school haye .been invited to march < jjarade ' - invita^i that Ul s - Att y-- Leo A - Rover "present evidence of the activities of Clyde L. Powell" who resigned as assistant commissioner Of Ihe Federal Housing Adrninis- By A, I. GOLDBERG , UNITE DNATIOMS, 'R , Y; LP Laying nev/ grounilwprk, for ^ts, annual fight to bar Communist "China fro the U.N. General Assembly, the United Stales has accused • the Peiping regime of 39 "warlike acts of piracy" against ship and planes of seven nations. • • , .Chief U.S. . Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. distributed the , charges against tlv.v Chinese Kcds as. a prelude to the final sessl.m' of.' the eighth General Assembly here this afternoon (2 p.m. EST) and] the opening tomorrow 01 the ninth Assembly. '.'.". The list cited I17 attacks on British ships on aircraft, climaxed by the stooting down- July 22 of ! a British airliner oft Hainan' Islaitid in which three Americans and seven other persons wore killed or were lost. / " "My purpose in making public this list," Lodge said in on accompanying statement, "is to show that the Hainan shooting . was no isolated incident but part of a :pRt- tern of constant aggressive pressure against the free world." ^ There were five incidepts involving the United States including 'the seizure of the small yacht with the three Americans released only, last week; two involving . rTenmark two involving Panama, and. one each involving Norway, France and -Portugal. ..-,'.. The list offered tiie British. Danish and Norwegian \deiegatiohs ~ whose governments ' naye"'.rec6g- nized Rfed China" new pcca.siph for voting Jn the Assembly 'to keep out Peiping's representatives. Lodge and the 'U.S. delegation were alert to head -off any attempt by the Soviet Union or any other Red China backer to reopen "the Rito Moreno Involved in Narcotic Deal ttOi-lYwOOfc, (UP) Police Ififre^tefted today to file a complaint against fiery screen starlet JUto Moreno oft gfotihd* she sock* ed aft officer who had taken meat flacking helf Ge'tSftfe" A, HOi'mel It iftto custody oft a hafcoties charge, the ineidefit octiirreVl at Hor- ifet's Hollywood hills haffip <*,h6f<! the police bffciefg hfid trailed the 2&yfeaf--6ld heir from a fash&inablp festattfaht, MIsJ Moferto \vfts ^ifeeptag aft a CoUtfH irwidd the house anS ellefiedly kicked a police sergeant when he attempted to Search hef- overflight ba-g. At a pfess eoftfefefice lalo<- ( the bosomy 22'yeaf-ald actress said she thought "the whole thing was a .gag." . • ,.--•_. She said the officers, who had taken HoYmeT'lrito custody after they found 13 mafijuun.i cigarets cached, above thtt sun visor of his automobile", "Idoked so youttg more, like Harvard- students than policemen." !"If they'd produced a badge 01 warrants ' there 'wduld have been less wrestling," she said. ''Be sides. I. didntt hit him 1 just push ed,'him,;..and'I'm sorry." ;'{• JMMss:.,Moreno'."said*, the, bag in question was' a'.'hatbbx' rather ! thnr an- oVerhlB'ht' i; baff/ •••'.: •' -' - : ., , :...'/ 'I .Vca'rry^-rny .makpuo and .-,: odds and '.end's ' in : li,!'< she. explained. * ' ; Policey charged : : that"? when' they ' ^ '' ' started' to ^search she 'be gan "klc'k'.ing, slapping:'-artd>hlttIng', :«nd -:.6phtinued' despite -their:, ttdmo nition 'she wag impeding •• o. felonj investigation. . ',;• ,.-'• i.The'y -quoted;, her , as spying 'Bus'tef,- whp'n...you- •get-.- a .pape f6u can look-in the;bag'." Hormel denied tlin chajge that h fiad purchased • narcotics.- • ."I.haV'e never ; Usedrparcotics and ever: expect'to'," fie: said. The; Heir, to a $7;oopiOOO fortune was 1 released after, spending 1 about seven hours In jail when a bondsman posted $1,500 bail for him. Pie was prd*red : to appear in superior court on /Tiiursday for -arraignment. ceipts 37.73. 22: dirties 13.75; checks ulaf MEET THE BEARDED CHAMP—Patience finally paid off for •JameS Iglehart,.left, an engineer on.the USS Bayfield,,one of the U.'S. Navy ships evacuating refugees from Red Indo-Chlnai He' -•Was awarded the "biggest beard" title in all of Tonkin. An un• ! identified refugee admires Jim's beard. ANB PROVISIONS CHICAGO Wt Soybeans hc 1 .<l out firmly against selling which sent all other grains lower on the Board of Trade today. September soybeans was particularly strong. |> Among major cereals, corn was weakest. The selling in this grain was based in part on the prospect Canadian whe-U, cainaged by rust -A frost. *•'.» be imported into the United States as a livestock feed grain. • Wheat ssuecumbed to mild hedging pressure. Rye and oats advanced in the early trade, falling back later. The relative: strength in soy^ beans slemed in pntt from technical considerations as bean? v/c'ro very weak last week. Receipts of cash soybeans totaled 578 cars Wheat closed lower to , "2 higher, September S3.1GV;': • 2.10, corn 1'/« io 2 cent -3 lower, September ^I'.COVR- 1 -^ oats unchanged to Ut lower, Septembov 7Gi/2-' 1 K. rye 1 to 2|/4 lower, September S1.4(P/ 2 and soybeans I'/i-D-- higher, September $2.C3-$2.94. • ' Wheat: No. 3 red 2.1ii-lG'/ 2 .W Corn: No. 1 yellow' 1.07M--G81/,; No. 2 l,G8Vi>; No. 1 yellow lake 1.65%; No., 2 yellow mixed I.ti-i; Nn. 2 white 1.04. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 80; No. 1 hsnvy white 7S 3 /t- 81; No. .2 heavy whili; 81; No. 1 extra heavy white 81-4; No 2 whit.o 76'/4-7fS'/»;. No. 1 mixed 74. Soybeans: :.None. •• . • ' '-. Barley nominal: Malting choice 1.40-50; 1 malting good 1.31-30; feed 1.00-20. '$ MARKETS tactical-size atorriie. bombs, atomic a.rtiilery', and : (tViid«4i missiles, with; atomic : warheads-, lor u^e on the battlefield.' 1 ' •,.-', .;- - :/• - : '. . J". AiSoviet; announcement last Week of''another, atomic \vea,pon test ex- plosiont.p&irits-; : to-tho ; -- speed with which,Russia- is racing against the United 1.States- lead-Uin- the -atomic weapons,' field-.; a'Me.ad . which AEG tihairmah' liewi's 1 IJ! 1 ,, Strauss said yest^rda'yl : i&\- being 'mair.tjiined. 'This•/riyql.ry.i'bfet'weehs'.th'c! .world's' twp p great-.'• atomicvnations ^emphasizes vthe; quesUbn of 'giving., basic atomic.wecipbrt- scho^iirig-.-to; the .hu- clear 0 weiapon: "have-not-': nations, including France .pnd Geripany. '' ' :close' to bond will be here to lead fjcara.van frpm HopeTthat will pre- cefje.the J^eyada County' parade>by i>put' 15,, minutes, This Hope con- Ingent/will be here on a goodwill ;owr advertising the Third,'District livestock Show to be held at the Cope Colllseum and Fair Ground September ?7.- about 20 school and club floats for which tration last April 13 during congressional investigation?: of -> aliened Irregularities in the agency. Browell announced also U. S. attorneys in all o*her districts across the country are being directed "to present to grand juries as soon as mate-vial is available full testimony concerning criminal conduct uncovered by the administration's FHA investigations in their districts." He said Warren Olney III, assistant attorney general for crinv inal prosecutions was seeing out these instructions. Congressional investigators have asserted that numerous builders in various parts of the country made millions of dollars in "Windfall profits" by getting FHA-insured loans on apartment projecls which exceeded the actual cost of the projects. Brownell's announcement made reference to this in relation to Powell. It said: "While assistant coir.missioner; J'owell had chargo oi the rental housing program which opcrbtcd from 1940 to 1050, This program resulted in windfalls to speculators exceeding 51 million dollars alone in the 283 ctisos reviewed by the special investigations office ^iet up by the present administration in FHA." seating question today or tomorrow. ' Mrs, Vijaya Lakshr.ii Pandit, 'sister of India's Prims Minister Nehru and outgoing Assembly, president, prepared only a brief •'Statement. about'-the work done by the closing eighth session. No test of the China seating question was ini prospect, but Mrs. P end It in a radio interview yesterday reiterated ' W U» Wlil br; i'- /lunis will bu on a -song in thl§ year's event. Judges wUl be from out of tpwn and, will make the' awards on the following basis', Beauty, originality, workmanship, and how well the float carries out its particular song theme T- one or all of points to he considered ,.* V v i para'de will also include pt- t^v^ttenctjons 'Game and, and many her belief Red China seated now. should be Hussla.-' An; article in the latest issue of the Air University Quarterly' Re- View, publication of -the Air University, at Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala., says .the Eur6pean allies are becoming alarmed over the prospect of being a battleground for atomic, war between the U.S. and U.S.S.K. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. W -Hogs 15,500; run largest sines Jan. 4; farily active; barrows and gilts 180 lb up 50-63 lower; lighter weights 25 to mostly 50 lowei; sows 25-50 Iff; choice 200-260 Mb 19.60-85, mostly 19.75 dow.n lowest since Feb, 1953; 1VO-190 lb 19.3565! 150-170 lb 18.2V9.0; '20 - 140 lb; 16.75-18.00; sows 400 lb down 17.25-19.00; choice light weights 19.25; heavier sows 14.75-16,75; boars 12.50-16.50; few. 17.00. Cattle 6,500, calves 1,500; opening about steady on steers and heifers with average and high choice hearling steers 25.50; ff.w low, choice 23.00-50; 25 per cent of receipts c^ows, opening stoady; utility and comercial 9.00-12.UO, few 12.50; canners and cutters 6.009.00;' bulls steady; utility and commercial 12.CO-13.50; canner and cul- tervbulls 8.00-11.00; vealcrs stoadj ; few high choice anrl. prime 20.0021.00; good and choico 15.00-19.00; 'commercial and low good 11.0015.00; moderate demand for choice slaughter calves;/others very slow. Sheep 3,000; very little done 1 : few 'sales utility to good springers 16.50-18.00; no choice or prime sold.' • • lb; F.O.B. paying prices unchanged Lo 1 higher; heavy hens 15-19.5; light hens 12.5-KV.5; fryers or broilers 27-31; old roosters 13-13.5; ca- ponettes 32-34. Butter ^irm; receipts 070.656; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58.25; 02 A 58; 90 B 55.5; 89 C 54; cr.is 90 B 56; 39 C 54.5. Eggs steady to, firm; receipts 14,046; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 3 higher; U.S. large whites 50; mixed 415 ; U.S. mediums ; U.S. tandards 25; current re- POULJRY AND PRODUCE NOW! the Maytag Automatic Washer on Wheels! move it anywhere! no plumbing needed]' Cl-ilCAG, OUP) steady on steady on young hens; . Live • stock; poultry bnrctly 1,711 coops (Friday 1,030 coops) J88.401 Only Authorized Sales & Service dealer in Hope and Hempstead County for Maytag. Lehman Auto Supply 215 S. Main * Hope Phone 7-2731 SourStomach? Why don't you carry TUMS? Don't let acid indigestion get the best of you. Don't suffer needlessly from heartburn and gassy pressure pains. Do as millions dp—always carry Turns for top-speed relief from acid stomach distress. Tuins * can't over-alkalize, can't cause acid rebo'und. They require no water, no raizing. Get a handy roll of Turns today! . ' $0 tfonpmicaf—only 10.^ o roU TUMS FO* THE TUMMT the Ar- Fish exhibit, Mr?. 9* Mrs, Robinson of Robhison sn4 lst Ww Dennis Su,e, the' guest of hey home by thejp who has Mn- TOW White K?,? returned J?e>y Mexico hajai.been the gwesj 04 her dau s. o, B'Oannon Ada flMtl tf ««i Chiropractors to Hear Dr. Palmer ROCK iff) Dr. B. J. Palmer of Davenport, In , son of the founder of chiropractic, will be the main sneaker at the fall meeting of the Arkansas Chivopractic Association hero Oct. 2-u The two-day meeting will be headed by Dr. Gordon M. Lynch pf North Little Rock, association president- Pr. Palmer's talk tho first night will be open to the public. lie is president of the Palmer School of Chiropractic and founder of tho B. J, Palmer Ciropractic Clime. both In Dflvenport. pr, Palmer ChJropractlq Clinip, both In Pavenport. Dr. station at Davenport. also operates n radio GAINING (UP) -They still have a good way to go, but parakeets aru rapidly gaining on those llDf pjsts—^over the pooch and pet fftiJr dl§pip?p that Amerjcpns now in in- per cent j« two Is 180 n\jl How Much Is Issue on German Arms WASHINGTON W) The proposal to make West Germany a full-fledged member; of the Eii- ropean defense system raises the problem of how .much atomic weapons information the United States would then give her. France is reported to want defr iniate controls sat for re-crjatlon of a German armod force if .West Germany should be taken in as a member of tho lunation North Atlantic Treaty Organization.' The United States had adorned a policy— and amended a law to support the policy providing ( for Ihe exchange of information with Allies on the effoct of nuclear weapons. The intention is to inform Allies only on tho blast, heat and radiation effects of various atomic weapo.is, without disclosing details of design, But the mere detailing of effec? can carry significant hints about the nature of the weapons themselves. The proposal for this exchange of information originated with tl\e Amercan military about three years ago, at a time when NATO forces were just .beginning to be formed and well before there was any concrete plan for arming West Germany. It received the support ot'tho-Atomic Energy Commission and in the last session of Congress the strengent terms of the 1946 Atomic Energy Ac; were mod' |,ified to permit an exchange of information of nuclear weapons effect. The military, including Gen. Omar Bradley, formci chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, con tended that Allies of th'e United. States in Europe could not make tactical or strategic plans (w defense without having some ino> cation of what to expect from atomic attapk by an enemy or atomic weapon support of i forpes by the United States. This became especially the in fee IN * :ft * ft * ft * .ft * REVUE SAMPLE TICKET G U I S T I C k E T THIRD DISTRICT LIVESTOCK SHOW COLISEUM Admit One HOPE , ' k -ft * ft .* ft + . ^nd^Candido : Dlrect^rom Hollywo^and Broadway Bob by Winters 'Dolly Barr Gillette and Richards STARS IN REVUE * The Cycling Villenaves Denny Beckner and His Orchestra This Ticket Good Only Mon., Tues,, Wed., September 27, 28, 29 Y O M R S E E f THIS TICKET WORTH $1.20 EACH *•' * SEE THIS MUSICAL SHOW AS GUESTS OF YOUR HOPE MERCHANTS! Come in and ask for your Free Ticket' PLAN NOW TO ATTEND THE THIRD DISTRICT LIVESTOCK SHOW SEPT. 27 Thru OCT. 2 I: 1 - * -1 -^r Monday, September 20,19S4 H5M STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar (Monday September 20 •The Unity Baptist Willing Work- Is-Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p. I; Monday. [Tuesday September 21 •The G. A.'a o£ the Garrett Mem- lic<|iBapUat Church will meet Tues- at 7 p. m. •The "Tinkle Belles," First Bap- fl, Intermediate G. A.'s will meet the home of Mrs. L. C. Cook at Ip. in. Tuesday. •The Little Men's Brotherhood of |e Garrett Memorial Baptist Chur- will meet at 7 p. m. Tuesday. |Tt«v regular monthly social of Ippf&r Grove 196, Woodmen's Cir- will be held in the home of Irs. Nettle 'Tittle on Tuesday, Scp- Imber 21, at 7:30. All members la invited to attend. Tuesday September 21 iThe V.FW Auxiliary will meet [lesday September 2i, at-7:30. This an important meeting so all [[embers are urged to be present. pstj5ses will be Mrs. Delia Fen- llclc'and Mrs. Lorraine Wyiie. Wednesday September 22 ' The G. M. A.'s of the Unity Bap- ikt Church will meet Wednesday ening at 0:30. Wednesday September 22 John Cain Chapter. of the D. A, will have n business meeting lednesclay afternoon. September 22, 1:2:50. Hostess will be "Mrs. Dick llatiShs. .'.'••• ' . . Thursday September 23 ItHope Country Club Ladies Bridge Ijacheon for Thursday, September 'will be invitational. Those plnn- llng to bring guests call Mrs. Ter- I ll Cornelius at 7-2227 or Mrs. Fred tcsham at 7-2450 by Monday atter- on September 20. Camden Garden Club will fall show, "The American |pme," and silver tea in the honie j Mrs. George Bowers, 216 Sharp l^enue, and Mrs. Waller Tale, Ta- Street, Fail-view, Thursday, Sep- nber 23, from 2:30 p. HI! untU 9 " [Friday September 24 The annual Music Club luncheon Jibe held at the Barlow Hotel Sjfjday, September 24, at 7 p. Wednesday September 29 ||A11 members of the Hope Federa- p'n pf Garden Clubs will meet for ||e annual fall luncheon September at Hotel Barlow, at 12:30. Saturday September 25 The Music Makers will meet with Sandra Hobbs on Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. Boyle Hope Federation Of Garden Clubs Elects Officers The Hope Federation of Garden Clubs Council met in the home of Mrs. Arch Moore on Thursday morning, September, IB, for a call mcpl- ilie for the pdrpose of electing officers for the Hew year. In the absence of the president, Mrs. llolli:; Luck Hie vice-president, Mrs. Moore, presided over the nicetinfi. After a short business nice tine, the following officers were elected: president, Mrs.- Harold Brents of the Daffodil Club; first vice-president, Mrs. Lahroy Spates of the Iris Club; secretary. Mrs. William Roulon of the Daffodil Club; second vice-president, Mrs. Arch Moore at the Gardenia Club; third vice-president, Mrs. Eldridgo Formby of the Nandina Club; treasurer, Mrs. Joe Reese of the Dahlia Club; parliamentarian, Mrs. B. L. Retlig of Ihe Lilac Club; historian, Mrs. E. L. Archer Jr., of HIP Azalea Club; publicity, Mrs. Ha<- koli Jonus ol-lnc Hose Club. The luncheon which will be held at the Barlow Hotel on September iw,.at 12:30 was discussed tiy Mrs. B. L. Retlig, president of the Lila* Club. She asked all presidents to turn in names of their members who plan lo attend the luncheon before September 27. Seven of the eight clubs were represented. Rainbow Girls To Have Installation Of Officers Tonight al 7:30, the Order of the Rainbow 1'or Girls will have an installation of officers. This meeting will be opened to the public and everyone is invited to attend. Country Club ' To Have Bridge-Luncheon The Hope Country Club Ladies Bridge-Luncheon which will be held on Thursday, September 23, will be Invitational/Those planning to bring guests are asked to call Mrs. Terrell Cornelius at 7-2227, or Mrs. Fred Gresham 7-2456 by Monday afternoon, September 20. Births Mr... .and Mrs. Fred Bryant of Baton Rouge, La., announce the birth of a daughter, Barbara Jean, on September 18. & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. FINAL NITE « Always a Color Cartoon • Tiies. Wed. HELL'S HALF ACRE FS£- r . . WIHDEli CORIY ^ EVELYN KEYES Comirig SUNDAY Coming and Goirig Mrs..James C. Henry has relum- ed home after a visit in California. She visited her daughter, Mrs. R. A. Spilzka in Sacramento, her sisters, Mrs. R. L. Johnson in Los Angeles, Mrs. E. P. Leidbei'S in Elsinorc, and her mutli»r, Mrs. M. Voungbuod in Redondo Beacli. Continued from Page On£ troublemakers are separated. Today, she finds things changed. But each one of the sweet little lip.rs insists that's his regulair seat. The sub writes en the black* board . A boy in the back asks ner to rewrite the fourth word. Another asks about the last word. Teacher begins to worry that her handwriting has gone to pot. Another request for a rexvrit'e. Then a giggle. Then teacher catches on. In the lower grades, especially, kids are contradic'ory. They lovo to break the rules. They also love to heckle the sub for not following the rules. One day In the first grade, our friend passed out lined paper for a spelling test. A girl asked, "Should' we fold Ihe paper down Ihe middle?" The sub studied the permanent study phm for the answer, it wasn't there. Being cautious in her ignorance, she said brightly, "Well, how do you usually do it?" Suddenly bedlam. Thirty hands wave wildly. Thirty throats shout 30 different versions And, work- Ing quietly under the diversionary storm, Johnny near the window kicks Waller in the shins. Walter tries a hcadlock on Tommy and Tomy innocently brushes Helen's gym shoes off her desk. The 1st grade ha 3 a different "king and queen" every week. As royalty, they get first place in the recess line and lead the morning prayer and pledge to the flag. One day the sub looked up from her desk and there, with his chin in his hands and hij eyes glum, was a boy staring from a-distance of nine inches. "What's the matter, Harold?" "I'm a silly king." "What gave you that idrn?" "Sharon said so." "I think you're a fine king. Would you like to draw anolhcr picture." "No. I think I'll talk, to Ihe pollywogs." And with that, the solomn king went to the back of the room, pressed his nose 'up against t.he fish tank and did talk to the pollywogs. In the 2nd grade, they hnve a "show and tell" period, in which the kids* display thc-ir proudost possessions. A girl showed a new doll. A boy exhibited a football Another boy quietly reached into his pocket and displayed a live garter snake. A few minutes later, trying to overcome a lull, the sub asked another young citizen where he got his new fire engine, The boy whose father is one of the town's most prosperous merchants, an swered like a machine gun. "My father gave jt to. me. .He got it out of a garbage can. We pet everything out of garbage cans. We get food out of garbage cans and clothes and . . . .*'• This time techer was saved by the recess bell. Mr. and Mrs. C. A Phippin and Mr and Mrs. J. B. Martin spent the weekend with their son and brother, Pl'c. Bobby Phippin at Camp Chaffee. Mr. W. E. Sanders an'tT tiis grandson, W. T. .Sanders, attended, the fuur-ral of their brothe- and uncle, Wadt; Sanders, in Lynchburg, Tenn. Free Book on Arthritis And Rheumatism How to Avoid Crippling Deformities An amazing newly enlarged 44- page book entitled 'Rheumatism" will be sent free to anyone who will write for it. It reveals why drugs and medicines give only temporary relief and fail to remove the causes of the trouble; explains a specialized non-surgical, non-medical treatment which has proven successful for the past 3J5 years. You incur no obligation in send ing for this instructive book. It maj be the means of saving you years of untold misery. Write today tc The Ball Clinic, Dept. 42-10, Excel sior Springs, Missouri, that will become one of the deepest emotional thrills of your lifetime! JANEWVMM ROCK HUDSON BARBARA RUSH 1, Droopy Color Cartoon 9, News of the * NOW Olivia Back in U.S.for Movie Only By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD 1/71' Olivia De- Havilland is back in town, but only .o make a movie. She'll make Paris her regular residence after ler marriage to Pierre Gallante. "Pierre is an executive of Paris Match, the popular French magazine, and his duties keep him .here," says Olivia. "Although my home - will be in Paris, I'll make pictures in England, France, Italy, Spain and Hollywood." I asked if a California girl like lerselC wouldn't miss Hollywood. "You forget that I was born in Japan," she replied 'Of course, I grew up here and I do miss the weather. You forget how good it is while you're away. You say, 'Oh, it's foggy all through June and I've seen Aprils wnen you didn't even see Ihe sun.' "But when you come back, you realize how fabulous the weather is. . "Human beings adjust to wherever Ihey are, and T must say there's no finer place to becomo adjusted, to than Paris. It is an absolutely wonderful place, and my son Benjie lovu.i it as much as I do." Olivia is here to plav''h? nurse's role in tho medical saga, "Nol as n Stranger." I saw her after sh made lusts for the film, and she was in while gown and cap, ready lor surgery. She showed mo a pile of rubber gloves, needles, scalpels, etc.-. .which she is learning to han- fil u under Ihu instruction of a roy islcrecl nurse. "We're going into surgery tomorrow." Olivia said with anticipation. She explained that she, Frank Sinatra and others on the picture would be allowed to witness an operation. Olivia siad her forthcoming Hospital Notes Branph Admitted: .Linda Carroll, Hope. Admitted: Mrs. David Q'Rorke, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. F. F. Foster Rt. 2, Hope, Mr. L. F. Rogers, Rt 4, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. David Q'Rorke of Hope, announce the arrival o£ a baby girl on Sept. 17, 1054, Julia Chester Admitted: Sandra Hope, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Johnson, Hope have a son born at H;40 p. m- For brisk autumn days, the ensemble and the suit with boxy Jacket are ideal. Three-piece ensemble (left) has slim two-piece sheath dress combined with hip length coat. Goat is in graveHy •black-and-white tweed; sleeveless dress is all-wool worsted in black. The importance of tweed, is emphasized in this tapered Dox jacket suit (center) in a multi-colored pebbley weave. Stand- away collar is piped In velveteen and there's a velveteen scarf to fill in the neckline. Suit in all-wool plush (right) has loose box jacket over slim skirt. Oversized envelope pockets arc buttoned and slit at sldes.-Pcter Pan collar displays a new Width, All these suits stress the biff collar and pocket details of this fall's collection, All three designs are by the House of Swalisdown. f CHILD'S BEST FRIEND -r. In Dqnison, Tex., three-year-old '•Paula Dyer holds a picture of PresMejit .Eisenhower in front of Tang,- a. collie,' -who w,pn first^place. in.-ihe.JNatipnal ( Heroic Dog contest. Tang is credited with saving, the lives of four children '. by knocking them from in front of. rnoving cars. Tang's reward V is a gold collar and chain and $1000. DOROTHY DiX Slow Learner Dear Miss Dix: It seems I always have suffered because my sisters are - much brighter than I am. I don't learn as fasl. as Ihey do and although my school marks are pass ing, they aren't spectacular. My parents are. very smart loo, Both sisters are-in college, and I enter high school; this ..month. 1 know I'll even with steady application. Some people are born with one giCt, others with something else. The right approach to life is to accept Ihe talents God has given, and not strive for what has ,boeu assigned someone else. For a well-balanced world,, each of us must have her own niche. have the same trouble — studying I of us must havc her own me , until all hours of the night, trying Fillin e tnat Particular spot -,ade.- so hard in school, then barely passing. I'm discouraged before 1 begin quately is all one person can do. Your parents belie Iheir inlelli- gence by not recognizing this sal- a every other respect I'm all ionl fact You have a , vcry wel1 ' right. I have many friends, expect rounded personahty and apparen- to be active in school, am good at; 1 ^ llave exceptional talent for ho- sports and am the'only one-of lhel mcma !^! ng '. Cultivate this and no girls interested in homecoming. ln\™> T mmd l£ you fal1 to get a fact; Mother, who is a domestic science teacher, takes great pride in my ability in the* kitchen, but sighs because I don't bring home a good report card. Is there anything I can do to step up my intelligence? Cultivate Talent GLADYS Answer: Your parents should continue to lake pride in their brilliant daughters, but learn to take comfort from their homemaker. There's absolutely no reason for you to have an inferiority complex, get fid of it at once. You are doing your very best in school, but* not everyone can get straight "A's," marriage will tak:- phice some lime ul'tcr the picture is finished. Gallnntc \viJI meet Her here in December. Tho marriage would havc —taken place soonur, except tluit French law required n nine-month wait. after her dlvorse. Before llie deadline-, she got involved wiih nuikiMi; "That Lady" in Spain i,nd England. She cumo here immediately afterward. Tho wedding cannot be done in a- hurry, because Olivia hns to gr> through some red tape in order to letain her American- citizenship. which she intends to keep. I asked about her plans for son Benjie. . "He is enrolled in a wonderful French school,' and he loves it," she said. "We alway think of the English schools as the best in the world. But the English and many others told me that t.he French have the best schools: The French have the equivalent of <j college education by the.umy, they arc: 18 " is' she concerned /; about Benjie losing touch with his native land? "Nat at all. Bcnile lemuik- ably American boy, Even af 5, he is an anniing combination of an intellectual and an athlote. The gentleness of the French Culture will do him good, And he'll re- Ph. D. College degrees arc wonderful assets for those who can attain them, but they can't take the place of a well-kept home, or in excellent, meal. Keep your good disposition don't. Ipt-your parents' favoritism sour you on the world, con- iinue to do your' best in school, make friends and keep a helping hiiud ready for those who need it. Mother and Dad will soon learn to appreciate your homey talents. Dear Miss Dix: I am 21 an.d have boon married two years. My husband is wonderful, and by hard work and direful management we have built our own home. My Parents Jive on a furm and would l|kfl my two young sisters, 10 and 12, lo live with us and attend 'school in ihe city. My husband says this responsibility would be loo much for us to undertake and would create many complications when our own children citmc along. HANDY Answer; Your husband is right. You are lou young yourself to have the entire responsibility of two .nit-Is approaching Iheir leeris. Any advantages (hey would get from eily. schooling'would be more than offset by the disadvantage of being away from parental love and authority. Deal? Miss Dix: I've been dating Linda for six months and seemed to get along with her family. All of a sudden her mother got mad at me and .now I can't see my girl frienql. She is 16, I am 20, and we hope $> get married some day. PAUL Ahs.wer: Linda's mother probably gat wind of the fact that niar- riage plans between you and, her duughtcri arc in the olfing and, quite ,¥i reasonably, she objects, Lind^ is too young. Try to have a talk wHh Mow aa4 straighten thitigs Immunity Law Offers Spies a Chance By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, i/T-i If you were a wartime Soviet spy and had a choice, which would you take: A life of freedom for telling what you know or possible imprisonment and death if you refused to talk? It's a choice some men- are probably trying to make right now behind the doors of a' federal grand jury room here. The Juslice Department reportedly is guiding a Krand jm;y investigation, looking toward 'indictments anc; trials, nf four alleged wartime spy ring A among foimer government workers. The maximum penalty for wartime spying is. death, not matter how long after the war-a man is found guilty. Former spies must have had some sleepless nights since the war, thinking about it. The government now has a nev/ weapon to-use against any spy rings. It is the immunity law, passed by Congress this summer. This law permits the government to call in an individual, 'even, a one time spy, and tell him. , "We know you were a spy. If you tell us what you know, we may be able to convict the higher- ups in the ring. If you do tell us, we promise yon, will never be prosecuted for what you did." If he accepted the immunity offer and talked, the ex-spy's life thereafter would be free of worry about prosecution. At the , same lime he'd be helping,his country. If he refused to talk, having been promised immunity, he could be indicted .''or contept of Federal Court. How ; much time would he have to serve in jail if tried and found guilty? That's up to the judge. More than that: If he preferred silence to immunity, some of his co-conspirators should they in turn ba offered immunity might talk about him. They might talk enough to convict him of wartime spying. FBI Chief J .Edgar Hoover said a week ago this immunity law already , is .having an effect on Communists. He ; said they are coming by themselves to tho government with offers to talk. Until now one of the povorn- ment's worst stumbling blocks in trying to unravel the Communist conspiracy was the Fifth' Arn'cpd tnont under which individuals with information had an excuse for silence. A wartime spy, called before a grand jury, knew that anything he said thnt is, the actual"- words never could be used against him if some d;iy the- government wanted to brins; him to trial'for spying, But while tho government could never use bis oxact grand jury testimony against him, it coulr MSI- thiit testimony • as a lend tc other evidence which could bo used lo try arid convict him So nn ex-spy was always nble to sny: "I ro r use In nn c wci any questions because the I ift'i Amendinonl says a man can't bo compelled to say nnylhlnu winch some day miirhl land him in jail.'' To get. mound tills, Ally. Gen Brownell asked Congress to pass the imunity law. But there is slill an unnnsweret! question about the immunity law itself: Is It constitutional? That is does Congress huye the right to say a man can't use the Fifth Amendment? No doubt the first who is offered immunity but refused to talk and land^Jn jai for contempt, will t<?i>t the constitutionality of th<} Jmnumity law with gn appeal tq tho Cpurt. Sonic witnesses now may be fusing to an>wcr on IVe chance Supreme Court wul dccidg the- is invalid; and they dou't Imvc tg talk. • Democrats Feel Continued from Page One alks with party loaders that it is 00 early oven lo discuss the pros- dehtinl race two years from now. Although he" believes Elsenhower las slipped in popu'atiry. ho is in :lined to think that no president :ould maintain tho level ot 1he 952 sweep. Nevertheless, It is evident Stov- jnson fools that if the record of :he first 20 months of the Eison- inv.'or ndministrntion is a criterion 1 Democrat -will nave j good :hance of winning tlie presidency wo years from now. Dissension which cropped out at .he rally here indicated that tho 1950 nomination is noi .going by default if some Democrats can icl|> it- There now is going on within tho' party a struggle for power be- Iween the rpgulnrs who stpod 1 close lo the throne when Harry S. Truman was President and the lale :omors who have found places on Ihe National Committee Under Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell. Stevenson's handpicked /nan. Truman, himself, apparently is not involved in this -fight and is maintaining close relations with Stey inson. stored for a'long ducing the east o| JJJIJ b,e 6:30 tiaftd 6f CBS 6 Termesstjfr E'rtlii|Vf Mi Corliss Archef ; 8 <5uiiS!ftffike,J ABC 7:3*0 Howard cert; 8:38 Satalhjr Kay* MBS 1 TTie f AWest, , Department cfiffiiftg cbh take tte steiffeU he try td bring ihe eustb BOW.'-'-:. '- J -V- Jh- . , at MAttY-EDt^A 1168. Elrti , SMITH'S GENERATOR & STARTER SHOP We, rebuild nenerat-" ors and starters for all makes and mod-> els pf cars. ' 214 S. Hazel St. For Complete Parti and Service for New Holland Balers and Ford Tractors | Phone or Writ* Fallin Tractor Co. Magnolia/ Ark. • Pho, 882, 689 A 1140-R , Fresh Frqten'-Coconu CITY JOE'Ss , BAK V •il6-S.?Maji 1 ti t fr l"r^^ fc,i:-'"-" S LIVESTOCK;S,H Sept. 3tf tftti& >+*mm. *" I* v makes Charcoal sometblnQ'io^^^' i < •* 1 "^j- . A , ,, the news i$ the in the new With the

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