Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1954 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 28, 1954
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•«, <•. v j i A R , HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, September 28, 19S4 ^tft Suggests Cops Quit Carrying 6utt^-They Benft Equalize But Merely Antagonize ly HAL NfcW- VOftK ifl - Robert Fa- Wan, Britain's most celebrated detective since Sherlock Holrnesi feels if might be a good idea if American cops qtilt cairyint,' guns. f'Tlie display of firearms is to fee ' deprecated" mildly abserved thd. ex-detective superintendent of Ni^con Admits rats Scotland Yard.- "It incites criminal to cai'ry one. too. the ersiriii«g.v< euurcua criminal jo curry wiv, iuu. rihy* said, <f(3nstire '< "A r ff/ertrm is not an equ-ilizer — it is an antflgonizer." « Ih his 28-year ;wvlee with "the Yard'/ F'abi.in solved a tlo?en murder's, ' helped send 9 men to the gallows," more thati BOO to prison "I never Carried a gun 1 in my life," he said, "nllhought twice I hadHo '-fako Kiln;! axvny from men Half hoitr 'TV films, based on his own cases. known a? "an unorthodox dc- tectiVCi" Fabian* now In his 50 r s rarely employed a disguise hini- felf. He knew, thousands, of British, criminals by sight — and jvirtory on election day Nov. 3. Wanted tho* to know him by sight, j Nixon who has boon one of his tool Some he helper! reform, [party's Vtahy became. — after business ,crs, is irs his fricnrls. contest for thn Hold Edge By The Associated Press. Vice President I-iiKon has report' fd to Republican hondrjunrtrrs thai Democrats currently hold tho edgt in the campaign to c.lpturs Con gross — but lio pro;] ices n GOP '.'vulgnr." and a sub. , Robert fdlpsort'' <H-^J>, and, Ms S«!^hbmc. of Brig. WJf W Wjcker during' a R!tlfs|s1hould-Tiot-be grounds .(',1 dlribsaur, ^long-extinct Who seemed lo want to Use them on. me. The only weapons 1 ever needed Was" my hands." An cxpeit.in ju-|iisu, Fabian be- gnn hil career as an ordinary constable. Me still the bc.st way Ife to disarm bomb planted by rish extremists. 50 of London's eacling crooks struck off a me- nil ion in his honor, and threw im a surprise party. Later ho was lUrooned to Buckingham Palace nd presented' with, the King's medal for gallantry for the same eat, Here arc a few observations on rime by, Britain's "detective of he century": to; cut down crim'i is to. put mor<? cops out on beats, swinging a nightstick. Eful I.don't go .along with this gutj carrying;" he said. "And it's not because I'm soft either. "I'm not vicioin, but I do think the pendulum ha? swung too far the wrong way in our treat- of, criminals. , mind an rwnest-to-goer.- crook, myself. But there is oo much., glomorizaUoii of orim- nals. They don't look glamorous h a cell. It has been ,rny exporionc cthat most killqro do have ' gray eyes. , . to wjallfr'the eSr- 70)ffep/ln, length 30" i's'total exports 1 and "export mar-lint'. •> oWnlHome Remedy "We pamper both young delinquents and hardened criminals top much." , Fabian believes Britain made a mistake in doing away with the catio'nine, tails in>,>1948. He >is con- .ylnceL that, 10 lashes on. a crimi ^n,al'st back with "the cat," or 20 strokes with birch switches on his bared botlom tcochet; him an unforgettable lesson* "The. physical minishment is not, as bad as th«3 degradation," he said. "When you birch n criminal, you..treat, him like a naughty Schoolboy. He never lives down tne shame . of i it not even with hfs own,,class." ''"Since retiring from- Scollanc Yardi in, 1949, Fabian has turner out two besl-rsellin,*. books. on his experiences, "F, u b i a n ol the d,"« and "London After-Dark," H'e, also .writes a weekly, column on crime for a British newspaper chain and recently, completed, 3U busiest campaign speak reported to e-Hiinato the "If they wanted tt helping hand, d get it," he said. now 4B the death of Mrs. Rose Marie Dco- ley, 34, of North Littlo Rock,whose battered, body was found in a se- clUdcd spot off Highway 63 north if here. No charges have been fille\d iri the Dooley death. Republican", 47 Democrats and one Tnrlopondent about even. But he In 1949 after Fabian risked his hart advise party leaders they mist overcome voter apnthy and ncnd some OOP organizational plits in order lo win I ho House ive week.! hence. Nixon's views beeainn known prior to his start on another cam inign swing. Among other );oliti- ;al developments was an exprcs- ion by tho Amoricari Federation if Labor t'AFL) that "labor-endorc- d candidates appear to bo in a jctler position to win in Jfovem- jer than in any election since !)48." 'edple with brown eyes are more Wiirm-natured. "Crime really doosn'.t pay. A hicf doesn t. get vpry..miich for steals only about one what tenth of the Wholesale value of the ;oods. "Criminal:) who . work alono are ASually the most difficult to catch. tt 1 . is generally easier to catch a murderer than a robber. "In detective work patience and attention i.O detail 1 are everything "The most common mistake o: criminals is that they go lo the well'-, too- often. "I'm- a' . beliavor in \vomet —as detective, !• mean, they are often better than men in solving the- disguises of, women criminals It is;.hard ifor one woman to foo another woman. "Women detectives, arc some times more easily discouraged thah men; but. they.'ll, lake more chances., And;.lhey. are, boiler, at shadowing suspects than men. "Against a woman criminal they are reienllc-ss.}! •'•-•' Suspect Released From Hospital LITTLE ROCK '/D — H. T. Nash, once questioned in an unsolved jlaying near here, has been re- eased from Stale Hospital. • Hospital fiuthorit.i°.-j today said Sfash, sent lo the. hospital for a mental examination .on .Sept. 10, was dismissed last Thursday. Nash, a 30-year-old, truck driver, who lives in Faulkner County, was :ield for. investigation for a time in Holdup Try Failed by Postal Clerk HOXIE (UP) —One of the chief advantages — or disadvantages to living in a small town is thnt everyone knows nearly everyone else. For a young man who tried to hold up the post office hero yosior day, it proved to be a distinct disadvantage. Postal Clerk J. BuUor Weir told police the would-be rnbbo.r shoved a note through his window that said: "I don't want lo shoot you, but just give mo your money. "We don't have any money.' Weir replied. Then, he said, the bandit lowered his hand as if ho were reaching for a pistol. Weir ducked. Apparently there was no gun, for .the bandit scooted out the door and down the street. Weir ran after him. The clerk said he couldn't see the fugitive out in the street and began looking for n cop. As luck would have it, Town Marshal Pat Ferguson passed by just then in a funeral procession and Weil asked his help. After listening to a descriptor of.; the fugitive Ferguson thought hej had seen the man. a stranger around town before. Sure enough when Ferguson went to the White Pupils Are Ask to Boycott School By BILL LdPfUS MILFORD,-. Del. '.'11 —The deepening dispute over integration of 11 tfegro pupils in Mii/ord's previous y all-white high school reached another crossroad today with seg regationists, appealing again for white pupils to remain away from classes. Attendance at today's session" ur der the watchful eye of state and local police, could well set a trend for future action in the battle over continuing the 11 Negro pupils in the 10th grade of the Lakevipw Ave. school. Yesterday, less than 30 per cent of the enrollment ol 1,502 pupils appeared for classes Ten of the 11 Negroes arrived, went to classes and then were driven home with police escort. School officials explained the low attendance by pointing'to parents' fear of possible Violence or opposition to integration. Just Which is predominant apparently will be decided this morning, the officials felt. Meanwhile, in Marion Cour.ty, West Virginia, the County Board of Education announced last night that it would "seek relief in the courts" against persons protesting integration in the small coal mining community. The Annabelle elementary school opened Sept. 7 with 13 Negroes attending classes with l.Vf white students. County Board Superintendent J. Straight said the number of white students subsequently attending classes dwindled to a'oout lalf that number. And yesterday, about 16 people warned the principal and teachers of the elementary school there wpuld be "trouble" if they entered the school. Principal Lloyd It. Se- curro and the five teachers went home and the school was closed. Last night, pro-segregation forces in the Milford School District, at their third meeting in three days stepped up their drumfire fnr a boycott ot the school at a • mass meeting in nearby Lincoln. State >olice said a conservative estimate >f the crowd 'was 75').- Millions Always Corry TUMS! Toms reliete eat, heartburn, acid in» digestibn in rttoH time. No watef, uo raising—take anywhere. Slit! Onlf lot SAVINGS! SAVINGS! SAYINGS! Up to 25% Discount on Ne,w, SINGER SEWING MACHINES Walnut, mahogany, and .blonde tpnsolfe models. Plenty,, Portables. Priced to suit everyone,s needs. Small down payment, easy budget terms. .Liberal trade-in allowance. SINGER SEWING CENTER 108 S. fclm Hope, Ark. stranger's hotel room, Weir was able to identify him as the would- be holdup man. The suspect, who was m»t. identified, was taken to the Walnut Ridge jail for safekeeping. Woodmen of the World, t,ifei Insurance Society, Omaha, Nebraska Needs two men to service our many policy holders, and to solicit new business in the. Hope. area. These, men should have high school or higher education, and be willing to work. Experience, not necessary. We are willing to train these men. Age 25 to 45, married, and bondable..- If you are this man and have to make a living, write your qualifications to District Manager, K. O. Burrow, P. O. Box 34,1, Arkadelphia, Arkansas iO ST. LOjU,ts, NATIONA. LSTOCK-YARDS, Hogs'- 8,500( 'oo'on s}ow; later fa|rly.( active; weights ISO ID, up 40.50,.lower; lighter, weights 25.50. lower; sows weak, to.35 lower; choice 180-260 Ib 1985-20.00;, seyernl loads choice,- No. . Is nnl< 2s 2040; ISO' 170 Ib 18. r iM.D.75li. mostly 19>00 up; 120-J40,lb J7.5040.00; sows 400 Ibi down .175f»aB,50;. heavier sows 15,50-17i25: boars 12.30-17.00; mostly 13.00-10.50,1 Cattle 5,500, calves 1,500; opening slo,w>;"fcw early, salas choice rters, fully steady, at 24.:>0-2r>.50; moderate rhowing of high good and choice heifers and mixed yoadn&K steady, at 20,00:22.50; few 4 lower; U.S. large whites 46; lll> mixed 45;. U.S. mediums 27; U.S. standards 38; current receipts 25; dirties and checks LITTLE ROCK (.T) — Northwest area: Market, about, steady.'; de- mandigood. Broilers/ and fryers 1920. Mpstly 20,;. . "...ji '.'(' JBatesvillo-Floral rftria; market steady. Demand, fair:; to good. Broilers arc, fryers, 20-21. Mostly 30., lotg mand,good replacement , Steers 15,;00-18.00; fto\v« about £te,ady,; opening 1 slow on canners jan4<» cutterpj utility , a,nd. cnmer- cial 9.flO-12.00j,few at 13.50! can- neiyaocljcvtiei 1 , PQ.W9 C>,QQ-8i50t bulls steady; utility and,; cpmmercial 42.00.13^)0; conncr and cutter veale,rs> 1.00- high- prices..f.o.b. farm. buUs! ejp; > high, ,, p}io;pet aruJP.rJraij 21.00-j 22.0Q^ goqdiand choice 18,00'20.00; good, and choiqe iq.OQ-,2fM>0; oom- and lo\v go<?d 12,00-;0.00; 12.00-15.00.* . 1,000; spvlniK lambs active fully 50 higher top 2p.?0 spar- choice and- prime lambs liberal, number utility gpM kjncl, 17.0043.50: a£ed shop steady; most, slaughter 7 3.0H-00. NEW YORK COTTON. NEW YORK. W. Cotton. futures turned irregular tcday in slow dealings. Most, of. ; ther activity ceh- le,red in the current crop months w|lh pricey dipping,, as much as 45 cents a bale on early hedge selling. ' Late afternoon prices were 40 cents, a bale tliigher, to 20, cents lower than the, previous close, Oct. 35.0D, Dec' 35,;28,' Mph 35.54. XPRK STOCK? J JffiW YORJ^ Mt - Heavy lor motors tpday the market ahead into Uie early GRAIN, AND CHICAGO I/PI Grains tained a, Hrm loap even Genera} W[ptovs was up g and 4 points and Chrysler about 3, points. ,'pu. Pont, which own? 20,000,000 sharps pf General Motprs mniri- tlipugh they didn't make any spectaculai gnjns o/i the B p Qard of Tra.d otoday Soybeans were the first to go higljej:, ajled. by small.cash benn receipts an.d. light rains!;in parts of 'Ijlinois and;. Iowa. Wijeat lai?ge.c most of live -'session" but .camo 'ahead toward lha fmish, Whe^at closed '/iil/2 'lower De cember, $2.1fc$2,]i), corn -un changed to ",4 'iiighev, De.ee.mbei $1.50-, oats J /a'-?8 lower. ' Decem ber 77 3 a- l/ i, rye unchanged to \/ f lower, December 31.39 : |4, and soy beans 114,19'2 cpiilH higher, No vpmber $2 t 63-$3<63.'/'i. Wfieat: None, 'New Corn: No. jejlow 1.52;, No. 4.1.34. Old corn mort stock, s.hpt ah?»tl between 5 . points, thr^yghout the list, a point at t?eg$ or 'IOWA fi'scttona No. 1 yeljow 5Q. Oats No, 1 1 white 78; N.o. 2 heavy'' white 79 Soybeans: None. No. 3 1.55 mi^od 77Hj; No ' Bai'ley nominal: Mulling chpic.i 1.40-50; mailing good 1.31.M; feec 1.00-30. Laborites Split, qofltli\wed from Fage Ope sal dthat "U wo.uld. be dangerou to give Germany complete free dpm." However, he supported tho ide of Germany contributing lo West ern defense and said that nn un armed Germany was . a Westeri weakness in the faco of -an nrmej communist world. "We believe U wo\ijd be dangei oi\? to 'give Germany complet dorn because you mi-.tlit agnin ge the, N»»l military clique in po\\ cr," Attlee said, "You might agai Jiav* that armed fores in the mid d}e pf Europe. '^On the oUver hund, supposin ypu le»ve Western Germany witl pjjt arms. Tl\en you will have a she is de is * complete chant! Soyli'vt Russia ClLl S&H GREEN STAMPS WEDNESDAI SEPT. 29 PLANTERS COCKTAIL PEANUTS IMPERIAL 8 Oz. Can MINUTE MAID MRS. PARKERS 60z. Can TOP QUALITY MEATS GROUND Ib. FAMILY STYLE Wilson Thick Slice Lbs. - SWIFT'S PARD DOG 16Oz, Can SWIFT'S PEANUT BUTTER 12Oz. Jar OLD DUTCH CLEANSER Can 2 Fpr SWIFT'S PREM z 47c EASY MONDAY LIQUID STARCH Quart Bottle SUC3ARIPE DRIED 2 APPLES kg, ?> ' 4,5c PARSON'S AMMONIA DASH PPI^r ^^|P^ ^BB^^ ^ ' Pint Bottle U.P*. Cans 120?. Cfini W! RUSBYf ,THI FRESH PRODUCE « ' -"3** fj"'-i, J- ',•* - ! §pptei«bpf iB, '1954 H 0 P t S t.A ft ^ M e P I > AH RAMS A S >h'6fie f-$4ff Between* A. M, and 4 p, M. Calendar Wednesday September 29 The Junior R. .A.'s will meet at | the chufch Wednesday, September I 29. at 0:30 p. m. with their cotin- i selor, Mrs. Roy Taylor. The Cosmopolitan Club will meet fciesday, September 28,. at 7:45 in The home of Mrs. Jim Case. Mrs, Roycc Smith willbe co-hostess. All members of the Mtop'e,Federa- tion of Garden Clubs will meet, for, the annual fall luncheon September 29, at Hotel Barlow at 12:30. Friday October 1 Hope Country Club open house] will be held for members and their t ildren immediately'following the >pe - Fordyce game on Friday night. Mr. and Mrs.'Lett Helms, Jr., and Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., will be hosts . Senior Ladles Auxiliary Elects Officers On Monday afternoon at two o'clock the Unity Baptist Senior Ladies Auxiliary met in regular Session at the church. Several songs Were Mrs. Charles Ellis, accompanied by Mrs. W. S. Williams. Mrs. Ellis, led in prayer. Mrs. Sidney Ward gave the devotional from the. 15th chapter of St. John. She also rend a poem entitled "A Creed." Mrs. Williams gave the special, "God Knows Me." After a .brief business meeting, an election of officers Was held. Mrs. Frank Thomas was 'elected president;-'. Mrs. Orby Thornton, yiqe-presidtnt; Mrs. W £. Williams Secretary; 'Mrs. L. C. Kennedy, assistant secretary; Miss Mildred Tay'lor, treasurer; Mrs. Myra Lee Rose, assistant treasurer; Miss Beryl Pickarcl, corresponding secretary; Mrs. John Norvell, assistant secretary; Elder Howard White, teacher; Mrs. L. C. Kennedy and Mrs. Orby Thornton, assistant teachers; Mrs. Charles Ellis, personal service reporter; Mrs. Sidney Ward assistant to Mrs. Ellis; song director, Mrs. Charles Ellis; pianist, Mrs. W. S.- Williams; and reporter, Mrs. Sidney Ward. The following committees were selected: program committee, Mrs. Frank Thomas, Mrs. Sidney Ward and Mrs. John Norvell; flower com mittee, Mrs. Mrya Lee Ross,. Mrs. tess. , • The meeting was opened .with the singing of two hymns. Mrs. Ivory Roberts led in pray'er. the devo-j tional was given by Mrs. Rogers who read the 14th chapter of John. [Prayer was then led by Mrs. Louis 'Smith: Mrs. B. M. HazSat-a. president, conducted the business, session. MiSs Gwen Frith was elected teacher, and Mrs. Ruth Taylor, assistant teacher, for the year. A social hour followed with refreshments' being Served to I 1 ? mettv bers. Miss Frith dismissed the Tou'p with prayer. Vaiidevillfe St the Stbek Shbw •fla;by Mrs. John Bill Jordan, ac-; w. S. Williams, Mrs. L. C. Kennedy, companied by Mrs. Howard Collier. jy[ rs . Orby Thornton. Mrs. Mike Snyker led the group in prayer. The devotional, given by Mrs. J. J. Lewallen, was taken from the third chapter of Matthew. The special, a poem entitled "Live to Make a Life" was presented by Mrs. Jordan. Mrs. Riley Lewallen led a prayer. Another in a series of lessons on the inistry of Visitation!' was -.taught the pastor, Elder /Howard White., During the business session, Mrs. Sinclair gave the treasurer's report and read the minutes of last week's meeting: At this time delegates for the District Auxiliary meeting, to be; held at • Ashdpwn, were elected: Mrs. Snykeri who will have a.part'on the program,' Mrs. E. L, Lane, Mrs. Barney Gaines, president of the Unity Baptist aux• liiary, Mrs. Jordan and Mrs. ,Ho- Uard^hite. ; ;; ; An election of officers followed with Mrs. Barney Gaines being elected president; Mrs. Clyde Smith, vice-president; secretary and tre- I asurer, 'Mrs. Jesse Sinclair; teaeh- er, Elder ; Howard.W m ' te » assistant, teacher, Mrs. Tom: Anderson; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Mike Snyker; district reporter, Mrs. Irvin Crank;, tray .committee,. Mrs. I ,-^inclair, Mrs'. Smith, and Mrs: Jor- mn; flower committee,. Mrs. Sjn- claij- and Mrs. AndefsVi. ' After the election of officers, the meeting was dismissed with prayer by Mrs. Thornton . Mlndy McElroy Celebrates Third Birthday Little Miss Mindy McElroy, dau ghter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred McEl roy, celebrated her third birthday with a party on Monday morning from 10 until 11:30 at Miss Marie Purkins 1 kindergarten. The large yellow and pink cake was decorated with story book characters. The sixteen little girls were given favors of balloons anc barrettes, and small yellow bas kets filled With candy. Guests were Debby Watson, Judy Beth Amour, June Anne Reynolds, Friday Music Club Entertains With DIhflep The members of the Friday Mus- c Club entertained with a dinner at the Barlow.last week,.in honor of their. hew president, Mrs. Tal jot Feild, Jr., Mrs. Feild was in- .roduced by Mrs. Garrett Story, and VIrs. J. C. Carlton led the club in a ,oast to her. Mrs. Harold Hall and Mrs. James McLarty, accompanied by Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, sang "By the Bend of the River" and "A Little Bird Sings." Personal M'ehtidn Reginald Bear'd'en underwent major surgery at St. Michael's hospital in Texarkana pii Monday and, his condition is reported as satisfactory . Coming and Going. Miss Ethel Rose has returned from Lubbock, Tex., where she attended the funeral of her sister, Mrs. Lydia Smith. Miss Lola Ingram has returned ,to her home in Cumby, Texas., after a week-end visit with Mrs. J. L Jamison. : Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. King of New York City, are the guests of his sister, Mrs. L. K. Dildy. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Ellen. Sandefur Hope, Mrs. Monroe Stuart, Ozan Chas. W. Key Jr., Rt. 4, Hope, Dale D.gugan, Emmet, Mrs. Mattie Rate liff, Hope, Mrs. Paul McRae, Rt. 1 Harriet. Hayden, Cathy Feild, Can- Hope, M.rs. Norman Moore .Hope gue io in Budapest that he engaged in espionage but tring information for a book about the* so-called people's detnocrfiey-." the state department said in its note to Hungaiy. fiajk was executed by the Communist;; on Oct., In. ^^^ i 1049, evch thoit-^h he had 'J 0611 'tl" c " m |d4946's. Hungary's foreign minister under the Reds. dy Harris, Joyce Collier, Ruth.Ann Wylie, Darla Kay James, Betty Wayne, Brenda Cannon, -Berriice Redden, Susan Holly, Lindy Brannan and Nancy MartindaleJ • Mrs. Anderson group with prayer. dismissed the . Willing Workers Auxiliary Meets . S , Oh Monday, September 27, the JWilling Workers Auxiliary of the Unity Baptist Church met with six members and one visitor present, .e meeting was opened with the ing of several songs, led by Miss Ruth Brown Becomes Bride Of Charles Garrett Miss Ruth Brown became the Perry Lynn. Cox, Rt. 4, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. J. E. Lattier Rt. 1, Hope, Mrs. :.Paul Frost and daughter Judy Kathryn, Rt. 3 Hope. ",.. BY REFRIGERATION Ir TODAY ONLY* — FEATURE TIMES — 2:00-3:52 - 5:44-7:36 - 9:28. bride of Charles'Garrett of Prescott in a double ring ceremony.perform- ed Sunday, afternoon, September 26, at* 4fb'clock in^th'e fFirst^CHurclr of- the Nazarene at Prescott with the Rev. Harold Morgan officiating. The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Guy Brown of Prescott Route Six, and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gar> rett of Prescott Route Six are parents of the bridegroom. For her wedding the bride chose a suit of ice blue wool crepe, a white blouse with a petal neckline, and bla.ck and white accessories.. She pinned a corsage of white carnations at her shoulder. , Miss Aileen Jester of Hope wias the'- bride's only attendant. She wore a dress of grey cotton, black accessories, and a corsage of gold asters. ' • . . Jake Glass of Prescott served the groom as best man. After a short wedding trip, the couple will be at home in,Hope; . Continued froin Page On& ''had not They'addc'd • that h<? , help "fight the ComrrtifflistS % all his strehgfli." } » The Field ca<«i has jien. m&M the most tnystei-ious lo conffom Western authorities sinccvW* ( *ntl of Woild War tl. Noel Field.dls- nopearcd in WM bfl ft vjsU. to Pra-" rUCl III 401-1 un ti ^loi*.*^ * Czechoslovakin. He ifeft hotel one day an dropped out of right. He had,, Worked for ,VHe Slate Department from 1930 unlit Probation was 'Swiatlo defected last December to the American zone of Germany. Swiatlo joins an increasing parade of high rankHg Iron Curtain defectors Who have como over to the West in recent months. \One of the most important of tbtase was Yuri Ru.ilvorov, former Soviet diplomat-spy, who broke with 1 ' Russia last January in Tokyo. He was granted asylum in the Unite*! Stales and appear ud at a news .conference at the State Dc- parlmeWt on Aug. I.J. Other important defector? include Nikolai S. Khokhlov. who like Ras- tvorov waVs nn MVD agent and who gave him:-»lf up in Germany, and Vladimir Pctrov. former Soviet of- , L ,« «, 11*4 «,„» cuU "hige-HirTy I8tifti»? His wife. H6rta, waitedI thr|4 -^ ^ •*&#-**«£$ lonths for some Word from Mr Sw eh _{, - » 'S>ft*$$ isband before she arid Weld's tieiense.^ ^^ , ^^gs, »•, MINT months husband — Li other, Herman, want tt» Warsaw to scorch for him. The pair Went to thr airport on> tiny lit 194& and Herman bought a ticket for Prague. Although hd wns listed as a passenger at Warsaw. h«S ap< parenlly did hot board the plane and has not beh lifeaird from since. Mrs. FioM rfctumeiUto her Wat saw hotel from the (fJi'p&rt ahd then she Vanished. During Czech jburgc trials Jl 10o2i Noel Field was casually ^c'nUoned by the Communists ns being In jail as an American spy. t ' , , At the time bt his brctfk with communism, Switalo wiw fiend of the sitpersceret ''department 10" of Red Poland's mliilstt'y of public ficinl who broke with Russia In xVUSll 3 Jlet • ww^i^.1...^. _..-,-,-,, .- — - - ,. 'Informants said Swiatlo was cd with protecting 'the, Corrjmuntst brought to the 1 Unlleri State-;! "fair- party and the Rtid , government security. This ctapai'tmerit is charg. ly soon" after, her broke, with the Communist's last .December. ' In the meantime lie ha"> been "consulting with appropriate government agencie*," one informant from internal unrsst and, political sttbcrvorsion. Clergymen outnumber/ b'artender ' three to one in .When , " 4 positorlea,..?] Howard and Wanda Bell Illustrate their acrobatic art. DOROTHY DIX Mrs. Arthur Rogers Hostess TO Workers Sunday School Class . . The Workers Sunday School Qlass of the 'Garrett Memorial Baptist Church ,met in the home of tyfj-s. Arthur Rogers on, Mon&y^nfetit with Mrs. J. R. Neece as co-hos- Clubs Sweet, Home Mrs. Dorris Carmen led a discus sion on space designed for house hold storage when the Sweet Horn pernpnstratipn Club . met ^ at ,th hom? of Mrs." Charles Floyd, Jr. for its regular monthlymeet. Mrs. Zack Stone, president, pre sided during the business meeting. Devotional was given by Mrs. Tloyd. Mrs. J. E. \\Tard; led in pray- Mrs. Harrol Ingram read thjte minutes and treasurer's report. K Plans were made to have an ed- cational exhibit at the Third Dis- rict Livestock Show in Hope Sep- ember 27-October 2. Plans were al- o discussed for a quilt to be given way with the proceeds to go to ^ clubhouse. , . ; . . A discussion on stain removal nd helpful household, Jiints was led y Mrs. Lorraine B. /Wylie, Home Demonstration Agent. ' •: Mrs. Floyd, assisted by Mrs. W, I. .Campbell, served refreshments o:;18 members. The cluti will meet oh October 15 vith Mrs. Harrol Ingram. Homesick For Erin Dear Miss Dix: I hope'I won'<t>| able to come back when she's rea sound ungrateful to ttu's wonderful' """ ' country when you've read my story. I do appreciate things here,, but I dy. I feel our children are being hurt by this situation. S. F vAnswer: Your wife is emtftional V'* , 11 _.._ii__ ~ «1_ _ uJ «K just am not happy. My husband arid ly unstable, morally weak and ob are years ago Irish. We 'qame here five livious to her responsibilities as a ago. Neither of us has any I mother; she isn't being helped ••*»««?. (tkhatd CARLSON • Veronica HURST ; ; . (folhlrini EMERr • Hillary »«OPKE •SHORTS * < Westminister Dog Show 2. Candid Mike 3, Color Cartoon MAIN A COUNTRY CLUB • Tonight & Wednesday • • Double Feature • • AUSO t 'THi WANTS MINK' 1 }« A Coler family left in Ireland; my husband's much by a husband who shirks brother had been here for many ye- from a decision. Even considering ars and we all thought it would be I the proposition that she continue a nice for us to be with the only rela- love affair until such time as "' tion we had. So we'left Ireland wi- ther she or the man writes "fii the our two children and came to Is further weakening a crumblin ei finis' America. However, nothing, but disillusion greeted us. My'brother-in-law is mean and disagreeable and his character. Firmness is needed ra ther than acquiesence. With what ever aid you can,.fintl —• spirltua guidance, marriage, counseling, o Green Laseter ,:The..-.H % D T C; .met'. Tuesday night leptember i4th.'at th^e home of Mrs, >'ajn England to r^prganize. A,.n?w roll was m'ade. and thir- present.. :'.;,." ; ; .'.''!•'•" ,,:. een members, three visitors , and Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie Home Dem- ristration Agent were present. The pj^ib yp.ted to have a booth at. the fair, and will meet Thursday night r at Mrs. Loyd Colliers o make preparations for it. Our regular meeting time for the club was set for the first Thursday night of each month at 7:3Q, The hostess assisted by Mrs. J. D. Bullock, ahd Mrs. Alfred Haynes ierved refreshments to the. followng: Mesdames: James Gajnes, rbert Hartsfield, Ernest Ross., terold Hamm, Ernest Cobb, Don Vebb, Belva Bailey, Riley. Lewis, Jlanche Lewallen, Loyd Collier M. 3.' Gentry Kyser, Austin, and Lor aine B. Wylie. Rocky Mound The home management leader, rs, Jin} Chambers, was in charge of the program when the Rocky Mound Home Demonstration Club net jn the home of Mrs. E,. V. Juris lor the September meetin'g. The president, Mrs, Juris, presided djjrtng the business session. wife is even worse. We lived with them at first, but conditions were so unbearable that'we bought a hpu- e and, in bur desperation, got bad- stuck on the deal. I have been 1 quite a bit since; yet through all ur troubles the brother and his ife keep pestering .us with their omplaining" visits. Neighbors Jfave een kind to us and our pastdr has e'e'n wonderful, but I am just hea- tsick for the old country, thp plea- ant living conditions there- — no ghts, no cheating, : no jealousy — nd my friend?. Do .you think con- itions will better themselves if we tay or would it be advisable .to etiirn to our former home? •'•' 'MRS. H. An Unusual Experience : Answer: Yoiir letterhas been con- iderably shortened for publication 'Ut your long story of the troubles ou have had here is touching. It s unfortunate that the very people vho should have been most helpful lave caused so much trouble. As he one thing that brought you here vas a desire to strengthen family ies, and since your hopes and et- orts in thalt direction have been fu- ile, I'm sure you would be much appier in your native land. You'll undoubtedly lose money in the sale if your house, but it would be bet- er to make a monetary sacrifice han to risk the loss of your health Ask your pastor to recommend a awyer who will unravel the legal echhicalities of your property. When a newcomer is shown poor wspitality — as you unfortunately were — adjustment is almost im- Dossible. In your cqse, I don't think ou should exert any more effort to struggle against difficult conditions. legal advice — get to wor k to Sav your wife from everlasting regre and your home from ruin. The clu£ voted to give $5.00 to the emergency Marph of Dmes, drive, . Mrs, Qrje JByers invited the ,club to t meet af her home for the called fljesiing Thursday jiight, Septembei 23, to complete plans on handmade artictes to l^e used in the County Qounqil Booth at the Third District ivestock, Show. , The poultry leader gave a, report ' The IWn Ju,rls 4nd, , prizes we're won by Wayne , , t}ie sjirpHse package went t CftHer?- attend Wg were Mmes. H . Higgason, O. E. Berwick, jr. 0. Sright, Claude McCorkle Tg^aon, Ivan Brif&t, four chil j, {fad one visitoy, Mrs- Sleigh co-ho Truck Collision Fa to I to Two MANILA (ffi A man and woman were killed when two trucks collided on Highway 77 near Manila last night. H. H. Oilers, 40, a comereial fisherman from Big Lake was killed instantly and MM. Juanita Owens, 28, who lived 14 miles south of Manila, died, a short time later in a Manila clinic. , Carl Deaton, a coal dealer from Marion, 111. was driving the second truck. :• . Baker said that Olers and Mrs, Owens were headed south in a pickup truck. Deaton was headed north ;n a 1-ton truck. Manila is 17 miles west ol Blythcville. ALL IN LATIN WILLIAMSBURG. Va. (UP)— The audience listened respectfully as Dr. Arthur Lehman Goodhart read a greetings message from Oxford University during weekend eremonies marking the 200th an- liversary of the birth of Chief ustice John Marshull, Vciy few u'nlcrstopd; a word he vas saying. The speech was entirely in Latin. Dear Miss Dix: I'm a girl of 15 and my boy friend is 19. He comes 9 see me almost every night, but ive never go out — not even to a show bri Saturday. All he thinks about is eating. As soon as-he comes in he wants to know what's around to eat and he keeps nibbling §11 evening. I'm getting bored. THERESA Answer: Cut off the food supply. Apparently a well-stocked refrigei- 3tor is the chief attraction for the Q,oy; ask Mom to run out of edibles occasionally. Or, better still, find a young man who is sufficiently interested in you to go out on a date. Dear Miss Dix: Th.e 0 |^ S t 0 ry roy wife ty Jn love wi|b, ijjother man but doesn't want t<? divorce. She W For Quolity and Beauty in Finest of WAUPAPER Retail Umber Co. Phone 7,3495 4WI. Biv, ARMY SURPLUS Hip Boots , • > New .§•?» Arroy Fisid Posts t New A.Ulfd Ihort and iong » Gai Cat; t Jwp Topi f : w * From PEM V CLEAN UP! BIG GROUP V • ' \ 'lgf^i^ BETTER f From Much Higher Prices! / Women's Dresses! Girf's [J Not All Sizes! • :''?• . f>v , V '-i^«t^ • f/< *"F -1'», »n7 *,%',Vi l 4 -\w^ HERE THEY ARE QUALITY REMNANTS • Best Group Ever! • From Our Best Fabrics! • Come Early For Choicel 1 '/ 2 PRICE FIN, ONJE GROUP! MEN'S BETTER TROUSERS • From Higher Prices! • Not All Sizes! • Unheard of Bargain?! 1.00 GABAR REJECT QUALITY! CAN -CAN HALF SLIPS * Tiered Styles! t Glepming Tqffeta!, f Si?e?^ , M - W ONI BIG

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