Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 2, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 2, 1954
Page 3
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' - 1 '" 1 " "* ^^^f^'^^^^tf^w^ ; ' **"-~^* "*"" 1 ' v *' i ' V "* I- MOM STAR, HOM, Aft KANSAS &•*-' ere Are Beef and Dairy Cattle Champs *s*u&jtM,t.**:.!,f*A. -*.* - -CM +)-.* 4,*viv#»iSft-,iP J **;r f M : '!*W«&^te:t f 'SM_,.ff. -2- ,M.^ M.I, *. a,4 lu i- ..!_.. _ ,. *, * *.. . _*, „» ,. .... Be«f and bairy Livestock Show. from finished in '(life altttdtiiicement, ' , y (St>ike» said: • Ib us highly fee* ^afcrettT to a one guy. e success sto- any- c has the iiy seeWng city. ." He ow, "Very ^ af'18 1 then drew in Eileen'-' ; 'with Shirley to Holly- n.Joan- Frank Eileen" Janet as a CHAMPION bRAHMA i-^'Owned by Ep(j MilamJ Smacfcover. The herdsman is Leroy Price. entirely hap- rr.0. on tlic 'It only what to By Hugh Lawrence Nelson vrotej' direct^ luickje called itf attracted Eneii talent [ -he. de. mora jTsiriess. So he director at a comedown ad been getting pd, learned and mu- CHAMPION JERSEY COW— "Favorite Rosd," owned by Tall Timber Farm, Little Breeding is the herdsman. ' ' ock F'aye By HUQH,LAWRBNO* NELSON ^ ^ ^ ^.^ f& ^ 'The story: Jim Dunn,- , private just .stay put until daylight, I did- oetectlve, who with his wlfs NancyiWhen it got light I started walk- lnal 5 wn< , re t ^ lr(; ^ aHle Blm is posing as a caret^er whilejlo- tog ,and -I'd managed to reach the of^rovm? the' abil- Ing some work for hls'dlent, .Mr*, main road when Mrs. Argyle came| * Maryland, UCLA in Interscctiona! Tilts By ED WILKS ' AP Sports Write" Maryland and U C L A, both ranked among the nation's top ten, open a full weekend of intersectional tests tonight hi Los Angeles, but imagination of college footbal fans is, scheducd at South Bend; Ind., tomorrow. That's where Notre Dame, still Uiat assign to knocjc a Tony pilot film |sey Hoopey's new r l^ulligan." New 4aeso*t ^ work on hbjv' now but fifts cheek ?very week |f he didp't miss - jujd^tben,", he admitted 1 —rally get into my pic- ovv. I supplied the fin ' Daniels number I dH the nar- screen Kit Carlson, has juet discovered the body of Mrs, Angelica Jones, sister-in-law of his client, in the basement of the A mountain'.. .loda e occupied by Mrs,' Kit. The ..discovery is Immedaltely complicated by the presence of this car of,Miss Wist'pr, Jim's secretary, outside the lodge, Jim thought Miss Wleter was in Denver. Miss Wister Is npt around but v/hen the sheriff- arrives, she is riding with the sher'. iff; And the sheriff Is a woman, Mrs, T.oby Argyle." ,«.•,•'•• . ,, |pr Jt Tjjen " 1 , notified mp I was year? Jn dues. It cost 4o th? narration." 's youngest di J has grown a he still 'looks like ' " XIV /'•. ..', "< ' Miss Wister told her, story--ill', a monotone which gave no emphasis to any particular part and no credence to the whole.-' "Angelica talked to me on the phone yesterday at the, office in. Denver, She was calling long dte- 1 tance. She wanted to soft me, said uhe had something of interest to tell. 1 couldn't set away before and I met her at Creek junction la-it night.- We drove part way here. I t'liaes I got confuted because I turned off the main road here. It wats dark as pitch. I ?ot cut of the uar and walked on uhead to see whet was going to come along n.ext, to sec. where the road went Angelica turned my car around, drove off and left me. For a while 1 thought she would be coming back, so I just waited. I stumbled around Jn the dark aWtjg la 'her truck. She brought me here." T ' Jim Dun nbokfid at Sheriff Agnes with b,pth expectation and fear'. E?rpectati6n of a blast which would jolt Miss WJster'from her present state of rnind, and fear that his ' secretary would probably be - arrested immediately. • Instead, the sheriff, asked mildly .-."What time'dicj you meet Angelica'". ', , ' '[About-, lhr.ee, 'this morning," Miss .Wistej 1 - said. VI' k qpuldn.'t make t any jsooher ,,;''•' * I . ';• -1'Wh4t did 'She, 'want to" see you ' ' " SAVINGS! SAVINGS! ?5% Discount on New Sewing Machines ond blonde console models. iyeryoncs needs. Small down pay- et t^rms. Liberal t;ade-in olloy^ance SEWING CENTER ' Ark. Terry Brennan as head coach, lines 'up against Purdue, a team seldom mentioned among the nation's best, but always "up" for the Irish. - .. "She didh't get ariuhd to telling me." '- ' * ,- . Jim D.unn found;thit his mouth ' ' . was open.' He , it, swaflo\«.ed several tirnes to "moisten the lining West Hopeful Over Russian Atom Proposal By BRUCE W .(V1UNN UNITED NATIONS. N..,Y- : (UP) — Western officials today hopefully but cautiously studied Russia's latest atomic Control and arms reduction proposals. ; Washington ...experts were hope of his thVoai. He'realized'that nei-iful that tbt Soviet plan, outlined ther Miss Wister nor the sheriff yesterday before the United Na,was paying much attention to what She was' saying. Both seemed to have their minds, the concentration of their thoughts., on something else. Both were going through the motions of a more or less proper attention to the requirements of such a situation, That was for his benefit. He mus.t have made some sort of noise 'with-his swallowing because Shei'iff Agnes turned toward him, gave him a hard official glare, and used an equally harsh tone in the question. "You know this woman well" "She work??, for mo," Jim managed. He .showed the sheriff his credentials. She did not givo any evidence of surprise, or, for that tions 'General Assembly by Andrei Y. Vishinsky, contained an cation the Soviets at last indi wove ready to agree to foolproof disar mament. American officiate said that the Soviet proposal appeared to be a step forward from the Kremlin's previous luiyieldinR stand on disarmament. The officials sgid the proposal would be studied at . length before any reply, "was made, enforce Experts here noted that Vishin- sky's latest proposal, ostensibly based on a ' proposition .originally put forward by Britain and Fntnce, still contained provisions for simultaneous banning of atomic nncl hydrogen weapons and creation of an internal ioal control organ to , Oetttow t, Senators Open Continued from Page One Senate Anti-Monopolies . committee ^ in Washington. • W' Siientenrclh, later discharged '.torn his job, charged the cbinpafty With "seeking exhbrbiant electric ta^es and with passing on to consumers such things as entertain* me'rtt expenses. Dixon. in a prepared statement, said there ar* "nearly 10,000 fHe persons on the Middle-South team," and that "in a group that hrge, it is inevitable that occasionally one will not measure up. iM "Sometimes this results from ill health, personal worries, jealousy, dissatisfaction at not being promoted, or any of dozens of reasons,' 1 Dbton-said. "It is always a sad and regrettable- experience. "As for the current proceeding before the Langer committee, J -do not wish to dignify any of the allegations and insinuations by commenting on them. Our books and ^ record are complete and accu- *• rate." Jfefferson Speck, an Arkansas Republican leader, charged in testimony before the committee Wednesday that the Arkansas Power and Light Co, a subsidiary of Mid-south was keeping "two sets of books." Mississippi Power and Light Co. also is part of the Mid-South hold- "All pur financs and business^ practices are under closest scrutiny of the Securities nnd Ex* change Comission," -. Disrjrt -snid. "Our outstanding securities are held in high esleom by the investing -' public. "If- Mr. Stietenroth has any knowledge or evidence of wrong' d9ing, his pubic duty has been and.is ; to institute legal proceedings where, by the time-tested procedures of examination and cross .j, examination, the foots may be de- * terniiried." CHAMPION AUGUS FEMALE The man is Victor Oberbeck. 'Pride of Hot Springs," owned Fred Stewart, Magnolia. enforce a ban on 'their manufacturer.- This has been the stumbling block for seven years. Tho United States, and its Western, allies insist that the control organ must be set up and effectively operating before stockpiles' uC nculonr arms 'arc. destroyed and iheir further production ^prohibited. v Department Store Sales Decline ST. LOUIS (*) — Department store s-aes last week dropped below 'the 1933 level for the thiirl straight week in the Eighth Federal Reserve District. District .sales last wolc totaled 2 pt incr lei- the S the Lou Me i T St. «..«>i«>t><.«. .-. ».,.£>...., , -ri ' , matter, of nny mrtlcular intr-rest. through Angelica. Anyway . when . She- said, "All right. And the you told me to lookup anything I|^ to. the General As- responding-week <i year ago. The body" The very slight hesitation befoic the, use of the last wor/l gaVc Jim the Carlson what he- thought -to l^'bls clue. S" ter of luant. could on Mrs. Hilton, I had a hcadj Mart. I've always kopl track ofj the 1 Carlson doings, just as a mat- that was , the reason far the sheriff's preoccupation- $he was put- y^Pr f ^^^ ^^P^ "^ ting off «s long as T feossiWe an examination which muut be mado in (iccurdnncu wi)|i,-hor offickil position. Dreading ' ' nwph, she had missed' tho',. fn^ny ; 'careless in Miss Wis.tpr'f story. "In the busciiienj^ 1 ' Jiiji said "On the wood ' ei'evatoj'." He handed over the ltc,y to 'Ihp basement door. * ' '^ t> The basement cjgpr had been closed behind the sheriff for a full thre mingles before Jim broke the silence. ' •Well. Mi5S Wistef* '• < fte almost smiley, but th,en her lace, Jock «n a stubborn expreb- sjon. Thcrg was Qoihjng )>o '/ppuW its Just rupteil. you" Miss Wister did not appreciate she •interruption.. "She phoned me. Slie often did. I'd Just as soon lot have it known by anyone else, but. sometimes I received mail for Angelicu." "Who from" Jim demanded. She set her lips in a mulish line. "I wouldn't 'cere to make a ;isten,ing Miss Wister a mlntuo," Jim "Did she actually intcr- phone guess. Anyway she'd cull me up and ask, 'Anything'. That was all, because we couldn't tell h-jw much tlic local operators told to Mrs. Oswald. But this time when she called she wanted help in getting something from The Spires. Poor thing! IVo always liked Angelica. At least, I'vo liked her the best of any of the Carlsons. still, she is a Carlson! At any a proposal ho said was on n new proposition .put before the London disarmament conference! by Britain and France last' •: June. Basically, his proposal was: 1. AH countries would freeze their firmaments and armed forces, and their miitary appropriations, at the level of Dec. 31. 1U3J- 2. They would then 'agree on a "substantial, reduction" — Russia previously hus insisted on a one-' 'third, 'across-lhe-b'o.urrt reduction of their armed strength and their military expenditures. 3. Within six months or one year, Vishinsky said, alternatively the armed strength and appro would be cut one-half Ark., aro.l showed a 2 per cent gain last week an dsale increased 3 percent at eight smal- cities combined, but losses in the larger cities offset this. • Sales \voi e down 4 per cent in the St. Louis aroa, 2 per cent in Louisville, Ky., and 5 per cent in Memphis, Tenn. he Federal Reserve Bank of Louis -attributed the declines unfavorable weather in some sections. During the four weks ending By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH WASHINGTON (UP) — A Senate inquiry into the controversial Dixon-Y^tes power contract today threatened .to trigger a demand for a full-scalo investigation of .utilities reminiscent of New Deal days. . •'••.. It 'appeared all but certain thatf. Congress will be asked to vote funds next year 'or an investigation of utilities and holding companies similar to tho one that broke up big ppwer trusts anil led to the holding company act of 1935. Sen.' Estcs Ketauvar (D-TennV, a vigorous backer of the Tennessee 'Valley Authority, called yes terday. for a new congressional utility investigation to "see what^ has happened" since the' .holding company act was passed. :. ' He '. charged that Middle South Utilities, Inc., one of the firms making up the Pixon-Ya^es combine, is violating the holding wm- pany act which, he said his apparently become the '"'forgotten law." The act established the Se- ci)rities & Exchange Commissitu and. regulates the nation's financial life. , ' 'Kefauvcr based his chqrge ,en^ testimony of J. D. Steitenroth be- fo're the Senate anti-.monopoly sub- cotnmltte jjivqstigaUng^ the pto- posed Dixon-Yates csntrset, Stie.t- enrota,, :6uAte<i .secretary-treasurer of. the Mississippi Power'artd; Light <5p.',;'waB recalled for a .fourth .ap- pearipee j bef6fe the S sube6riiittee, .-,:'• Mississippi Power and Li'ihlVis an operating subsidiary of-,;MH<ilo South:;which along with thi-South;- ern Co.^ makes up the Dixonj-Yates^ synidiciite President. Eisenhower™ has directed the Atomic Energy Commission to negotiate a contract' with Dixon-Yates to supply 600,000 kilowatts of power annually to TVA to replace a lik'» amount TVA will deivcr to AEC plants. The contract har- become a bitter issue in the congressional campaign. National Democratic Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell has called it a "scandal," At yesterday's hearing Stieten-f roth agreed in response to a question by Kefauver that the way his rate i had to com« up to report to you, so, J arranged to meet Angelica ai Creek J«neHo.n" ( of the agreed reduction. A temporary control comis- slon would be established to .receive necessary information on oj-med btrength and its i eduction. §. In the next s»x months t or n.e year all countries would the armaments ai«} ap . propriations reduction by the lull, former company was controlled by Middle South "is certainly in violation of the spirit of the holding company act." Some 70 per cent of all apileptics display the first symptoms before they are 20; the ailment strikes most often during childhood. • Sept. 25, distirct sales were oft 2 per cent with only Little Rock showing a gain. You are cordially invited to hear Ernest Lee Hollaway, Jr, (Missionqry to Japan) at BAPTIST CHURCH , Oct. 3 - 1 Q:50 A. M, - 7;4S P. M, Mondgy, Oct. 4 - 7;30f. M. , To City Subscriber*: If you fail to get your please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. iti. and a special carrier Will deliver your paper. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO, 297 itar «f H6pt 1i*»» Pratt 1MJ JM. II, »»» HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2,1954 Eisenhower *toTalkWith Gen. Gruenfher By MARVIN L. ARAOWSMtfH DENVER Iff) — President Eisenhower today kept abreast of efforts to clear away new obstacles (jjto a western European defense alliance against communism and arranged to talk over the military aspects with Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther. Grucnther. Suprem™ Allied commander of North Atlantic defense forces, flew to the President's vacation headquarters here. last night to report on the troublous situation as, he has observed it from his Paris vantage point. t The Eisenhower-Gruenther con- erence today came against the background of a new and unexpected crisis in the attempt of Western allies to create a defense alliance against the Reds. The crisis developed in London last night when France came up with a surprise veto blocking a compromise plan to free and rearm West Germany within, the proposed alliance.. Only a few hours earlier a nine- (gpower agrement on an anti-Communist pact had seemed certain. Among other things the program called for rearmament of West Germany under strict international watch. French Premier Mendes- France raised objection* that the plan did not go far enough in controlling all phases of such rearmament. Despite that, the word from London was that the French had let ( irjt be known they would not let Vthe conference fail. Eisenhower was being kept in close touch with the developments by Secretary of State Dulles, who is attending the London sessions. SAD SACK STEED—Bedecked In a strange-looking coat, ttiis armored charger does its jousting in a sweet .potato patch near Trenton, N. J. The plowmah vtfho draped his noble steed in potato sacking to protect it Irom the sun and flies preferred to remain anonymous.^ _ The Case Where a Saving Wife Can Give a Man Some Very Interesting Problems Too By HAL BOLE , I NEW'YORK (/P) — I married a string saver. . '}. Some people say ' there is' nothing worse than a •spendthrift wife, but a'Saving wife can give^a.-man some interesting problems,''too. My wife has developed an inabil- lity- to throw anything away. Slie saves everything. She even has Car Overturns, Woman Killed LPNOKE' W) — A Negro womart was killed instantly early • ..this morning- when' the -car in which she was a passenger turned over en -Highway 70 near here. State Trooper Forest Booth identified the' victim as Nettie Mosley, U.S. Will Send Expedition to preserved our marriage license. |48, of Baltimore. Mdi But she specializes In saving string, paper bag j, newspapers Booth said the woman's son, Otis Thomas • Mosley, was driving. He medicine bottles and old silk and and another passenger, Paul Mc- DENVER — OP) President Eisenhower's headquarter 1 -: a nnounced today the United States will send a small Navy^directed expedition to the Antarctic," ar, area of great potential strategic importance in the event of war. The announcement sfiirt the decision to dispatch'.,an 'icebreaker f _to the southern polar area ,'is in whine with continuing United Slates interest in the region " ' The expedition will set out soon and remain four or five months, the White House said. It added that in -iddition to mapmaking and collecting .scientific data, the exploring party will study supply problems which wil face a U. S. group to take part in 1957-58 in an international geophysics program in che Antarctic. ,a> The White House aai:d "no permanent shore bases' will be established." The United States so far has refrained from staking any claim t:i territory in the south pole area, but the importance of the region in the event of a war with Russia long has ben under study by military experts. The Soviet Union, too, has recognized the £ trategic value of the ^Antarctic and has sent'one expedition there without making a claim to territory. , ' 'The While House announcement did not say who \y|ll lead the Navy expedition and officials-, oil hand here were unable to provide that information. Retired Adm. /Richard E. Byrd, a veteran Antarctic .explorer, has announced he plans to 'return and there was speculation he will head the expedition. * nylon stockings. These things pile up -, in such quantities that ever seven' years we have to moye to a larger apartment; simply to -have space to store her collections. .'•'/'•-.' It does me no good to reason with her. •)£ I ask her about the stockings that now, overflow Jthree drawers, Frances says, : ''6'H, I'm going ,;tp,- mpnd .them,.ali.. at once one of'these :days. ••£•-:. } ^•Atter *t>eirig' -married - to*"isr%ew5- paperman '17 years she naturally has a big ; collection of medicine bottles particularly aspirin bottles. ."Can't throw them away, 1 ' she said, "they're useful to take alpng on trips.' 1 But we've got enough to- last us through a round-trip to Mars. But, in heaven's name, why do you need all those paper bags. We not .only have them stored in .the catch-all bin beneath the refrigerator. We have a number cooling in the refrigerator itself. "Oh, you never can tell ' when you'll need a paper bag in an emergency." We have enough balls of string now in our home 1 to anchor the battleship Missiburi, but I no long er dare point this out to my wife. She's a little touchy on this subject, ever since I .read her an article that said people who saved string were often stingy. "Saving string is inherited in [Meekin, both from Baltimore, were injured slightly. Charges GOP Ignoring Big Drouth McCarren^s Successor to Be Elected Py ROBERT PENO, Nev., '(UP—)' Nevada will choose a successor to Mhe' late Sen. Pat McCarran in the "Npv. 2 election, provided both parties enter candidates today. Attorney General .William hews ruled the votws and Mat- not Republican Gov. Charles Pussell will decide op MQCarran's- successor. However, Mathews s?i4 Russell may majse appointment pf a until Jan, 3, \ Jtyssell saia he „, 'Bepublica^ to 4ft pw Jan- ,3, 4 temporary to serve some families," she says. "Most everybody in our family starts saving string after the age of 30. My father did, and his father 'die before him. It's not a sign of stinginess at all. It just shows commonsense. Everybody ought to keep plenty of string handy." But it is her habit of saving newspapers that causes the mos trouble in her horns. She saves them everywhere. She folds them and puts them in my desk, .She hides them under the beds. She piles them in stacks and puts them behind sceens. One morning, sleepy-eyed , I stumbled into the ,b a t h r o o rn, stepped into the shower stall and fell flat on a bi;| stack of newspapers. Frances, instead of worrying about my bruises, came running and cried: , 'Don't turn on the water. You'll get the papers wet." The i-eason she hoards newspapers is that she likes to read old news. She'll reach deep into a stack of old papers, pull out a copy, sit down in the chair, and start reading. Then sh2 says something like: "My Shirley Temple certainly is growing up, isn't she" Or, "Who is this baseball player, John J. McGray, they are all talking about" If I try to clean out her stacks of newspapers, she fights valiantly, yielding them a page at a time, saying, "Oh, I haven't hnd time to read this article. No, you can't have this page. It has a recipe on it I want." Lately I've adopted secret tactics. Each morning while she's stuff °ne paper ag, |Ji ojd nylon s^fcjgg, ball 9!, string i Then. I snitch a Eisenhower . ! administration was accused by a top Southern Demo crat today of meeting -the presen drought 'emergency by "ignoring x x or denying that it exists." Gov. Frank: Plement of Tones see, in the opening address of tbe Democratic party's southern drive for victory 'in the Nov: 2 elec tions, called the farmers' plight as a result of .' the rainless season "the greatest single problem con fronting cur '.national adminis tration.' Clement's .charge? were con tained in a speech repared for de livery at the. annual National Cot ton Picking.; Contest here todaj The first general rains in Arkan sas since last May today forcec postponement of the contest itsel until next Tuesday. 'We have .been three successive years of tragic, Heartbreaking ani bankrupting ' drought in many sec tions of America," the young chie executive said. "We have seen our federa government attempt to cure thi grievious ailment afflicting such large segment of our peoplfi b; ignoring the condition or by de nying that it exists. When aclio was taken it was too little and to late. "Delay and inadequate actio have been: inexcusable and hav actually contributed to the hare ship, bankruptcies and loss of na tural resources, 1 Clement did- not mention an candidates by name and only one in his prepared text did he mentio the Democratic and Republican par- FPC Allows Gas Line Construction WASHINGTON f/P) — The Feder'a'l 'ower Commission has ruled ,ouisiaha-to-Michigan natural gtfe ipelme may be Du.'t i£ producers /ho have conti acted to supply th nc submit to federal regulation icir rates. . The commission, by a 3-2 ssued a certificate to the Amer> can Louisiana Pipe Line Co. fdi- ne 130 milUori dollar line whch he company ffHrTis will end ga% hortages'in Michigan and Wiscoti- in. Senators to Meet Nov. 8 On McCarthy M«i*b*»: Th* AMocUtk* PMto Mrt P«M tlrtl. t^ND conference many' refis*s atntbsphW; lowirig. District Stock Show Winners Are Listed ties a non-partisan call for joint prayers • for the "hope, and the faith and the charity that will return an ascendant Christian spirit to tion. xxx all western civiliza- Exchange Club Resfrictlt's Membership LOUISVILLE, Ky. W» —The National Exchange Qlub, one of the nation's largest ; sfcrvice organizations, will continue to restrict its membership rolls to white persons. Results; of divisional judging at he Third District Livestock Sho'jy ".isted the following winning exMtors: Jerseys (Dairy Division) Junior Champion bull, Tall Timber .ittje., Rock's Edna Royal Justin enlor'Chffm^lo1r'Buli,''T>r. 5epterrf- ber Dracon, Tall Timber; .Grand Champion, Edna Royal Justine and Reserve Champion, E. September Dwain by Tall Timber. Class winners in the Jersey winners include Tall Timber, O. J. King of Texarkana; Don Brown and Charles Befck of Hope; Elcan of Waldo, James O. Blackwell' of Hot Springs. Junior Champion female, Dracon- is SN Daisy and senior champion female Favorite Rosa, both grand and reserve champs of the Tal Timber farm; reserve champion is Don Brown's Downa Val Design Fawn. Hercfords: Champion. Glen Wallace's GC Vagebond Pit and Reserve champ G. C. Helmsman 32 Other class winning exhibitors were P. G. Hunter of Mena; John L. Faulkner of Mona; Floyd and Joe Wren of Prescott. Brahmas: R. L. Milam's Jumbo Champion of show; Joe Wren's Bad Boy is reserve champion. Polled Hereford: Bobby J. Bar ton's BHR Prince Dom. 9th, cham pion and BHR Larry Dom. the reserve champion. Guernsey: A. P. Cox's Little Louise Pride was junior champion and Baron's Beauty, senior cham pion while the grand champion was Cox's Baron Beauty, Holstein-Fricsian:- A. P. Cox* Black Beauty, junior champion and Shields, grand champion fe male. Angus: Fred Stewart's FS Band line Junior Champion bull; hi Homeplace E 3G2 was grand cham pion bull and his FS Bandline 1< was reserve champ. In the Swine division: Alber Hallmon o£ Ben Lomand had th champion boar of the show; a showmanship award went to Keith Rhinehart of McCaskill; Champion sow was exhibited by Donnie Hoi- lis o£ Patmos. Other winners were Spring Hill FFA, William Downs of Columbus and Johnny Burke of Hope. Junior Division Herefords: Class winners were Carolyn Faulkner of Mena, Judy Thomas of Curtis. Junior Jerseys: Showmanship contest was won by Dayne Phillips of Waldo. Class winners were shown by Curtis Elcan of Waldo; Dayne Phillips of Waldo; Charles Beck and Don Brown of Hope; Gilbert Brown Jr., and Barbara By JOE HALL ' WASHINGTON — (m The "jury" of senators which will convene •Jov. 8 to pass on censure of Sen. McCarthy (R-Wls) may undergo ionic changes before there's a showdown vote. The uncertainty of the jury's makeup results from the • large number of senators serving temporarily by appointment because of deaths. Nine senators have died n the 83rd Congress, an unusually high number. Senate authorities said last night the total of 10 appointees — the 10th is Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel (R Calif), named to succcd Vice President Nixon — was the highest in their memory. At least seven appointed senators could be displaced by successors elected Nov. 2. but it is uncertain in each, onse whether the elected successors would actually take offics before the censure vote. • How many new names might go n the Senate roster can't bo pre- icted now because (1) nobody nows how .long the•••consu'rc" de- 'ate will last and (2) different tales have varying dates for.send- ng their special -election winners o Congress. Nov.'23,'for example s one state's date. ...-,', The number of appointees who ould be displaced might increase o eight if a special election is teld in Nevada to fill out the 19517. term of Sen. Pat McCarran, vho died Tuesday. Nevada's governor has appoint:d Republican Ernest Brown as VlcCarran's successor. State Democrats say the sceat should be fill- RUNS IN THE FAMILY—Double or nothing seems Jo &««, policy of Marilyn and Carolyn Orders, identical 16-year-old twins, of Cleveland, Ohio. Last August they were married In a double ceremony. Recently each gave birth to a son. Mrs. Marilyn Gizzel, left, is shown with newcomer Donald, Jr., and Mrs. Carolyn Jones Is holding Jimmy, Jr. The sisters and cousins art shariup a hospital room. vanned Dulles Ving' the French France ref Dulles ' Frettch* . close deti " Nov. 2 a candidate, choice -if an ed by special election and they've. picked Brown is the GOP election is held. Senate- parliamentarians say the possible late-in-the-year change in Senate :'rd1ts-> sterns'- from " ] the fed- 1 eral law provision that appointees lold office only until a successor is elected and qualifies. That's different from the tenure of elected senators. They serve until the end of the term, when a new Congress comes in in Jan- uaryi even though a successor may have been elected the previous November. Protests to Ark-La Rate Hike Heard LITTLE ROCK W) Protestants to Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co.'s application for a rate increase today continue their assault KING SIZE—Nine-year-old Robert RoedaVof I*W«0n ( framed with a 10-pound Cushaw (Chinese^sq^osh) in the 4-H Club exhibit at the New Jersey £g Sept. Baptists to Reorganize Choirs Sunday The Music Department of the First Baptist Church announces the icoiganization of its elementary and young people's' choirs Sunday, Octobui 3, beginning at 3 n m. .Hcretofoie, membership m thesij choiis have been hmited to mcm- beis ot the First Baptitt Church and Sunday School, This year, due to the growing interest in choral music m our city and because of -the tiemendous need for more programs of music education, membership is being ex- on the company's bid for what it tended to all boys and gills between . , . i ** 4-Urt ^^rt•rtI«R_Q^Il^Vl/^^^I/a in ihic OT*O« terms "a fair rate of return." M. D. LaGrone, manager of the gas company's Rate and Regulatory Department, was tinier fire most of the day yesterday. Another session was ordered when layers for industries ind municipalities objecting to the increase, failed to finish ther cross examination. the ages 6-20 who live in this area but do not attend Sunday 'school anywhere and are not members of any local chuich The choiis will meet as follows on Sunday afternoon: Cherub, Ages C-8, 3 p. m. Carol Choir, Ages 9-12/4 p.-'m. Concord Choir, ( Ages 13-14. 4:30 p. m. Local Option < , Contest in Bradley. WARREN, M5 — With wet forces Mall contesting a local option ..election here, the sale of liqu,or_<and beer in Bradley County is expected to continue. * ' Judge C, W. Hickman has ruled that no irregularities wes.'£ proven' for the Ayg, 7 election in which the drys won by some 380 votes, But John Gibson of Dermott. attorney for the wets, filed 'nptice after the ruling was handed down yesterday that he would \'^RP 6|l'it, Warns Russia Expanding Pacific Fleet seek ^H Nev^di dec,lfnr ' „ , ,. o . ,-, • • , Chdpel Choir, Ages 15-20, 5 p. m. The Public Service Commission _ ' „„„,.'. * „„,„,, .,„ *^ f R>,y Rojit- O.# the 'v/ay p)4t qf J throw them §» i»t9 the A resolution upholding the clause was adopted unanimously yesterday by delegates attending the annual convention here. Some controversy over the clause hacj arisen in California, where charters of several clubs have ben' revoked or surrendered a Dispute involving admission Chinese. But as-national President J. Hen- Atlantic City, N. J., raised by dissident h,as been an 'gyp ^change Clubs pf ft Jean Beck of Hope. Young Don Brown exhibited the grand champion female. In the Duroc swine show winners were Judy and Ruth Thomas of Curtis; -Dom Montgomery and Donald Oglesby of Hope. Poultry winners L, Roger Jr., Harold Allen Jr., and Elizabeth Smith, Mary L. Clemens, Marvin Daniel; Billy Van Daniel, jack Clemens, Jimmy Coleman, Douglas Hammons, Buddy Stewart, Elbert Hughes, Kenneth Rogers. had hoped that hearings on the company's application for a $4,754,000 a year rate boost would be completed yesterday. Company officials have asked for a 00 return on the investment. LaGrone testified that abuot four million dollars worth of construction included in the utility's 1953 calcuations hadn't been put in service at the year's end. He made the statement under cross- examination by Gordon Young of Pine Buff, chief attorney for the protestants. Young apparently was attempting to show that the: company was including for rate-making purposes property which, in the theory of the protestants, it had no right to expect a return. LaGrone also testified that there obviously were some diference between certain figures contained in the rate boost application and, in Arkansas Louisiana's annual ie- port to the PSC. Young hod attempted to get LaGrone to admit a discrepancy. LaGrone said he had not pie- pared the report and added he was certain that other company witnesses who had worked on, th" document could reconcile the figures to the commission's satisfaction. The utility already is cpllecting, the requested rate increase a bond which guaranteed, if any should bo ordered. I Each group is requested to meat in the .Music Room on the second flooi or the new chuich aurlitoiium for registration. Parents should accompany all children between the ages 6-12. The Fiist Baptist Chuich is happy to make this training available, \\jthoijt charge to the many boys and gnls and young people within its own anil now to others without a chuich home who do not have the privilege of studying music pri-i vately or of singing in one of the fine choirs in our local churches. It is hoped that many will take advantage of this opportunity. TYLER, Tex., 'Ro- appowj stum; American farmer?ineraberj loan asaoeietJQA? , Th.e opened Island Is Alerted For Red Air Attack TA1PEH, Formosa OT This Chi r rese Nationalist island was on the aleit for possible Communist air attack today, fif^h anniver&avy of the Red regime at Peiping. There was a brief flqpry of ejfe element when an unidentified plane was. spotted over JTormosa, Strait and Pine Hill airport a| Taipeh eloped _£oi 00 minutes. JJ CommunJst a,«cratt wore Tb,e official Gentry sa.id the, sizeable other suffuse bert B, Carney said ^oday Russia may have 100 $ubnw»nes in the Pacjffic and has begun/ to try out first-class cruisers in v both •• the Pacific and Atlantic. The expanding Soviet Navy hag broken the sen power monopojy of Amenqan and its. Allies. i Carney said it wag "imperative" for the United States to step j up its naval shipbuilding program to "bring in n steady flow of new and. modem ships" He disclosed that the Navy soon will ask authority to build a fleet of new-type destroyer^ and escort gh)ps which it i? "certain 11 can deal with the submarine menace. Speaking of the "great gravity oi the submarine threat," Carney said: "I feel that we are at J?\st ciacking that barrier and then? is every leason. to be encquragT etf " , l\ "We can not much longer com-; placently count pn our aging ships insuie retention 1 of this gieat ; asset which we now acy at sea," the admjfaj %id.. He said Russia's, present b,uU4' ing program, "I? capable o£ pro* ciucing' 1 s total strength, of ,2Q cwjserg, }5,Q destroyers an4 <J09 seagoing submarines within 1^ or three years. , , '. 7 ' Carney said he knw of no ajr? craft Carriers jn but he, satd. the Russians faayg on a tip fepm, the and placed «ir ujf\j|,te commands. in Siberian ana ers, he S 8 i4 JS- ministry than tbe the j "we in $ quent gjj Ami TO, St forgoi ed 8 1$ • •• - attQcn^ ran, "JStj thjwi'4s from T The, ifcsfe qJ-8roV «W$«ftL, to »wir« vlly Vi LJTYtJ ---••"•-- AttW

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