Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Monday, October 11, 1954
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XVy" HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS , Otrot^r II, &^f „ ' " ' ' IIP Jfif^ -" It T t JF— &*Ssf tsmmhi ly t > >'• ,/ •-,, f&'f '.1v'( ""Ws-;! »Y K: If.?' •;: MARKETS *.f LOUI6 LIVESTOCK rtXtlOrlAL ^tOdkVAftOS, Ml" !#• * ttftgs iS,OOt); e^ehed slaw, 'lalrlj? activfej 'Mvt dWs ahd '' fewer ifeFfioay's average; ugmer welpfts and sews fcs.iW lowcf) bulk fcholtfe iSfl-SrtOJb 18.73-BS few lots 38.66} sveral HUh'drcd head Chdlci *d. 1 afid % >Mtorm I6t* Wrfer !4ft Ib, 18X50; lo\vnst lop since Feb •USr^'lBSJlf. 150-170 ib. 13.25-75; StiWs !40tf *lb fl«»vri 17.0d-l('.00; heavier W8- 15.33-17.00; b^»ars H.OO'IS.00 . datlle 7,000,, fialv"6S JiOi opefi- jflg moderately d€tIVe arid' fully cttsdyf nigricf asking prices delay' Ing movemefl I6f ster<i and helf. jars: a few loads and lots choiw Steers and ffilKcd yearlings 2413- 23.!5q; cows strong; spots unevenly Higher j' utility and commercial largely §.'$0*12.50; caniiers ahd cut' tors' 7.QO-&.OP? fttth very few sHt-lts .fl.Sdl mills ahd vcalers'Steady: Jty 'and" commercial bulls 110013.00; canncf and cutter bulls 6.0P- JO.SOj gUod aftd chrticc ' vc-alers 18.0622.00;, a few pVirne ap high tis 24.00; commercial and good vealers 13lOO.l7.00. ' Sheep 2200; openitig lamb trade Steady to .<pots 50 hi«her than Frl- !day to shippers,, and, ' butchers; "early salSs choice W prime lambs '1900-20.00! ', not cnoi'iW done '• on 'packer- accounts to fully • establish •^TT •,* • j . » t moderate Selling that out down And produced samp l Ail*eraftaf wefe generally es wefe chetflicals. utilities T M*TK' : ROCtt • t W) - Northwest area:- Demand fair to goocfi-'ubroil- rt^'artd • fr^erg 19-SfO; mostly 19. ,"'Bate/SviUe-'!Floral -area: •''Mijrket steadyrdemand fair'to good; 11 broil* cis' and' f ry trs '19. !-i , -i W YttfiK STOCKS _.Wr VdRK A The Stock fttirket dropped today after a ffiafket drooped todny after a sBffifewhat hi|hef start. fiafft) Bftd IdSSes were rather rfftw an-J spread cut over a range of ar&und a point in the carlf afternoon. St41s ahd 6lls stnr'ted out higher, but both divisibna soon ran into High Court Page dfl« legality of the proposed transfer. Chancellor Rodney Farhartt said the 1 dtrttimission had th" authority jjut the Supreme Court, f« an opih- ion written by Associate 'Justice fed" F. McFaddin, took the opposite View. The Suprerne Couvt said there no ouestioh of the cornmis gfcfflg . tower es wefe cetflicals. RailWart^^aHd 1 utilities fefftdined steftdf S "Aif1ines were unchanged; to hgh.ef, 41 'i" • N eW. VORK C^O-TTON '"' . ' •> it, ". tim YORK ,yft Cotton flittifes Were Itiftee today ut^tler perslsteht pressure of 'hedge Selling and lirj. tildatioh. The market gave ground slowly, With good mill buying eVi- deflt on each point decline Late afternoon prltrS Were Unchanged to. 75 Cents a bfilo" lower •haft 'the previous close*. Oct. 34.^3, 34. 75 and Ma rch 35 00. side's power to accept the 'property as a gift, but that it could not dispose of it because th* agehcy is hot jjne of. thosy cotitefiiplatfJ in le" ac( As "having supervision yet-, the /affairs.:of unsiililtions of >e state.'' , the -court £aid' "institution's" as sect In the 'act meant the State lospilal penitentiary -tuberculosis anitoriftm .and the like., The 1 o'pinloW ^ako cited the gen- fal"j-ule (bat,' in the absence of .POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO WJ Live p6ultry about- steady; receipts €70 coops Friday; 1,303 coops; 183, 984 Ib; i<o.bi| pay! ng prices unchanged: heavy hens 15*18 5; H g ht hens 12- 13i5;ftryers and. broilers 25-29; old roosters 12*12.5} caponettes 33-34. Butter steadier* receipts 967,438; Wholesale .buying prices unchanged to >/ 2 higher; 93 score AA 00; 92 A 59.5; 90 B S7.5> 89 C 56.25; cars 0 B 58; 89 C 46.25. Eggs steady; receipts 10,814; Wholesale buying prices unchanged U. S. large Whites 45 ; mixed 41; tJ. ' mudiums -34! US standards 25; qurrnt recepts 24; dirties 20; checks 20 |31,W7;' Mississippi-1,033, 490, $32,&30; Monroe 321 168 $10224;/Montgomery 209 • 105, $5.901;' Nevada 433,^206, $13,124, .tfdwton 154, v 73 $4163; Ouajchita 1,110: 486, $36719; JSerjy KB, ,-99, 45,099, Phillips 941'441; .$29.00., Pike 39tJ, 206, $li,814; Poinsett 533 245^,'$$16,268; Polk .678 37j $22,368; Pope, 704, 347,, $32.197 .pra'irle '203 -all, $6,-346;' Pulaska 8(361, 3,312, $257, 270, 'Saline 781 343rv 427,38; -Scott 315 16"$9317; Searpy • 263; 137, ,$8,001. •/"/ -'ISepastian 2,936 «1,524, ,$112,072; Sev)er'"452 226, $14,(J76; .Sharp, 175 90.$5,809 stone 173, 96,'-$5,674; Uhipn '1J635, '73ft $57;216j - V&l' Bun- en, h> 218.126, $7<360, Washington I497,i "874, $53,213; White ,-887 513 i29,959; WoodruM 318,.j135,'.$fl.833 Y*U'>383 ,181"$11.571* •' ,. " .,-,' , AND PROVISIONS CHICAtiO to". 1 Soybean prices rose .^harply on the Board of Trade today as a resolt of the Midwest's west weather. Heavy rains were expected to caKs6 a forther delay in harvesting th-baln irop. Grain mn thought irp might also be some redur- ion in yields belauso of shutting ,ot bean pods. Other grains mostly had n firm One. high- r, December. $1.3(5-$! 37, and oybeans 8*A to 9 cents higher, No- •e'mb^er •$2,fi!i-2.82y4. Wheat : iJone. JNuw corn: No. 3 ycjflof , 1.6214; No. 3 1,1661; No. . Old Corn N6. 1 yellow .63 J / 2 -64; No. 2 1.64-64; Wo. .63; No. 4 1.61. Oats: No. 1 heavy White J 83 '/ 2 ; No 2 White' 78; sam- jle grate heavy Whiti 79. Soy- ",Ncrte. """ »;r<» , „ • • i. _, >« iking up numbers rectory instead of "MormaWrt" W41 * '-%!« k/'<K> yIl ¥', 7 K > • f .:>>. 'k •- SPECIAL DIFFER &&fct*i*rF . ,r"T. , tch Floorcovering and •nf A 1 *, i ' - 4 3 f. Mu • , ^^ * e Bosket» f , Whe'at rlosed lower to V z ( ighe, 'Decembe $3.17',ij-V4, con f% hiyhe, Dejcmbc $1155- oats '% lowo to , Barley , florninal: Malting choice '.4W-50; gpod 1.31-3 9; f.;ed l.Cg-20 Sopners Should Win Notional Grid Title W C.O CORRIGAN O? The Associated Press ' tjnleas ari unexpected disaster Overcomes Oklahoma, the Sooners houid win the mythical national college, football championship this year, : Vfath only three t weeks of the eason gone, time probably has •uhjOUt-on Notre Darrte. The one iefeat< the, Irish suffered at the lands of Purdue probably will de »rlve young Terry Brennan of i Hie ,ln his first year as a head cbac'h/" .Oklahoma already is over the >ig stumbling block of its schcd ule, and, although Bud Wilkinson's gds still have seven games to fio one of the rem,aining teams fig Hrei to' be" ^n"the-cjas« of Texas yhich" fe.ll bejlpre' the Sooherg }4-' pst' jSa^urday, , , ^ Oklahoma still ha.s Kansas, Kan Caijfcas - .{State, Colorado, low • ^Ie|)ra&ka anc on its schedule .„ - r -,,^-v _9J.'tainly are no vers, and that greater equal ^nc'platoon system, could oma j)t J5oon.fir s can lick an outfit like Texas without the -aid o 3efje Calem, they ought to be abli to take anyone e{$e with him. irobably will fee back aga4ns (ansas. Jim Harris took over for Ca em and the sophompre substitui nade his gloomy coaches eye Ight Up. Harris' passing was i revelation and he'll be heard from n the future. The rest of the Notre Dam schedule is loaded with bobby Taps and the only hope the iris; have of coming out on top as th< experts predicted in the pre-seasgn Associated press p 0 ji j s to saj ;hrpAi"gh their opposition ' and fo (he Sooner? to be upended at leas Noire Pame was jmjire?s?ve In Its 33'0 victory over Pitt. The vie tpry showed that Brennan and hi Michigan SJete and Navy i , Wis pJjief rivgl even the! The Uclan authorization -to the cftn- rary, only the legislature can di- ose of slale-owned properly. The Supreme Courl extended a si of aclivilies forbidden the Jnion National Bank, of Little Rpck s illegal practice of law. The .Arkansas . B.-ir Association ought to enjoin the bank from a umber, of practices in connection 'llh wills, Irusls, and Ihe like in 'hieh it said the bank acted 11- egally in the rola of layi/yer. ' The JPulaski Chanoofy Court for- ade Some of the practices but reused .to.order .the bank to ce'ase brne olhers. The. Bar Associatioji appealed nd the Supreme Court, modified lie lowqr court decrees. A lawyer for. the .bank"said that p'par'ently' the bar' asso'ciation had .gotten, all it. originally asked or." In another. Puleski case, the lhancery Court Wrs.^upheld in.de- lying. codeclion. of properly taxes n the capital stock . of the Auto ^inance Corp. of J.iU.ie Rock. The upreme .Court said it had oi-ij!in- lly held unconstitutional tlje 1917 cl authorizing, such taxation . of Corporation's capital .slock. Jefferson' Chancery Court was 'pheld in dismissing the complaint if" Thomas 'W. Morgan, who said hat G. W. Hill .Was encoraching n a public road with a fence he lad Constructed. A 1 three-year sentence , for involr mlafy manslaughter against Grace Ballon was reveisi.d on her ap seal from Union .. Cotmly Circuil Uou'rt.. The charge was .once dismissed in.the ^Circuit ^Court ,on mo- ion .of the. prosecuting; attorney sut later was rein staled in a later erm of court without "filing, of a new. information. This was a revevsiblu.error, .the Supreme Court said, ' Mi's. 'Haitori was convicted .of- the atal shooting of Azrone Robinson n an El Dorado tavern jn 1952. he said she acted in self-defense. In another criminal- appeal, the lupreme Court upheld a six-year sentence imposed ,in Hemp^tead Circuit Court agaiist Charley "(raham...-for assault, to kill. rabam WPS convicted of the bounding of L. C. Smith at Hope ast December 28. Hurricane ^ Haiti Is Warned MtAMt, fla. • if) Mut-rlcahe Ha2el swung slowly into a critical position today where for the first time lafge iififl areag Wefe tiiidSf difect thfeat frdfh LMg Violent, §ifc- d ay-old storhii The liahl ttoi>lCai disturbance chafiged ddtirse frcitti Its fSfeVibus west-httrthWe.gterl.r pAth ahd stftick off tdw^aiPd ' the fioftheast during the. rilght; It'.^aH rfidv»ig slfcW.lyt at bhiy. abrfttt : «ijht'fliflM L ah' Hoiif, WitH • fieak ^iflifs^ ot i i§ hiil^' art hoiir^Whirilftrf ar;6UftiV iU ceHWK s At 10 aifti;, It ^.hlr:' lv 'etoti!fe(| ^50 .rnfle^ -sbtlth^St' 1 ;6f' Miafjif. : ; ' The MeMf-p fie^tijjtib'of/ksiti on the islSftd'pf HJipaftdla, : w.nlch Bepubllc, W^s • lirldeic, ilirbct: threat. Port'Au Mricei the-Maitlan cap- HaL was- 23tf : miies to ths north* cast of the center, "Hurricane winds should be felt in Haiti during the day Unless the stor magaifi -cofhes to a halt or changes course," said Leonard Pardue, meterologlst in the 1M1- ami Weather Bureau. UITTLE Mahy fl mofofist has lost cort' tfdl of his tor by teaching the rest 6f his family to drive. nekt 6 to 18 hours and If this coufse .is maintainfid. winds should nbt reach hurricane forc6 in Ja- Biaica. .liurridane Forecasters Cecil Gentry s6|d the storm is about " 775 frlifcs'goiHheast of Miami. liaiiei slowed to a three or four mile an hour advance last night, about 180 rnilej! south - southeast of JCinfistOn. Jamaica. Forecasters warned that it. remains a dangerous hurricane. TO U6KER MIAMI FLA., -, C/P) Hurricane Hazel, >yhich htlhg reliictahtly off the southern coast of Jamaica last night, changed coilrs'e today and is moving north'northeastward. 'The Miami We|ithar Bureau said the storrh is mdVihg about eight miles per hour and is about 260 miles southwest Of For au "Prince, Haiti. Highest winds are estimated at 115'miles per hour over a small area north and • east of , Center. Gales extend outward > about 125 miles' ffbrrifUhe center to the north aiiid e'ast 'and 80 mile's to the south arid west. . Winds are increasing along the souther coast of 'Haiti and Should rea'eh hurricane'force in southwest Haiti today, the Weather Bureau said.- ' ••..-.-• The storm should continue 'to move toward the north - northeast at about the same speed for the , (UP) — Bakery shop owner Kiyoichi Murata hlrod a yourig man who called himself Hideaki Sato five days ago after carefully examining his references. Yesterday 11,000 yea ($30) disappeared from- the bakery and so did the young m,?n, who left this note: . "You have been nice to me, for Which; I thank you. 1 ain a man wanted by the police, being a gangster, called "man-cutter" Mas- akO. The references were somebody else's. I found them on the strt. '•"I make my living by eating jobs and then stealing money. 1 thank, yoti for the money I am taking now. You were fairly taken in. Goodbye." CHICKENS READY TO EAT While .they last. $1.55 BURT'S BAR B Q Rear AAP and Kroger : Stores : Ike Delays oNewJusfice By SMITH DENVEft, (tl> President Eisenhower is hot expected to deliberate seriously upon filling the Sit- [Jfeme Couft vacancy until he re- turner to Washington after this last week of his Western vacation. It was learned last hight that Mr. Eisenhower intends to scru^iri* ize the qualifications of a nurnber of high-anking federal jurists at length and to Hold long administration conferences in Washington before announcing his choice to •succeed Associate Justice Robert H, Jackson, who did Saturday Most often tnehtioned in the normal speculation around the Denver White House was Judge Harold Medina of the U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals, along wit nsevef.al other members of the fedeal bench. Judge Medina's job-lik-3 fore- bearance while he presided at the marathon trial of the 11 Cotrifhu- nist leades in New York bought liini national acclaim. Ad Mr* Ei'senhttwef is Ithc-w to be irni pressed with Medina's distinguished judicial recotd. .f PILES: Dangers Free Book Tells All What Are They? How to Help Avoid or Treat Them? v Actual^, it's nearly always nefileci of Piles (and related disorders such as fistula and colonic and rectal troubles' that can causfi such sti* rious results. Learn how td«al With them Without fear>.*- wrHFtb- day for important free book to Thornton & Minor ' Hospital. Suite '1019, 911 E. Lin- iwood Kansas City 9, Missouri. NOTICE . OUR STORE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY TUESDAY October 12 4 Preparing for our Big Pre Christmas Special Sale Listen ro KXAfi and see Tuesday's Hope Star STEWARTS JEWELRY STORE More than 3,000 soldiers, died 'rom exposure, .illness and priva- :ion'during. Gen, Washington's Revolutionary War encampment - at Valley Fprge. he Coast race could., gc, right 'down ,o the final game when UCLA and Southern California rnet on Nov. 20. The . .Big Ten,. on the- other! land, could, be desidec; this week when -Wisconsin and* Purdue come' ,o grips. ' Purdue , was . ,not figured as V a real first class title threat before he: season ^started, 'but Passer 'Len Dawsdn changed all that. The only trouble is, he can be stoppe.d. Duke Droved that when they all but grounded .him in- their 13-all tid with the Boilermakers. In other games, Iowa, regarded as a major,etumbJing block to Wisconsin in the Big Ten. dropped be- 'ore- Michigan 14-3, and Florida* dropped a 14-7 decision to Clemson. Florida was figured to be a Southern power after its fine victories' over Georgia Teph and Au Durn, Ate too much? well, wheift your rollofTUMS? SIX MONTHS ABC STATEMENT For the six months ending September 30,1954, Hope Star had on average daily net paid circulation of Authority: ABC Publisher's Statement 9-30-54, or filed with the Audit Bureau of Circulations, subject to aiidft. CITY ZONE Dealers and Carriers . . . 2,032 Publisher's Counter Sales . . IV total City Zone . . . . .2,043 RETAIL TRADING ZONE Dealers and Carriers . ... 201 Mail Subscriptions . . . . 1,127 Tote! RTZ . . , •.:-'.. .. : 1,32$ TotdlCity and RTZ . . . . 3,371 All Other Mail . . . . . / 166 Total Net Paid . ... . ,3,537 ' ; , ' 4 '.' ' Advfrtiiing If Chtop Today: Hope Star's local advertising costs less today than in 1929, The rate-per-inch is higher, it is .true —«. but Circulation has increased yyith the rate. Here is the comparison: 1929 1954 **, Uc«l "open" rate per inch per thousand * , . 20e 19,8c Y«fr An «fthf ^^^^^^ ^9i^ ^wiHBiwmiipiiiHm ,-. , '7|'«* 1 ' >»'' '• ^ ,; Monday, Ocfober 11,1954 MOPE STAR, HOP!, AfcKANSAI CIETY Phone 7-3481 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Monday, Oteber 11 All membet's and associate members of the Friendship Class of the First Baptist Church, Mrs. Reddin. teacher, will meet at the church al.7:30 p. m. for the regular month- *.|nd social meeting. This is to *a pot luck supper. There will be an .installation of: officers for the new year. -,. • . The'Business Woman's Circle of ' the- Fkst Baptist Church will meet Monday at 7^45 in the home of Mrs tf. J. Burroughs.at .921 West Fourth Tuatday October 12 The Lilac Gardep Club,of DeAnn Will meet Tuesday at 2 p. m: in the • i£A> room with Mrs, : If v»ln' Ikirko and Mrs. W. H. Burke as co-hos- tosses. Each member js.tu'gcd to'bi> '•present and brins.-.a -ta'blc ccnlcr- u' piece carrying out the autumn theme. Wednesday night, 7:30. Garland P. T. A. will -meet-Tuesday night. October 12,' u't"7':30. Fathers of the children of Garland school will ' be 'in' charge of the meeting, with Mr? James Pilkinton ^fc leader. The subject of the pro• g"m will be "Civil Defense." Preceding the P. T. A. meeting at '7 p. m. the mothers' and-fathers ; will have a chance to meet the teachers and 1 look .over the school. The Iris Garden Club will meet have a party at the' church on October 13, at Palmos P. T. A. will meet Wednesday nieht, October 13, at ff:30. All members are urged to attend. Oglesby P. T. A. will moot Wed History, Slim Majority WomesGQP By JAME MARL6W WASHINGTON •- l.fl History ahd their own slim majority in both houses are enough to mnke the Republicans worry about the but come of the Nov. 2 congressional elections Worried they seem to be. A squad of Republican leaders descended on President Eisenhojw- _ D _. _. er's vacation spot Hst wek for <a nesday", October 13 at 3 p. m. Mrs. conference^ Afterwards ^ ( it \yds Pcndleion urces all members of '~ ' ' -"--•.the executive board to be present at 2:30 for an important meeting. earned Eisenhower will make more speeches than he seerris to lave intended. Thirty-seven Senate John Cain Chapter of the D. A. R. will have its first meeting of the new year Wednesday, October 13, at noon at Hotel Barlow. Mrs. Roy Allison, Miss Mamie TwUchell and Mrs. Jamus LaGrossa will be hostesses. Thursday October 14 District Cub Scout Leaders Training Course for all den mothers, cub masters and all parents interested in cub scout work will be held at the Presbyterian church from 1 to 3 p. m. Thursday, October 14. The -Junior - Senior High School P. .T. A. will observe Father's night on Thursday evening, October •14,'at 7:45 in the Junior High auditorium. Special music will be provided, and Buddy Mhoon and his Civil Air Patrol cadets will present the program. All parents having books they 'would like to donate to the school libraries, arc asked , Tuesday afternoon, October 12, at to bong them to this meeting A 2-30 at the home of Mrs, Charles! social hour will follow, when la' Thomas, 1210 S. Main, with Mrs. j thers as well as mothers may meet SUSPECT By Hugh Lawrence Nelson seats and C. P.. Tolleson as . co-hostess. . A the teachers of their children, film on horticulture, will be shown. Wisteria First Beacon Class of the Baptist Church will meet Tuesday, . October 12, at 7:30 p. m. with. 5/Irs. Junior Garden Club Meets '...A.'D. Glass, Jr.,.004 Johnson street, ley for a -business ^meeting, and. stallation of officers. Mrs. The Wisteria Junior Garden Club met Friday, October 8, in the Pais- school auditorium wilH the j Congress. 432 House seals are at stake in November. Maine has alrdady elected a Republican senator and thee House members. Going into these elections for a new Congress, this Republicans in the present Congress have a margin of only two Senate seals over Ihe Democriils and a margin of only three in Ihe House. In a presidential elcclion year, when a party's candid'ite wins tho While House through his own wlc'c popularity, a number of his party's candidates for Congress ride in on his coaltails. Eisenhower's sensational' victory in 1953 has been credited with sweeping his Republicans into con Irol of House and Senate although even al llisl Ihey barely rriatie it in both places. But, since this is a mid-term election and-'Eisenhower's name won't be on the ballot, they'll have to depend on Ihemselves there party's record and such help as the parly and Eisenhower ean give them. Knowing their' edge in boll houses is paper-thin,, they know also that .traditionally in a mid term election the party controlling Congress loses strength They can't afford to lose much this, year without .losing control of XX« Over the fireplace mantel Was a glass-fronted case about foUr tet long. It held a willow branch, tapering from the. thickness of a man's thumb;.to a splintered, .fragile end. Th4 Wand was bid n'ow, dried .to' a delicate .gray, had 'the sarhe Jnolf^risiveTiess as 'an ahtiijue musket ,w,hich . held " at one : time the power'. of life' and; death. A polished- .brass. plate, .'jre'tiding, "The Caflspli'. Conscience,'*: was screwed a tlie' wood ,6f ; ,the case. Smaller etters. were mow difficult to. read. The heat .'of,, the ; fire '• was intense as Jim moved around close enough to make out, "Spare not the red, and fear God." Mrs. Hilton smiled as Jim turn- id and moved to a more comfortable position. She nodded toward Lhe case said, "Grandfather's. My husband's grandfather, that ,'s. An eld-fashioned idea of what . to do that was handed down intact to switch, of course. TheVs sacred. Even though we moved it up here to the summer lodge years ago where it wouldn't be sen so much." Jim said, "Out, of sight, out of mind" in- president, Darline Braden, presid- P. J. ing. Holt will be installing officer. . The meeting was called to order '•Tuesday October 12 The Ambassador Sunday School Class of the Garrett Memorial aptist Church will meet at 7:30 lesday night, October 12, in the 'home of Mrs. Olin Purtell at 1120 West 7th. Co-hostess will be Mrs, 'Jack Revis. ' . ;' '. ;.'.T:'" Nine timos in the 10 mid-term elections since 1914 the party with a majority in the House lost some and the vice-president, Leland Fant; seals. The exception was 1934 when 'You mean the switch or our conscience? But it doesn't mailer. your statement isn't true. I'll never forget the nightmares rriy dead husband used to have about that switch." She closed her eyes and licked her lips again. "It's strange, but those nightmares arc about all I can remember about Hilton." Sheriff Agnes said. "We want to talk to you, if you'll stop making a holy show of yourself." Mrs. Hilton's languor vanished in sudden motion. Muscles moved smoothly under the brown satin of [her skin as the .housecoat flared away from her body in the lithe violence. One second she was relaxed on the couch. The, next she had pounced, across the space be- full clutches of the unreasoning fear she so boviousty felt. "Mrs. Hilton was trying to break up your marriage?" "Is trying," she said listlessly. "But Peter — my 'husband loves me." ' • ' • te helped you with the Spires? 1 .mean he gave you the deed, made out in Mrs. Gelstrap's name?" • "Yes." "Sufely as the wife of J. Peter Carlson, you would have the right to come up here any time you Wanted to" "The right? What does that have to do with anything? 1 wanted to be near Mrs. Hilton, but 1 wanted It to be a secret. I hired you to get evidence that she's imoraL I wanted to use that when she tries to make Peter think I kill ed that man in San Francisco. I didn't kill him. And Mrs. Hilton must know I-didn't." "You mean because it was. an accident?" "An accident?" She made the word a scornful thing. "An accl dent? No. One of the Carlsons go away with murder. They —they cat gel away with anything." "Have you any proof that Greg ory, Stonoman's death was actual ly murder?" "Proof? No. If I had pro'pf, wouldn't have needed to hire you ' "That means you think MrsT Hil ton actually killed him?" "What difference ..-iocs it imak what I think? I tell you- everyoin in the whole Carlson clan knows i was murder." (To Be Continued) led the pledge. Charles Ray Clark, secretary, read the . minutes, and Darline Braden read the by laws. Song -leader, Bob Pate, led in the singing . of "Ai-kansas;" twen her and Agnes Ar.uyle, had delivered an open-handed slap across the sheriff's c\v:k and the Democrats picked up strength, j mouth. President Roosevelt elected two For a moment Jim thought he years-before had jusl begun' to was going Io witness another 1 bat- get his New Deal roling. tle between two'women. Ho'.. 1 , le- Three times in those 10 mid- membered Agnes's comments on • Girl Scout Troop 9'"will meet '.to observe the goldenrods, our nat- .Tuesday, October ]2, immediately . ional flower. The president turned the meeting; term elections tho party control-1 Miss - Wistcr, on what had been over to the leader, Mrs..J. W. Per-jling the House .lost control, of U: ~ ' ' ' " '•'" kins -who talked about wild flow-1 the Democrats lost irv- 1913 (Demers/The group then went oti a hike ••—--- •"----^---^ ..,=,..-- -:: ... .after school. Hostesses will be Sue .Ann Smith and Carol Coop. Wednesday October 13 The Bodcaw P. T. A. will moot 'the high school auditorium or> ., Wednesday, October 13, at 7 p. m. -The program will be presented by ' Nolan Caudle. The speaker will be .Ode Goodwin. The public is invited l 'and everyone who plans to attend •• ; jis asked to bring a pie. : The Fidclis Sunday School Class .'of the First Methodist Church will Refreshments, furnished by Mrs. Steve Carrigan of the Gardenia Club, and Mrs. J. W. Perkins of the Wisteria Club, were served by Mrs. Perkins and Mrs. C. V. Nunn, Jr., a guest. intermediate MYF Elects Officers The' '• Intermediate MYF of the eturnto aradise . Bugs Bunny Cartoon •IIT , IHIATRt L-~ — MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RD8. * FINAL NITE * GARY COOPiR IftflHICOlOB TUES.&WED. • BARGAIN NIGHTS ALL YOU CAN PILE IN A CAR ONLY 50c Top Thriller! ...MIME!. 1 . ... WITH MICKEY SPILLAHE FURY! "I/THIJURY" First Methodist Church elected the following officers at a meeting held last nighl al the church: president J B Henry; vice-president, Carolyn Strong; -secretary - Ireasurer. Cilty Jones; treasurer' of MYF ;und, Susan Davis; parly chairmen, Ipyce Weisenberger and Max Hen: y; publicity chairman, Jimmy Jones. . .1 -:J.!l-'iJj J. SAENGER Melody Maid* Entertain The Melody Maids honored their new president, Sue Hicks, with -a, parly on -WuUnusclay afternoon at the liomc of Ginny Herndon. Associate hostesses were Coe Ardith Harriu, Uillie Dawn Franks, Marion McQuet'ii and Lenora Masser. The president was presented a romembrance Rift. Oilier officers arc: vice-president, Sue Cook; secretary, Janet McKeiuie; treasurer, Jo Belh llettig; and sponsor, Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. . The Halloween motif was carried out in the dining room where cold drinks and individual, iced cakes were served to 22 members and one guest, Bettina Kannard of Washington, D. C. The club will have its next meeting on October 23 at the home of Kay Ray. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Roy Haggard of HURRY! LAST DAY » FEATURE TIMES • 2:00 -.3:49 - 5:31 • 7:31 - 9:24 icratic President Wilson was 'in he White House:'the"Republicans ost in 1930, in ihe lasl half of Republican President Hoover's ;erm; and Ihe Democrals los lit again in 1946 when Democrat Harry Truman was President. Eight -times in those 10 mid-term elections the parly controlling" the Senate lost seats anpl twice lost control of the SeuaW'taltogether: in 1918 and 1946. ; Eisenhower long ago it seems, made up his mind, that while he would make a-few • speeches this year to help his Republicans he would do it in a general way, nationally. Vice President Nixon applauded this approach to lha eleclion problem but Joseph Martin speaker of the House, has advocated that the President-make some individual pilches for individual candidates. By limiting himself to a general plea to the voters io elect a Republican Copgress, Eisenhower can avoid going into the districts or states to plug for individuals. If he did it for one, he'd have to do it for many. And if he skipped a state, the Democrats there no doubt would- say he deliberately skipped because he didn't thinl 1 much of the candidate. If lie went inlo a stale where Hit; Republican candidate was sub seciuenlly defeated .the Democrats could interest thai as a podia lion of Eisenhower Himself. Eisenhower faces the.'chance -o Ihat same interpretation by the Democratic nationally of, after he rpreatedly asks the voters Io re turn a Republican Congress Ihe Democrats win. callec} the Carlson temper, and Tie realized now the "temper" sprang from the.'fact that with the shelter of Carlson prestige and money. iere was no ned for the usual ontrol. The fierce glare died away in ,Irs. Hilton's oyes. She returned o her former 'position on the ouch, each movement a thing of grace and of invitalion. She aughed. ' . ].-.... >>'< Agnse Argle had not moved The handprint showed clearly against her weathered cheek. Mrs. Hilton said, "Hand me my drink, will you, Mr. Dunn Thanks. sheriff. Boyle DOROTHY;DIX , Lawyer Acquitted of Murder Plot By WILBUR MARTIN WACO Tex.. UP)' A south Texa lawyer has been acquitted of charge he took part in a muVde plot that wound up wilh .a polil cian's son shot dead by mistake Nago Alaniz, 39, had been cused as part of what Ihe called a plot to kill Jacob S. Floyd Sr:_ lot Alice, chief rival of Duval County political boss George B.' Barr. The gunman got Floyd's son instead, the sla'le said. A jury yesterday found Alaniz, of 'Duval County, innocent on a char.ge of accomplice to- murder after 'a week-long trial here on a venue -change. Jacob S. Floyd Jr., 31, University- of Texas' student, was shot by Conttnued from PASS Oaf When he dies, he Is buried in lothes made with the help of extile tapes. The florist uses Cel- ophahe tape to fashion his fu Hera! sprays and bouquets. Hie icarse in which be makes Ms last ourney has electrical tape around ts wiring. And when the tomb- tone maker gets around to mak- ng hid headstone he uses a rub- lerized stencil tape as he sand- basts the name and epitaph. No tape has been invented yet, however that will mark a lane for him into heaven. The tape Industry began to come out of the doldrums In 162V with development of a masking tape used for painting automobiles. But it hit its-real stride when modern cellophane tape appeared on the scene in 1920.> ••- • •The only limit to the Held we can see is the imagination," said Zimmerman. "We're looking forward now to a time when . we' II have at least 500 specialized kinds of tape, but we may go on from there. - •'•••-. "Most of' the Ideas come from customers. -They use a tape for something U isn't suitable for, then ask us if we can't develop a kind that is." Here are a few examples of strange uses .customer's have found for ordinary, cellophane tape: A. farmer employed it to hold down his cow's tail so she'd unit hitting him in the face With it while he was-milkWg. A photographer found it handy to seal back the protruding ears of sitters., Some women put it on their forehead' to •. avoid wrinkles; other put it across their nosc_ at the beach, ito .avoid sunburn. A bachelor patched a 'hole in- his underwear .with tape, but Coin- plained he had to renew it after laundering. A lady also splinted her canary's broken leg With tape and a tootS* She Wants A Bl Dear Miss Dix: Is It possible lot a bride-to-be to tell he* fiance the would like a big #eddiiig\ wh'en fee* parents can't affiSftl dfiel.fl'vl i> ways wanted a big and I'm hoping my fiaftee'Ml i> gree to this Since my iJafertta C6n* not aflofd it. fii SU &t Marry Wlthlft FA hilly BUdgftt Answer! Traditionally nothing id demanded of the bridSgfdom until after the wedding, id let's Continue to give Hie ybUng fflan thai much consideration. Stick to the type wedding that cornea within the budget of your folk*. A Simple wedding without rtiiirtihg Into debt Is far prefefrablfe io art elabotatfi One that bankrupts the family. . Dear Miss Dix: 1 have beeh ma> tied two years and already attt having mother>in»la\v trouble. We live with tny mother, and my mb* ther-ln-law doesn't care to visit us here. She oven made me go to her house to got my birthday present so Inst week when her birthday came around, 1 didn't go over. When we finally did go to Visit, she seemed quite hurt and said, I had kept her son from seeing her. on her blithday. My husband didn't Say a word, and I claim he can't lovo me or he wouldn't let his. mother crll- settled With-9 little I Concede' » 9a t MJ sS BMr j*e My & hbrne ftfld . oDui don't 1 ^AasSweri omes up ..... like arid ma**S ;tay G d ahd enlist And one man used It to 'a mouse with a very hi'gh pick. catch l.Q." The mouse found a way to- loot cheese from 'a baited trap without springing it. The man finally taped the piece Of, Cheese tightly icl/e mo. iffim C. Answer: This Is the sbrUof unjustified criticism thai makes trouble between young brfdes and their in-laws. A little consideration for an older woman, especially' if • she happens to be your husband's mother, certainly should be granted. Judging from, your general attitude of childish pouting, t' gather your home isn't too pleasant a place to visit. This could easily ,nc< count for your mother-intlaw's dis inclination to call there, *lf yoi didn't want to visit her on her blr thday, certainly you could have le your husband go. If he wakes up to face the realization that you" are a $> etly, selfish, willful iyoung lady he, quite possibly may stop lovlni you — but it will be your fault, no' his mother's to the Iran. "1 got my mouse," triumphantly. ' he wrote A test conducted among New York Cit ydrivers showed that a 'iTl)urto : "adoptron?"Cpuid T you ad Dear Miss Dix 1 : My engogemeri was recently broken because,rnj fiance and I ( coiudn't agree on ..'6 Hgious matters!, 1 am'now expect ing his child and would quarter of'them had faulty-depth perception. ' < " ' ' ' •^ a hidden gunman at the re'nr of the Floyd home the night of Sept. 8, 1952. At that moment, his father and Alaniz were meeting at an Alice drive-in. vise how this is dofie? Answer! Since you both consider ed yourselves sufficiently adult to have a baby, why noi be-equa.i5^ mature in facing your problems Duckihg out from all responsibility is a 'pretty poor solution, If <yc;ur only disagrement wa l s- over? religion osslble. M. 0EPEI *S She sipped, looked at the "I wish you'd move away, DICE TABOO Aggie. I'd much rather look, at his handsome Mr. Jim Dunn than you." • . ...... Jim felt his face freeze into a mask. He thought for a moment of telling Mrs. Hilton she shold use a trowel to lay it on that thick. He said instead, "It isn't my fatal beauy, Mrs. Hilton. Complete co-> operation, that's what you want, isn't it? !> Agnes made a croaking sound which might have been a chuckle, "Mrs. Oswald said to tell you you were stupid." Mrs. Hilton, looked up at Jim again. The smile on her lips did not cover the blaze of rage which touched her eyes. She yawned then. "Brains can be a hindrance in many ways." She recited in a monotone the exact story Philip and Mrs, Oswald "had -told!Mrs. Kit sat up in bed, sipping coffee while Mrs. Gelstrap hovered around fussing. She pushed the cup at the fat cook irritably when Jim and Agnes came into the bedroom. It seemed to Jim a gond time tcr speak before she worked her- r>- \> c* T- Gigantic StudebaKer-rafi O , . -/ i t 4th largest full-line producer of cars a • . . . C7 , ' . . * , -"•« -,,..,.,. I IT REQINS WHi-RE " OFF! NO INCREASE IN PRICES! EXTRA; 1. LATE NEWS EVENTS ^. PARNiY BEAR CARTOON ANGOLA, La. (UP) — The Ango- lite, newspaper of the state prison here, reporlect that Warden Mai 1 rice Sigler cont'iscalcjd )0 dice tables within the prison walls. The newspapers said prisoners can still play chess, checkers, dominoes and cards. self over the borderline into the TUISOAY QNiY t MERCHANTS OF DEATH HOLD... £ mm •IfUM Detroit, Michigan, arrived Sunday afternoon for a week's, visit with Mrs. Haggard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ray, Sr., They will also visit Mrs. Haggard's sister, Mrs. Earl Allen, and Rev, .Alien in Cle- este, Texas, and Mr. Haggard's mother and relatives in Jonesbpro. They were accompanied here by Mrs. J. W. Ray, Sr., who has spent the past three weeks .in Detroit as their guest, and as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Hughen and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Dodge. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hubbard and daughter, Cindy, spent the week-end in Arkadelphia with Mrs, Hubbard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hewitt: While there they tended the Heriderson r Arkansas A&M football game on Friday ni- Legal Notice No. 7670 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ai'k. H. H. Hall Plaintiff vs. Margaret K. Hall .... Defendant Warning Order The defendant, Margaret K. Hall warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer' the complaint of the Plaintiff, H. H. Hall. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 9 day of October J954. ! Garrett Willis, Clerk. (SJSAL1 Oct. 11, 18, 25, Nov. 1 '•} Legal Notice ght, and the Ouachita Saturday night. Tech game, Mrs. W. H. Branncm of Memphis, and Mrs. A- D. Jenkins of Fort Smith.,'have returned to their respective homes after a visit wilh Ihciv Bister, Mrs. Jewel Moore, Sr. Hospitql Notes Branch Annie J3enne.it, B9fie7ebiirtje'Prater, Hope, Mr, <?, iir 7 TtnHH n « TfnnQ IVLr '"i'*** r^nicm NOTICE >J IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS ' ''•: MATTER OF .STATE OF No. 960 W. G..MCMULLEN, deceased past known address of decedent: Ozari, Arkansas. • Date of death: January 2, 1954. , • The undersigned was appointed administrator of the estate of the 'above-named decadent on the 9th day of September, 1954- All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published, llthj Sensationallj low A kcked with new power! Sparkling w|1 H ErtE THEY ARE, America! The first dynamic headline™ of the grout; uQinbinaUon « « t the glai^rous, gloj-iows, excitingly jacw |tudej)»licrs for 1955 J < G^%o youi; §m'dcb«Jicv dealer's right awayf Se«? these big» impressive Stu4ebaker Champions, ay el Qetabsf, >§a^... TBE PBB81DBWT Studebaker

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