Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 18, 1954
Page 2
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'7,-r I " , .jjkt -,' «, "* " S "* it fj- *• ( * J **" HOP! STAR, HOP!, A ft R A N S AS Saturday, October 16, 1954 I AL DISPLAY lift Sffeet Ttiilor Ship for th6se 1 5?u l f*t* mas gift!" ifttt' like to glvel Western Autd Associate Star* 1'S GENERATORS, STARTER SHOP We rebuild general- |,.*fS aHd starters for makes and tnod- &.$*£*.—* "iisa Hazel St. •JjS* ft A -*' CUSTOM SLAUGHTERING let out and wrapoftd for deep fceM. Beef for Deep Freeze Montgomery Mkt. lilt or Made Into lnner*»rlni , Work Guaranteed On* Day Servlo* •-« P«rnitur« & Motfrwi C«. : Elm Street Ph6*ne 7-3212 blvertt'fledl IncotHl Fund :Prospectua avallablfe from S; BATES 7-4454 ffl^jSek , J HiOhway 67 Weat LUCK'S JSiD FURNITURE CO. fEdfle'of City Limits West l^-Ji "-,"*... £? _ Barrels for Sale Hope, 1 Ark. USE REFRIGERATION rae^Enough'to Serve You! &*«i *»•« j l-. 1 -^.*.-. ts ^. ~. \f*ml Know Youl PARTS , see us before y ' PORTER Operator. Hy 67 West Parts and for lolland Balers : ord Tractors *Phone or Write lin Tractor Co. 'Magnolia, Ark. >K0, 882, 689 & 1140-R For Quality 'and Beauty in Finest of WALLPAPER see us, Retail tumbqr Co. ng7r3495 422 E, Div. ' V«i CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication For Rent WANT AD RATES All Wont Ad§ art payobl* M bdvonee but odi will b« occ«pt*d Over fh* telephone and occomoda- ttort <jceountt allowed with th« un- derstonding the Account I* -payobit *r*rt Itattrrtent ft rendertd. }f Word* Jp to 19 16 to 20 It t6 25 16 to 30 )] to 35 )6 to 40 II to 43 (6 to 50 OrY* Day .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 Three Dayi .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six Day) 1.SO 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 One Month 4.50 6.00 7.SO 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 i TERMITES I^CURRY'S >rmife Control Co. •INSURED GUARANTEED &*; Coll k MIDPLEBROOKS Jr. y Phono Might Phone ;>RMY SURPLUS !|dlno ^. ,Cots — New G, J. .$U ohpe? v— Cornhut Boots'— ayy Hip Bwts — B 29 Jocl.ets - "'--''V Jscketit — New & ^js &, B(it>t§ — Tai ps — S, Curtains and Doors i?(l(& Mattres** — Army • Blankets »-, Guns — r ,»?S >— New & Used ypoJ Shifts — Slicker Rain Coats — and of Other HOUSE PAWN SHOP Phone 7-2471 «y CLASSIFIED DISPLAY I time 75c per Inch 3 times 60c par Inch 6 timei 50c per Inch Rotes quoted above are tor con- Mcutive insertions. Irregular or skip- date ads will take the one-day rate. All daily classified advertising copy will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication Ihe following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication ond to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more lettori, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word, The Hope Star will not be respon- tlble for errors in Want Ads unlesi errors are called to our attention after FIRST insertion 'of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Hope Star Star of HODB 1199; Presi 1927 Consolidated January IB, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Sicy-TrM. at The Star Building 212-14 South Walnut Strnt Hope, Arkansas Alex. H. Woshbirrn, Editor & PublUhar Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Jesi M. Davis, Advertising Manager George W. Hoimer, Mcch. Supt. Entered as second class matter ot the Post Oiticc at Hope, Arkansas, undei the Act of March 3, 1897. M«mb«r of the Audit Bureau of Circulations Subscription Rates (payable In advance); By carrier In Hope and neighboring towns— Per week , 25 Per year 13.00 By mall In' Hempstead, Nevada, LoFayette, Howard, and Miller coun- tiei—• On* month 85 Three months 1.60 Six months 2.60 One year , „ 4.50 All other mall— • One month ...... ...... Three months ; Six months .. On« year ......... . 1.10 3.25 6.50 . ......... 13.00 NaPI Adv»rtf«lns Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; 1602 Sterick' •Ida.,- Memphis !2, Tenn.; 505 Texas Bank Bldg., Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. 42d St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Penobscot Blda.j Detroit 2, Mich.; Terminal Bldg., i Oklahoma City 2, Okla. i Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all tha local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news dispatches. Funeral Directors AKCREST. FUNERAL HOME INSURANCE . '. . AMBULANCE ND & HAZEL ... PHONE 7-2123 AD-1 Mo. TF Services Offered MATTRESS renovation and Innet- spring work- Cobb Mattress Co. 316 South Washington. Phone 7-2622. liar, 4-tf FOR PLUMBING Repairs. Call Theo Long, 7-3407. 15-1 Mo. For Sale . Layaway Open on TRIKES - BIKES AND DOLLS OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. 1047 JLOEP Station Wagon, overdrive, radio. Good condition. $310 or Best offer. Phone 7-4507. ll-6t 20 FOOT Nabors single axle float trailer, 5 bud wheels, no tires vacuum brakes. $425. Good Shape. Tol-E-Tex Co. Hope, Ark. 12-Gt ONE 20 inch Boys Bicycle. Good condition. Call Harry Hawthorne, phone 7-2241 or 7-3153. 13-3t j-HEEN or snap beans, bush type. Phone 7-4158. . 14-3t SEVERAL pieces of plate glass. Used doors ;md 1 used comode. C. D. Lauclerbach. Phone 7-5551. 14-Ot 450 BALES Oats, lertilixed and lop dressed. 'Heavy heads baled without rain, average 55 lb. bales, $1. per bale. Henry C. Ward, Rosston, Ark. 10-3t NICE Homo, 100% G. I. Loan. Payments about $15 per month. Write Box A., Hope Star. 10-31 Wonted WANTED . TO BUY One inch rough green Oak Lumber — regular lengths and tie siding. For prices and specifica- » tions write — • „ GURDON LUMBER COMPANY, BEIRNE, ARKANSAS FURNISHED 4 room apartment, Electric refrigerator. Garage. No children. Mrs. Anna Judson, 220 N. Elm. " 1-tt LOVELY air-conditioned one and two bedroom apartments redecorated inside and out. A nice place to live for reasonable rent. J. I. LIEBLONG REALTY CO. Phone 7- 2228. ' 5-tf THREE room apartment, nicely furnished. Bills paid. 204 Bohner. 11-TF NICELY furnished 4 room apartment and bath. Private entrance. Available 15th. 7-3497. 12-6t UNFURNISHED duplex, 4 rooms, private entrance and bath. Garage. $30.00 per month. Phone 7-5557. 14-3t Notice COX'S Station at Fulton will serve Turkey dinners Sunday, October 17, $1.00 per plate. Drinks extra. 14-3t Tsxas to Have a Huge Weight Advantage By The Associated Press Arkansas' thinly-manned Razor- hacks try to make it a peak of futility for Texas, Rice goes after revenge from Southern Methodist and Texas Christian battles fur its life against Texas A&M Saturday in an all-out championship schedule of Southwest Conference football. It's the biggest day of the campaign as the last three teamf to see conference action flex their muscles. Texas, most overwhelming favorite to win the championship in league history, appears to have more guns than thc unbeaten Razorbacks but will have to use cautiously than they them liave more been. Arkansas never lets Shall we support a man for progress of Arkansas or one for progress of a few? VOTE FOR REMMEL Pol. adv. pd. for by E. C. Martin Wanted to Buy TEN Bred or Brood sows, clean and good quality. Would consider weened pigs. B. H, McMinn, Fulton, Ark. ' IG-St Lost BOY'S yellow gold Hampden wristwatch with tan leather band. Mrs. Forest Hairr, Phone 7-2204. 15-3 C' x 20' WIRE mat. between Hope and Spring Hill. Notify Tol-E-Tex Co. Hope. 15-3t Cherry Pictures No Return to Bench NEW ORLEANS fflGov. Cherry said here last night a return to .he bench was not in the picture that he had "no political plans or the future." Cherry, a Presbyterian, elder HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL ASSOCIATION Largest and Oldest in South Arkansas. Call 7-5505 for our agents A23-1 Mo. Male Help Wanted VERSEAS Jobs. High Pay. South America, ' Alaska, Europe. Travel paid. Self-addressed, stamped envelope brings details. Dept. 44A, EASTLAND COMPANY, Box 1400, Los Angeles 28, Calif. 11-lt Real Estate for Sale FOUR acres with Hope water, electricity, gas. G. I. Approved 4 room homo. $3900. $1,000 down, ' balance like rent. SIXTEEN acres-opened Hope edge, 5-room home with city conveniences. $3200, 3 /4 down, balance like rent. GOING Cafe fully equipped including lot, good building with 4-room living quarters, $2300. Only $800 down. Samuels Real Estate and Insurance. 101 E. Front St. Hope, Phone. 7-37GG. 12-61 Stolen Help Wanted FOREIGN-U. S. JOBS SO. AM. Alaska, Spain. Fare paid. lOOO's 1 U. S. Jobs to $18.000. Trades, Offices, Factories. • Stamped self addressed env. brings ruply, Job! Opportunities, Wusoca, 4-1B, Minn. , Jl-U DEEP red or maroon Schwinn bicycles from Koo Mason at 1301 South Elm. Black leather, seat, ,blucl< grips on handlebars, and basket ' when stolen fjlke now. Contact Frank Mason. Phone 72581 or 7-3508. 14-31 Strayed LOANS **«*•»*«»•» **» «•* «w» «rt «B turn lot y«e. ITi «mp. |»» « to HU &*•* litrpf *»«•*»« 1*M*. Hope Builder's Supply Co. Phone 7-2381 BLACK and while spotted hound. Reward, 'llcwell Baker, Route 1, EmiiR-t. 13-3t Instructions CLASSES in tap, acrobatic, ballet - and toe. Katharine Windsor, 104 K. 1-ltli. Phone 7-3327. 22-1 mo. Have Your Car PAINTED NOW! Low as While you are having your car painted we can do that work on your motor, brakes or body work. Expert mechanics always available. EXTRA SPECIAL 2c OFF T« our Regular Customers Your ESSO Dealer Weit 3rd Street Co. FOR .... BULLDOZER WORK Land Clearjng — Dirt Moving and Pond Digging. Call TOM DUCKETT 717 W. 6th St. Phone 7-3794 HAULING Sand, Gravel, Fill Dirt and Top Soil. Light Hauling. ERNEST JONES Phone 7-3860 FOR RENT | HOUSE JACKS "" ' WIRE STRETCHERS POST HOLE DIGGERS TARPS ^ REAVES BARGAIN HOUSE ond PAWN SHOP 305 S. W^hiut Phone 7-2471 >rrived to lake part in a panel discussion Saturday during the soulh- \vide Pre.sbyterian Men's Convention which opens Friday. He ' was accompanied by Mrs. Cherry. In an interview with the Times- Picayune the 45-year-old governor was asked if he is through with politics "lor good." Cherry, seeking a second term as governor of Arkansas, was defeated by Orval Faubus in the Aug. 10 pri- politics "certainly in our plans right mary. Cherry said doesn't figure at thc present time." He said he had several things in mind for the future but declined to disclose them. From 1942 to 1052 Cherry was Chancery Court judge in Jonesboro, Ark. Thc first amiline dye was produced in 1856. opportunity knock twice. The forte of the sophomoric Razorbacks is fumble recovery They also arc good at gathering in enemy passes. Texas, however, has thus far thrown little. Arkansas will be outweighed about 20 pounds to the man in the line and greatly out-experienced. Being sadly outweighed is nothing new but the Porkers haven't yet met a team with the experience background of tho Longhorns. Rice and Southern Methodist" are girding for a tremendous offensive show and the scoring should be plentiful. Rice will want to win this one in the worst way there's a little matter of settling with SMU for a shocking upset last season. Texas Christian is considered one of the best teams in the country but it's ironic that the Homed Frogs face elimination from the conference race against a taam that wasn't supposed to win a conference game. The Frogs lost to Arkansas t\vo weeks ago. Another licking wulcl knock the Frogs out of championship consideration. For the Aggies it will be the first game counting in the conference standings. They'll he trying mighty hard on their home field where TCU hasn't won in six years. Baylor will be away from the tumult, playing Washington of thc Pacific Coast in an inter.sectional game at Waco. But it's important to tho Bears, who have lost their last two although favored to win them. A licking from the Huskies would just about shatter all of the Bears' confidence, if there is any left. ...... Close to 150,000 will see the four games with the largest turnout at Houston where GO.OUO will be in the stands to watch Hice's brilliant Dicky Moegle run with fhe ball and keep a wary eye out for Frank Eidom of SMU, the guy who broke Rice's heart with a 92-yard dash last season when all had seemed lost for the Methodists. It's the only night game on the schedule. Texas anticipates^ 42,000 for the Arkansas-Longhorn melee and they may get an eye full what with runners like Henry Moore and passers and kickers like George Walker of the Razorbacks. Arkansas, 13-point underdogs, could win this one and make the writers look worse than they really are. SUSPECT By Hugh Lawrence Nelson CwrfgM 1954 1* Hugt lama OWritoM bf Mtt &mfc» tat. / Miss XXVII Wisler was silent for a moment, arranging her thoughts "Yet, now, knowing what I do, I can't help but believe she had found out something which made her suspect her true parentage. Certainly I know for a fact she never suspected it before. Angelica always trusted mo, and I saw quite a bit of her when she was married. Angelica was very much in love." "Sn much in love sho loaves her husband nnd come? buck to the family? That doosn't make sense." "Of course it does. Her husband was an ensJncev. They might have mnn;u!c.'d il' he'd boon sent to South America or souiowher right away. They couldn't, in Denver. ' Not in' liold. Jim bosnii to understand. . the very Carlson slronc- "You mean tho Carlsons interfered with Mr. Jones' career." "One way of putting it," Wisler said grimly. "Thoy .Huint? out of their way 'to ruin liirn. Actually T don't think they had anything personal against (ones, except that Angelic;! had run away and married him. But Angelica wns very sontiment.il and naive. The Carlsons broke up the marriage by showing lior she was hurting -her husband, that if she stayed with bo ruined." "But who come Carlsons." "Where else could him he would back to the she go? She'd never made her own way and she didn't have the vaguest idea how to go about it. But Actually, it was part of Angelica's bur- gain for the security of her husband is career that brought her back to the Carlson," Jim nodded slowly. He had a sudden hunch that the side of Angelica which would 1'ullow such a course was very im- in perfectly ; place. And it would very possibly change the nature pf th e thing or things secreted. "See asked you to come clear up from Denver to help her get "romantic portant. It would fit v/ilh the secret hMin bomething hand?" hidden SQ close at "Yes, And that isn't so strange t.s it sounds. Angelica told mo 'pbout Tht> Spire didn't mind that, of course, but she did pay a vist to the hiding place. And she was frightened Jim nodded. "I guess I did that The night Nancy and I arrived." Miss Winter shook her head. Angelica told me what frightened her was that she was followed. You may have interrupted her, but she was frightened by being followed." "She say who followed her" "No. She just told me she wanted my help because she couldn't t>,o back t o Thr? Spires the way she had been cloin.?. Someone was watching. And she hud to clear out the hiding place without any furtcr delay. You see, by then, by the lime she phoned 1 rne f-ir help, .Flie know who was staying at The Spires. Sho was afraid Mrs. Kit would open to hiding place. Because Peter know of it, and Angelica was afraid he would have told Kit. She said she didn't dare take a chance on waiting any longer." "What exactly dl-J she want you to do" Jim demanded. 'She wanted a way to get from The Spires quickly. I told you she was afraid to us? the path sho always took. She wanted mo and she wanted my car, Angelica never learned to drive." "You actually drove Angelica to SPORTS ROUNDUP if iAVi.it fAllot. By GAYLE. TALSOf NEW YORK OPi Baseball history will record that late this past Tuesday night the publicity dire ctor of the American League Earl j. Hilligan, emerged bleary-eyed from a long and exhausting meeting in Chicago and announced to assembled reporters that it bad been voted to transfer the franchise of the to Kansas Philadelphia City. Athletics Frank Lane, general manager White Sox added information that of the Chicago the surprising the vote approving the sale of the A's to Arnold Johnson, a capitalist, had been unanimous. The only thing that kept them from ringing church bells in Kansas City was the lateness of the hour. But hold and let us not be hasty Anyone who knows even throe big league baseball magnates intimately would realize in a holy minute that something firfhy was'going on. He would know instinctively that no whole roomful of them ever could get together and unanimously approve anything as sensible as serving a knot that was strangling everybody to death. The strange and unnatural situation existed, as it turned out, only so long as it took Calvin Ghffity, vice president of this Washington Senators, to return to his home base and oil up his tonsils. "A vote as taken," Calvin conceded, "but the Washington club and others do not consider it final It was misleading to announce that Kansas City was favored by a unanimous 7-0 vote. Tha Washing ton, Boston and Detroit votes aie enough to stop any move to Kansas City, and that my still be done.' Now, that sounds a good dea' more like a bnsob.'ill meeting, ex- pccinlly the part about a 7-0 vote being "misleading". The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Miss Turner at Hicks Funeral Homa Bethel AME Church will conduct an appreciation service Sunday night, October 17, in observance of the sixth year pastorate of the Rev. G. Paschal. The Rev. Anthony Jones will be the guest speaker. The public is invited. The Nelson-Hill Post No. 427 will have a program dedicating its Post Colors, in the American Lo gion Hut, Sunday, October 17, at 4 p. m. Free bar-b-quc will be scr. yed after the'program. The public is invited. Mrs. Mollie Peoples of Hope died at her home Friday, October 15. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Choir No. 2 of Bethel AME Church will rehearse Tuesday, October 10, at 7:30 p. m. Junior choir of Rising Star Baptist Church will rehearse Monday October 18, at 7:30 p. m. Senior choir of Rising Star Baptist Church will rehearse Monday, October 18, at 7:30 p. m. Senior and Junior choirs of Gar- rct't Chapel Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday, October 10, at 7:30 p. m. Senior choir of Lonoke Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday ni ght, October 19, at 7:30 p. m. Junior choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will rehearse Thursday night, October 21, at 7:30 p. YOUNG AUNTS DALLAS, Tex., (UP) Six- year-old Cathy Croueh had to go o school with two of her aunts, but she doesn't mind too much. One of the aunt-s is seven and .he other six. The Spires'" Yes. I cut off my lights and coasted down that winding road. I parked there at the wide place. You know, where that creek comes out of the hole in the cliff "Lion's Head. Yes. I know. 1 ' "I parked there and Angelica went down to The Spires alone. I walked back part way up the hill, keeping a lookout as I promised I would. I had a whistle I was to blow if anyone came." Dunn believed now, he knew another reason for her hesitancc i(bout talking. She was intensely loyal would hate to divulge any jnformaUoa n client. "I waited detrimental to and waited. I heard motor? of cars going past on the plateau. 1 could sue just a little, but M was a deceptive light, the light of tabu dawn I guos.s. Finally | went down to the basement, I wrong. I had my little flashlight. '. found Angelica. She was dead. I got her out from under the elevator which was cashing down on her, but she was dond." "You told Mrs. Oswald" first. You see there was piece of pitch lying thoro. "I told her how T 1'ourui the body, that I'd movec' it. I didn't tell her the rest. I had to toll you a heavy A heavy pitch chunk It had blood on it ancl some of Angelica's hair was caught in the sticky resin. I knew it had killed her. You saw her. didn't you? You saw her head" "Yes. But I didn't find the pitch chunk, I looked around." Did you look in the furnace" No." That's where I threw it. Don't me why, but I was getting panicky. The furnace was warm. I remember that. Tho piece of pitch might have burned up." Jim was careful to keep any opinion from showing on his face. "Did Angelica tell you what it was she wanted to get at The Spires What it w;is that was so important" Arkansas Football By The Associated Press North Little Rock 53; Hot Springs 6 El Dorado 19; Smackover 2 Fort Smith 31; Springdale 7 Central (Memphis) 52; Pine Bluff 25 Russellville 13; Benlon 8 Magnolia 40; Arkadelphia 13 Mobile, Ala., 30; Blytheville 7 Subiaco Academy 33; Rogers 6 Jonesboro 13, Wynne 7 Camden 13; Crossett 6 Fairview (Caden 14; Hope 13 Van Buren 10; Fayetleville 14 Harding Academy (Search) 10; Arkansas Deaf School (Little Rock 13 Bentonville 19; Hunlsville 6 DcQtiecn 32; Nashville 8 Lake Village 33; Monticlelo 14 Luxora 41; Marivn 0 Hamburg 42; Strong 6 Magnet Cove 20; Clinton 2 Harrison 7; Siloam Springs G Walnut Ridge 13; Bald Knob 12 Helena 7; Osccola 6 Marianna 41; Brinkley 25 Morriltoh 33; Atkins 13 St. Anne's (Ft. Smith 21; Danville C Alma 26; Berryville 0 Mcna 7; Heavencr, Okla., 6 Waldron G; Paris G (tie) Ozark 40; darksvillc 0 Paragould 26; Marked Tree 21 Wan-on 13; Star City (» Beebe 26; Heber Springs 0 Augusta 36; -McCrory 6 Bismarck 13; Fuller 0 Cabot 28; Bryant 13 Rison 20; Watson Chapel 20 (20 Lewisvillcr 25; Foreman G McGohee 26; Dumas G Ashdown 46; Prescott 13 Junction City 35; Norphict G • Marvel .'19; Elano C DeWilt 32; Des Arc 6 Carlisle 30; Hasten 13 Balesville 0; Searcy 0 (tie) Morrilton 33; Atkins 13 Sheridan .°0; Jacksonville 0 Dermotl 27; Eudora 7 Stuttgart .13; Conway 7 Earle G; West Memphis 0 Newport 33; Forrest City 7 Fordyce 2G; Gurdon 13 Dierks 7; Bearden 3 Hughes 14; Holly Grove 0 Clarendon 41; Gillette C Yergei-Win 19-0 Over Texarkana The Yerger Tigers defeated the Texarkana Buffaloes 19 to 0 last night in Texarkana. It was Yergers third win. Prune.Layer CAKE with fruit icir^g : Applesauce CAKE Blueberry PIE Brown 'N' Serve Rolls fresh Daily JOE'S CITY BAKERY 216 S. Main Fairview lit 14-13Win Over Bobcats The Fairview Cardinals defeated the Hope Bobcnts last night in a 14-13 thriller at Hammons Stadium, The Cats scored in the opening period when Bruce Duke ran over .from the 4 yd. line. Tnc try for extra point was no .qood. In the second quarter, fullback Joe Honneycnlt crushed over from the 1 yard lino. The point was niade by Dennis Williams. V The Bobcals came right back to gain a halflime lead when Bruce Duke crushed over the middle from the three yard line, but fumbled and the ball was recovered by Paul Huddlcston for a touchdown. Huddleston also made the extra point, with the halflime score Hope 13- Fairvlew-G. The Red Birds received their final score in the third quarter when halfback Don McKissack «n. G7 yards for 11m tally. The wintifHg extra point was made bv Dennis Williams. Hope got 102 yards rushing, 100 yards from passes, and was penalized 25 yards. Fairview Rot 199' yards rushing. 26 yards from pusses, and was penalized 25 yards. Hope made 10 first downs. Fairview made 18 first downs. Outstanding for the Bobcals was, Duke. Marlar. Hudlcston, Cox, Crawford, and Chamblcss.' «,. Playing best, for Fairview Mis HonncyeuU. McKissack. Williams, and Gillispie, Hope 175 Rowe 1G8 Crawford . 160 Chambloss 147 .1. Keck 156 Herndon ... 180 Moran 151 Huddleston 152 Johnson 1G2 Marlar .. 140 Mullins . 162 B. Duke LE LT LG C , RG RT RE QB MB HB FB Fairview . Littlejohn 157 .... Cramer 172 Belk 135 Busby 137 ..Alexander 101 Carrol 190 Williams 160 .. Gillespie .150 ... Walker^lO McKissack<W)5 IToneycult 104 Columbia University, the oldest institution o£ higher learning in New York State, opened as King's College, 200 years ago. BAR-B-QCH5CKEN Sandwiches ^ you asked for them ancF now we have them. BURTS BAR-B-Q Rear A&P and Kroger Stores FOR QUALITY and DEPENDABILITY Let us fill those Vital Prescriptions Registered Druggist on duty at all times. Call- PR 7-3424 for speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 p. in. Crescent Drug 225 S. MAIN * O: Yes," Miss V/iste.v sail, told me. It was her doll." (Tq. Be Continued "She VOILENTINE WASHETeRIA We will be open for business Monday morning. Oct. 18 U-PO-IT pr WE WILL call for pick up and delivery Mr, Uther Ma ient> i maAfS|P K*£v '*,' *4r«,^- .1' : - v ' ' -<' FREE Baby Chicks .. FREE Baby Chicks LOO SPECIAL WHAT; No. 1 grade A. F. A. Broiler Chicks WHEN: Saturday, October 16 PRICE; For each one of these #1 chicks you buy at the regular price of 15c we will give you one absolutely FREE. There is no limit so come early and take advantage of thi§ special in* trocjuetory offer. WHERE; Hempstead Co, Farmers A$$oc. 102 Sey th Walnut $t. Hope* Ark, ,M£::'^± To City Subscribers; If you fall to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. Hn. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 4 Star of Hope 1849, Press 1927 Consolidated Jon. 16, 1929' Star HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1954 Member: The AiioiUUi) Pren t. Audit Bureau et Av. Net fold Clrcl. « Mot. End Irt9 S*|»f. 30, 1*84 *- l.SJt DESTRUCTION —Areal view shows destruction caused by hurricane 'Hazel" Wednesday when the 115-m. p. m. blow slammed into Jeremie, Hati, wrecking buildings and washing boats ashore. — NEA Telephoto London Dock Strike Spreads to Other Area SCHOLARSHIP. AWARDS —- R. Stanley We.ber, general.man- ager of the Oaklawn Jockey Club, Hot Springs ,is shown explaining the $300 scholarship awards which he presented to each of four 4-H Club members Friday- October 8 for outstanding achievement records over the past three years The club awarded a total^of $5.000 to 4-H and FFA club bo > s ancl 9 irls 1t1 presentations made Friday and Saturday, Oct. 8 and 9 at the 15th Annual Arkansas Livestock Show. Left to riflht are: Don Brown, 18, Hope, a freshman at the University of ^Arkansas, Billy Charles Phillips, 17, Elkrfta, also freshman at the U. of A.: Gary McFarland, 16, Banks, Warren High School; and Ilia Lee Koone, 18, Greenbrler, a freshman at Arkansas Tech. - ' RAFT RECORD —- William Willis is shown aboard the balsa rafi he piloted 6,000 miles to Pago Pago from Peru. The 61-year- old 'adventurer from New York City was apparently in good condition after doing what he set out to do, better the Kon-TIki record. It took 115 days to make he rip. — NEA Telephoo A Year Ago Tomorrow Godfrey Fired La Rosa Before Millions and It Was a Real Good Break Final Rites Monday for TVS. MeDavitt By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK A year a;jo tomorrow Arthur Godfrey fired Singer Julius La Ro.iii, tho first man 'ever to lose his job o.; n television screen in full view of millions. The incident quickly blew up the i biggest tempest in video's brief history. Startled by the storm he hadi created,' the red-hiirod king-of TV performers sorro\vt\iH.v uxplniiied why he had dismissed La Rob-i, the young' Navy voh'i-an whose i:a- reer he had launched. His ' reason: Thomas Shelby MeDavitt, aged LONDON London's dock strike spread to the waterfront at Liverpool andy Birfconhoad today, threatening to paralyze ths industrial life of this maritime nation. ; Along Liverpool'.s five miles of smoko-stained docks about half the 17,500 longshoremen refused to work ships. All BirkenheaH's 2,000 dockers walked out. Agitation to tie up "outhamoton, port of groat transatlantic passen- fier liners, spread. ..among . dock workers there. The 83,900-ton liner Queen Elizabeth, /"inbound from New York, increased speed in order to berth early. .Temporary dockers began t loading thousand^.' of 'tons of tomatoes .an^ bananas at. Dover. Six ships, divert ed; there. from ^London, were worked by an emergency la- hoi' force. . . '..,,..:' -•The -waterfront strike spread alter dockers at Liverpool and Birk enhcad voted last night to quit work in support of the two-week- old London strike. Barracks Raid Ends in Big Irish Manhunt BELFAST, NORTHERN Ireland. (UP)) Police used troops, dogs and helicopters today in Northern Jre land's greatest manhunt-a sparch for a gang of daring rajdors who shot up a British barracks. Six men were held on charger of attempted murder of a soldier during yesterday's raid nt dawn on the Royal InniskiUiiiR Fusiliers' arms depot at the linen mill town of Omagh in county. Tyronno. Two other men where charged with complicity in the raid, believed to have been carried oiit by members of the outlawed Irish Rebublican army (I. R. A.), which has sworn to unite the two halves of Ireland by force. Police said the raiders were trying to snatch \vcapoi...•? and ammunition from the Omagh armory. Some of the raiders left behind a trail of blood in fleeing after the garrison was aroused. Six men were w.nmd^cl in a gun Ohio Noodwater Leaves 14 Dead, Damage Heavy MARIETTA. O. (UP/ A n Ohio river flood which claimed possible 14 lives, forced thousands from their homes and caused damaged estimated at $23,700,COO crested hero today just over flood stage. Other downstream Southern Ohio towns braced for the arrival of the "bulge," as the crest of Ibc rampaging river was termed. Forecasters in Cincinnati predicted the crest will arrive there Friday morning at a highest of 46 feet six feet tinder flood stage. The Cincinnati stage oarly today was .8 feet with a rise of six -inches »n hour expected to carry the water level to 26 by tonight and 21.4 feet by early Tuesday. The river created at 0 a. m. nt Marietta at 375 feet. The flood stage here is 36 feat, but 40 feet is considered by residents the danger mtvrk. Officials had expected little serious damugs h'ero and the expectation proved true. One resident termed it "a situation of bothersome trouble rather tjhan clanger." Marietta, Ironton, New Boston and Portsmouth had been warned to expect the worst. Some ]0,000 residents here had anticipated a 41-foot crest Sunday night. The flood was worse than anticipated iiS thc Martins Ferry, Bellaire and Wheeling areas, forcing from their homes 150 families in-. Bellaire. 175 at Martins Ferry and 2800 at Powhattan. Most persons living in the Mar- Moses declared. Milk Prices Not to Go Up Today LITTLE ROCK .fl The price ot milk in central Arkansas is not going up - at least not today. ,Coleman, Dairyj, which initiated the price boost, nays it Will not go through with Its planned increase of two cents; a quart because two other large mild di-jlribulors arej •joing to' hold to present prices. George Hoffman, Don Milk Co., distributor for Arkansas, wns the second to come out against the raise. Terry Dairy Products Co., opposed thc increase, Friday saying there was "no reason ta go up." H. S. (Boots) Coleman, president of Coleman Dairy, said Saturday liis company's prices would remain at 21 cents a quart. AP&L Opens Bid for Rate 'Increase J ;'•.'LITTLE ROCK (UP C. Hamilton Moses testified today that the Arkansas Power and Littht Co., is'i operating on the lowest rate base that could ba fixed under aiiy accepted • method used by a regulatory agency. Moses testified at the opening hearings on the company's application for an annual $3,900,000 rate increase. Moses, chairman of. the board, said a six per cent rate of i.feturn is the minimum to properly finance and maintain electric Ijropertis and adequately serve the public. '•"Some commissions have found that BV 2 per cent sia fair return,' tins Ferry dangpr area refused to leave then- homes, however, and preferred to 'move to the second storis and "stick it out" until the waters subsided. Bidding for flood- .ed iamlies lay umu.ed in fire stations while the residents stayed in their homes. , LITTE HOCK . tfl Arkansas ^•pwer & Light Co., today opened ijts bid for a $3,000,000 annual rate increase in a public hearing before the Arkansas Public Service Is Freed of Payroll Pad WASHINGTON, vUP Tha Sup rcme Court today agreed to decide whether Rep. Ernest K. Bramblett (R-Cal.) should be freed of "payroll padding" charges lodged by the government. \ The _case came before the Sup-. ~ lower court "reasonable remc Court when n decided there was doubt" the federal law u n d c r which Bramblett v/as convicted of the charges covered his case. The Supreme Court will schedule arguments on the case soon and hand down an opinion later. District Court Judge Walter M. Bastian last April stayed the 53- year-old Californinn's conviction. Bramblett was convicted by a jury Feb. 9 for falsely representing to the houss disbursing office i na "kickback" scheme that Mrs. Margaret M. Swanson was a $4,700 a-year clerk on his office staff for the last seven month.? of l'J50. If ;the Supreme Court finds the federal law appliuable in Bramblett's case, he-.will be sentenced by the district court. Chief Justice Earl Warren, former governor of California, took no part in the decision. Bramletl churned the 1 a w against false statements to "de-battle that blazed for 10 minutes. jlJartmonts and agencies" applies J'He pointed out that Florida Public Service commission allowed' seven per cent as a fair rate in order to encourage investment of cut-of-state funds. company' fs' asking" the -l-ate boost, according to Board Chairman C. Hamilton Moses and President R. E. Ritchie to-meet increased investment costs, higher operating expenses and an • "unbelievable" climbing taxes and wages AP&L already is collecting 'the increase, under bond posted with the PSC to guarantee refunds to customers if .the PSC disapproves or reduces the boost. After the utility requested the increase last May. the issue be= came a political football-in'the hot Democratic gubernatorial primaiy campaign in which Orval Faubus defeated Gcv. Francis Cherry. Faubus openly opposed the increase and Cherry argued that he could do nothing to stop it, A group of Arkansas cities and Arkansas Atty. Gen. Tom Gentry have intervened to oppose the higher rates. Gentry is representing state institutions and "the people of .Arkansas." Store Operator Is Attacked by Pair F.,,G. Stinnett, store operator on Highway 67 about 2 miles East of Hope, was attacked and beaten by two unidentified men about 10 o'clock Saturday night at his store, The meA just walked in and started beating him, Stinnett told Hempstead officers. However, they didn't get anything. He was taken to a It was the second raid carried on 'y the executive brunch of gov- local hospital for treatment of head out against a hritish army bar- crnment. injuries and r^lonsnrl. racks in Northern Ireland within a year. Last June in some men raided the Royal Irish Fusiliers depot at Armagh, in County Down, loaded rifles and machine guns into a truck and gut away with- C3, widely known Hope planter, I "ut firing a shot. j. j '; , , , .. . c, , , I Less than two months ago vio- cUed m a local hospital Saturday, , cn(>e om . ,., le divlsj(m of i relnnd October 16, flared in a village not far from A native of Hopkinsville, Kentuc- Omagh when demonsta'rtors carry- ; Julie" lacked whril Godfre.vito'. Mr. MeDavitt moved to Hope the whit, and orange colled for lack of a butler word in 1914 and entered'the cotton mai> ! ti-icolor of the Irish Reuublic clash"humility" keting business. He was chairman • T |ed with police. :Broadway Cassandras-and somc | network executives, to.) fenred| both "the great Godfrey" ancl his protege would be hurt badiy D >' their public airing of private differences. They .;j surer! A r t a u r. • ." , - .*.*,»... o «(.lu*(tv.h]O. A + ti nClk) V-lH-l*tiJt((li This explanation merely fanned| of the first ratjon board during Woj .. ,,the controversy. Humility? V'Dal, ld War II, and was a member of was humility? A nation wondered; the First Methodisl church of Hope Wl !f^"'.. Arthur J"' 1 .' 50 ! 1 '.! 1 ; 1 ^,,^ 1 , 1 ' 01 ' 32 years. He was also an active "" ''" member of the Century Bible Class, i For a number of years Mr'. Me- Davitt had cievoted'his time to managing a large farm and was always active in promoting any progressive farming undertaking. would end up with -a-big dent in) Survivors include his wife, Mrs. his; famous charm, and Hint La | Mary Kim McDavitt, his mother, Hosa would make a f.i,"4 buck out Mrs. J. W. Davis, a sister, Mrs. the notoriety, ,th,p|} disappeari Charles R. Bailey and a niece, Mrs. rom show business. '' l1 ,'- 1 ," I^'S? Johnson, all of Allensyille, ft hapn't \\orkcrt'byt tb"e£,way at jfenjUc'Hy. all Both Arthur and Juhe.bave Funeral services were held.at 10 v < ari 1. ad s' survived 'he parti 15. and time has' S- m . Monday evpn soothed thr> ulcei.s.of "a few by the Rev, vice What kind of a yonr ha§ it bi-cn the family home Keeley and Or, E. Chfton charge' of JHerndontCorneUus Funera} Home, was in J^ose If ill ' (,. "& ^wSti&Sy^t'wd r^ained ^ JTttSe"" * **" J^mmm^' 1V»4. m B» J3LV m The raid yesterday was carried out in commando-stylo. All of the attackers blackened their -faces and wore tennis shoo.-. Reports from the depot said only one sentry was on duly when the raiders sneaked across a soccer field and scaled a nearby wall. Little Rack City Clerk Succumbs LITTLE ROCK, (UP H. C. Graham, 53, Little Rock city cierk, died of a heart attack Sunday night at the homo of a nephew here. Graham had been LjUle Jtaclt city clerk for more th>m ?0 years and pri»vioujiy h a d operated a lien's funishjng store. He aj\ authority 'on Munict " ...... Attendance at Yerger High School Off as Much as 57 Percent in Upper Classes Attendance at Yerger for the first month ranged from 75 per cent down to 57 percent in the high school classes and from 95 per cent ma kp a grade mark of "D" or bet- to 81 per cent in the grades. Jt is the opinion that if students are to make satisfactory progress in their class work, they must have text books to study. They should put in regular attendance also. Pupils who do not enroll in school during the first two or three weeks will find it very difficult to make up their work and at the end of the term be promoted with others in their class. Pupils entering' as late as seven and eight weeks will be requh-eri to go to summer school or spend a part of another term in making UP the required time and work. In order for a student to grady,- ate, his work and attendance must measure up $p the rnfeiimum yf-- quh-erxieot for graduation. Seventeen (}7) units have been set u# by the cumculum comm,ittee wtt.fr . '' ' we cannot give him credit for 3Q wepks. The student must also ter. Parents should carefully go over tho pupils report, cards and make certain that he is making satisfactory progress in his work and citi?enship. The schoo} is vitally interested in, helping develop in our students the desirable type of citizenship. ai'e asking for the cooperation of all parents in this important aspect of pupj) develooment. Pupils will not be permitted to use abusive or vulgar language, or carry large pocket knives on their person while in, school. Their conduct on the campus, on the streets, or §t games and other public plap- es must not be of such nature as to reflect a discredit upon the schoo}, If 4 student is found guilty Remmel Lists Reasons He Can BeatFaubus LITTLE ROCK (fl>) — Ttepubli can Pratt Remmel today sold his one shard of stock in Arkansas Power and Light Co. and listed 11 reasons why he thinks he will be elected governor. Remmel completed the sale of stock to Hill, Crawford and Lan- !ord,- Inc., at a press conference this morning. Remmel, Little Rock's first GOP mayor in CO years, said he would elaborate later on his relationship with AP&L. He is married to Kn- therine Couch, daughter of thc late Harvey Couch, gne oC the founders of the company. Pratt Remme'l, GOP candidate for Governor of Arkansas, will make a political nddrt-ss from the Hempslcad County Courthouse steps at 4 p. m. to- duy. Mr. Remmel spent this morning touring other towns in the county. > Court Affirms Cast., Involving Hope Firm LITTLE ROCK (#> — tfhe Atkan- sas Supreme Court today, lldrtded down these decistohs! ', r * * J ] '*' Malvern Brick and' Ute C>, "and A. B, Alexander Vs. Verfta CSoek Alexander, appealed from " tt'6 t Spring Chancery. Court, fcttlfnied, Cecil L. Earls and other vs. tt. E. Long, Mississippi Chatltety Court, affirmed. James R, Kearney r. VS. Wash'' ington Chancellor Thomttii F. Butt, writ denied. -i L. C. Harvey vs. CuriH •Burr, Lincoln Circuit Court, reversed an'd dismissed. H. J. Ginjjles nn dwifo vs. W t. Strickland, P u 1 n s k i Chancery^ Court, affirmed. W. Shanhouse and Sons, Inc., and others vs. Mable L. Sims, Hemp- stoad Circuit Court, alfirmd. • c Lumberman's Mutual Casualty Co. and other vs F. H. Moses and others, Miller Circuit Court, affirmed. The Republican nominee listed these reasons why he thinks he can win over Democrat Overal Faubus: 1. He has already proven in Little Rock that "we can win even though we have the abcl of tho minority party." 2. The people will realize that a cordial working relationship with the national administration would be important to the state. 3. Arkansas showed by the 177.000 votes cast for Elsenhower in 1052 that they will vote for a man on a minority party ticket. 4. Remmel's opponent, Faubus, is not in office "as some seem to think, and is not as strong as he would be if he had already appointed his department heads," 5. Good organizations are ,growing in all 75 counties to help elect Remmel. 6. His visits in 61 counties to date have indicated that the people want Remmel. 7. People are satified with the results of the primary in which ^Grpv, Francis Cherry was defeated' ' 8. There is a much better chance of getting an honest election in the .general election than in the primary. : 9. The opposition is scared. 10. The record number of poll taxes indicate people are interested, in good government, 11. The people of Arkansans have faith in what we tried • to do in Little Rock. In weekend political development, the Democratic State Com> miUee has asked county commit- ces to buy newspaper- advertising in behalf of Faubus; Remmel has been conducting the most energetic campaign by a Republican candidate in modern history. . l}nary agtiofl'w^U be ' the purpose to give to yau mentally. Place Orders for Hay at Early Date • Orders for hay to secure reduced drouth emergency freight rates should be placed with approved hay dealers at an early date, stated County Agent Oliver L. Adams today. Freight reductions on approved farmer requests apply only on hay received in the county prior to Dec. 15, 1954. To aid farmers in maintenance of cattle herds, railroads have reduced freight- rales 50 pur cent on hay for requests approved by the County FHA Committee, Federal funds are available to apply on freight reduction of 50 per cent up to $10,00 per ton on hay moved 100 miles or more. The producers purchasing the hay pays for the hay, in general 25 per cent of the freight, and certain taxes on freight shipments^ To secure the emergency hay assistance, a cattle owner makes application with the County FHA Committee office on the fourth floor of the Hempstead County Courthouse. Tho approved application is taken to an approved hay dealer 'by the cattle owner, for purchase arrangements. Hay dealers arrange for and deliver all hay secured through the emergency program. Hempstead County dealers to date are Hempstead County Farmers Association and Lyle McMah'en, both of Hope, and Bert Scott Sr. of McCaskill. A small 'amount of grass hay is expected to be available locally ii frost does not come to our area fop a couple of weeks. Producers with. hay for market may secure assist' ance in contacting purchasers by advising County Agent 1, ysaa * ».w~ Jerrell > t Rbsston which w«_ and escap'^ iff* E& Woman Wins Control of Malvern Plant By LE.ON HATCH LITTLE HOCK W) Mrs. Verna j Cook Alexander todny won a legal fight for control of the Mnlvcrn Brick and Tile Co., Malvern, which her father founded -, s Tho Arkansas Supreme Court licld that Mrs. Alexander qid not her strangerl husband, A. B. Ale'x- ander, tis owner of disputed company stock of n nominal value* of nearly $300,000. "V , The/ruling was made three day's after Mrs. Alexander'was awarded a $250,000 Judgement againstrAlex* andcr in n federal court at'.Spartanburg, S. C,, where* Alexander lives. i, . «. Mrs. Alexander chai'ged at Spartanburg that her husband had'her committed to, n mental' Institution in an effort to gain control Of ( her, properly. A jury fouud^for, ,)i,er ^on, a count 6t malicious jirosecuffiifi^' A divorce suit' between the£ coy- pie is pendlrig in SoutVu,^" — The Arkansas ca t y, Sier eeftt of (he -outslanditJfi stock of the Malvern'* cpmpapy; Continued on Page Twof. > ,' More Charges in • * *^f ^P ^ Power Gprifract WASHINGTON. 1 (UP . Emanual Celler (D/T, .'S chargefj that tho proposed Dixon- Yates contract is "a grant, a bpn- us, a privute subsidy""and that Jt is "certainly not frce-enterpi'is'ej' Celler. a constant t critic • of 'th,e controversial plan to'introduce^ri* vate power into the Tennegspe iVal* loy area, nailed. the contract, an "undue, and inexcusable encich* inent of one private company 'at the experse of tho American nub- lie." * A number of other 1 Democrats ond public power advocate^ Jtnvp criticized the plan ovor since President Eisenhower ordered the Atomic Energy Commission to ne» fjotiate a contract with the, private Pixon-Yatos powtir qopi\?iao >'to 1 uild a $107,000,000 steam ploul aj. West MojTip'nis, Ark. PQWPI> from the phml "A Quid be fed irto the TVA system tv> loplnco cl n v',r)u;jty supplied by TVA to n govorn.-nent atomic plant at Pucliicah, Ky.* It was disclosed Satuvday that the contract now undc-v consideration would grant Ulxon-Yates ~$ nino per cent roluvn on }ts inv«st- mont, t Cellar said in a statement that this would mean "in 35 years one private company will make 000,000 gross from a riskless vestment of $5,30Q900" _ CMC. '- '.f^S.^ ,By final't 1 jjerT^-'--^ 15 ™^ *$$ oninbli lfttfcfi«(S %$*.'«» .msaff", All Ar9iin| t| Suspended Sentence for Slaying Man Mr?. Thejrna was found gu|Jty «f PMt msjlce Jn, the A couple of former Hppe ents are visiting here, ^I;'.,aniJ George Ware, currency iOf , , Mr. Wai'« for y W8 w^s mai)' ager of the Ipcal University pf'AjT< Kansas Especinient Sta.tioA. j».« s. during the last war he ,\vas $)>cl(e4 to join the fpyr-point pl?n^r" J '"~"'' to Germany BAR }a,ter'^a to Brazil. , , . they wM4 kg i» V- S. for about a month, Mrs. John powers, of Hope ' four du_g up u five pound potato

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