Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 30, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 30, 1954
Page 4
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: ^iS? ~ v »-"-.- • > *£V T "" T. t *~ i-' * t - S^" 7 J *^r HOP! STAR* HOM, ARKANSAS Mdiy, detafcif 29, 19S4 the uio^t w t, 1 Brother Jones. You're after a |3 ^^ntnh^ti^n;tpvthe gilding fund, but stop right there! I literally l&slfived f6> aiirhavej;..don't ow/e a livin SW f * ft Af * \ living soul a dime. I hope you get your n^churjh but just forget about me. Yes Sir, just \£OUNT ME OUT/' and the Lord said, "Thou Fool." L * ' BV T/* Newt of th« CHURCHES UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South felm Street' Paster, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a. in. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service, Jessie Me Adams, Pres. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Ladies Auxiliary 7:00 p. m. Willing Workers President. Wednesday 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxil 8 p. m. Prayer Service and Bible Study. FIRST PE.NTECO8TAL CHURCH . Fourth and Ferauson Street Rev.- H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C. J. Rowe, Supt. 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6:30 p. in. Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P. Hudspeth in charge. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study and prayer meeting. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladles Pentecostal Auxiliary. The public is Invited to attend all services at this church. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main Street Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Director. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, Bill Morton, - Supt. ! 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moining Worsnip sermon by the pastor. 6:30 p. m. — Senior C. A., Junior C. - A.. Primary C. A. 7:30, p. m. — Evangelistic Service, sermon by the pastor. .Monday 2:30 p. m. , Women's Missionary knincfl. Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal. Wednesday . , 7:30 p.m. Mid-Week Service. The public is cordially invited to.'attend all services. ' CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Claisei for all ages. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladles Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Fifth' and Pine St. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 : a. m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Morntrg Worship, 7:15 N. Y. P. S. 7:45 p, m. Evangelistic Service Wednesday 2 p. m. Prayer and Fasting service. Revival services each evening at 7:30. October 27 through Nov- :mber 7. Rev. O. W. Eudaley of Wichita, Kansas will be the evangelist. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister /Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School '10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion 6 p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at ttu Church of Christ. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West Knd at Plna V. D. Keeley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School Mrs. Victor Cobb will teach the Jett B. Graves' S. S. Class. Mr. Teddy M. Jones will teach the Century Bible Class. 1,0:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "O King • Of Kings" Thompson Soloist: Mrs. Harrell C. Hall. Sermon: "The Voice Of God" Minister. (Beginning at 4:45 p. m. the MYF groups and Wesley Club will play "Trick or T/eat" to be contri, buted to the UNICEP. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF 5:30 p. m. .Senior MYP , 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 p. m. Evening Worship Sermon "Ships I Havo At Sea" Minister Monday 3 p. m. Circle 1 Home of Mrs. Frank Walters Co-hostess: Mrs. Elbert Burke. Circle 2 Home of Mrs. Albert Graves. Circle 3 Home of Mrs. Edwin Ward Co-hostess: Mrs. Jolly Byers. r . „ £gt«| Circle 4 Home of Mrs. ~A. B. Patten Co-hostess: Mrs. George P. Ncwbern. 2 p. m. Circle 8 Home of Mrs. L. B. Toolcy. ' 7:30 p. m. The Official Board will meet at the church. There will be no choir practice this week. Friday 2:30 p. m. The Council of Church Women will observe World .Community Day in this church. •fc QARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST 300 North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pastor Sunday 9 a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcast over KXAR. 9:50 a. m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6:30 p. m. B. T. S. Perry Purtle President. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Senior Ladies Auxiliary Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Young Men's Brotherhood. Thomas Smith, President, Girls Auxiliary, Carolyn Phillips, President. Wednesday 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxiliary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, President. \| Worship with us. You are welcome '' 8T. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J. Fltzhugh Prlest-ln-Charge 20th Sunday After Trinity 7:30 p. m. Litany and Sermon. 8:30 p. m. Discussion Program in Parish House. F»RST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, D. D- Minister The Men's Bible Class win meet in the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 .1. ra. for doughnuts and coffee; the lesson at 10:00 will be taught by Gordon Bayless: Dr. J. W. Branch, organist. 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. — Morning Worship, Sermon subject: "A Child of the Reformation" Anthem: "O Lord, How Manifold Are Thy Works" Barnby. • tMff 5 p. m. Vesper Service Subject: "Why Docs God Let Me Suffer So?" Special music: "More About Jesus. " 6 p. m. P. Y. F. Supper Sheila Foster will have charge of the program. Monday 9:30 a. m. Executive Board^of the Women of the Church. """ 7 p. m. Choir Practice 7:30 p. m. The Elders and Deacons will meet in the Senior Room. 7:30 p. m. Midweek service The Women of the Church will meet every morning Monday through Thursday at ten o'clock for a thirty minute prayer service in observance of the Week of Self-Denial and Prayer for Church Extension. Friday morning at ten o'clock Mrs. H. J. Lemley will review the book "Man and God in the City" and a pot-luck luncheon will be ser ved at noon. •"""~ i ~ FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlow, Pastor f? Sunday ' 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School W. H.. Munn, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship' with sermon by the Pastor. 1 p. m. Visitation by Men's Brotherhood. lAdtf 5 p. m. Chapel Choir Rehearsal 6:30 a. m. Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship with sermon by the Pastor. . Monday Y 1:30 p. m. Woman's Missionary Society will meet for business neeting to be followed by a miss? ionary. program, "New Roads in Southern Rhodesia," Annie Hoover Circle in charge. 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary Sunbeams. 4 p. m. Jeanetle Hunker Jr., G. A. at the church. 4 p. m. Lou Demic Jr., p. A. will meet with Miss Jean Page, 606^j Johnson for a program on "What the Road Signs Say." 7:30 p. m. Revival service, sermon by the Rev. Loyd Hunnicutt, pastor of Central Baptist Church, Magnolia. Tuesday _, 7:30 a. m. Revival Service 7:30 p. m. Revival Service Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Revival Service 9 a. m. Sunday School Train- /- ing Class. & 4 p. m. Intermediate G. A. 4 p*. m. Junior I Carol Choir Re- hcarsaj. 6:30 p. m. Junior R. A. 7 p. m. Sunday School Officers & Teachers Meeting. . 7:30 p. m. Revival Service. Thursday 4 p. m. Jr. II Carol Choir Rehearsal. 7:30 a. m. Revival Service. 7:30 p. m. Revival Service & Friday v* 7:30 a. m. Revival Service. 4 p. m. Cherub Choir Rehearsal 7:30 p. m. Revival Service Beating Proves Fatal to Man LITTLE ROCK UP — A 70-year old McGehee, Ark. man, beaten and left unconscious more than 24 { hours at his junk yard, died at a^ hospital here yesterday. •The Desha County Sheriff's of fice identified the man as Wolf Arian, Officers said the man apparently was robbed of $200 to $300. He was found by passerby, he said. The U; S. electric power plants count 1954 as their 75th anniversary. ' |p. / This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance^and 1 ; Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions •o and Sena Grocery L. C. Kennedy Grpce'ry Hope Transfer & Storage Co* Gunter.Retail lumber Co. Mr, and Mrs. L. C. Kennedy *- S. Main Packing - Crating'-Moving Your Building Store W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clothing Manufacturers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen !fv i|y Manufacturing Co. Supply ompany C, D, Lauterbach General Contractor ' Groydon Anthony Lumber Co, Ralph Montgomery Market Lewis ville Highway Your Friendly Shopping Center Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beef Packers Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Rettig Nash Motors Nash Sales & Service Crescent Drug Store Lets Put Christ First — Lets Go to Church Butane Gas Co. Butane Gas and Appliances Hope Basket Company Phono 7-2345 Citizens National Bank Member FDIC t% , >^^in Company Hope Federal Savings and Loan Association Heal Estate Loans to Buy-Build-Hepaif Stephens Grocer Co, Wholesale Grocers Hope .Furniture Co. Headquarters for Fine Furniture Feeder |J?upply Company p orte r Garage & Glass Shop Your Purina Dealer Expert Auto ^^ _ GlnM J^JJJJ 1 fe'U, , ts,t> ' i ?r< "• ' •• Midwest Dairy Products Nature's Most Healthful Food Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr, Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Company Everything in Machine Shop Work William M. Duckett Buyers of Scrap Iron •& Metal ;0sfe $>Mf*•**-,' Bruner-lvory Hancjl§ Co* Phons 7-8904 . ^ ..• h LQttOn A- E. Slusse* Collier Tire & Battery Service punlop Tires - Excello Batteries '• .Emerson, TV First National Bank Member FDIC 8* Son Whollesaie F» - uit and Pro4nce J. L. Meyer's 'i .. >\A\ S.5 To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier Will deliver your paper. ^^^^^^^^^^^1 ^^^jijjjj^^. j^jjj^^^^jj^^^ ^^g^Mgfc Star WtAf HER aftcrftooft, tdtrfght* 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 15 Star of Hep* 18»9, Prt« 1947 Consolidated Jon. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, bCf OB1SR 30,1954 Member- Th* A«oe!af*d Pr*«i & Audit Bureou of ClfeolatlttM Av. Nit Paid Clrel. ft Mot. tndlnd Seft, 30, 19S4 *» 3.S37 Democrats May Me Frontal Attack on Ike By JACK BELL WASHINGTON W> A frontal at- by the Democratic high com and on President Eisenhower ap- Ifu-ed todpy to represent a last- miriute switch in campaign tactics over the protests of some party members. National Chairman Stephen A.. Mitchell put an official stamp on the new tactic yesterday by ac cusing Eisenhower of joining in ' what Mitchell called a "Red s smear" of Democratic candidates , for Congress. t While there was no public conv }(^,)int from party members, it was learned authoritatively that Mitchell had overruled some Demo- ciatic leaders who cautioned against attacks on Eisenhower despite the President's own burst of campaigning just before Tuesday's voting deadline. Some Democrats evidently believe that Eisenhower's popularity remains at such a level that voter resentment '.night CP.UFC direct 'it- taeks on him to boomerang. These Ij^mocrats were said to have an gued that to hit at the President would only help publicize his appeal for a Republican Congress. But Mitchell overrode this ad vice at a news conference yesterday. He called Eisenhower's ac tions "shameful" a much stiff cr term than any which had been employed previously in the campaign by any top Democrat, in eluding Adlai E. Stsvenson, the W52 presidential nominee. ^Mitchell mode it clear that the strategy had been caref u 11 y thought out, saying beforehand he I •""aned to read his charges from I a prepared statement. Then, in ob I \ioiis deference to the division of Democratic views, he ducked qucs- "tions as to whether lie was trying to make'Eisenhower the issue .in the campaign. Mitchell said Eisenhower joined in a "smear campaign" by con fcjjatulating Vice President Nixon S *i Nixon's campaign efforts, and KEEP IT QUIET—This pretty young lady finds the worlds i largest "quiet" room a perfect place to take a break from her j work. Supposedly one of the quietest places ever constructed,' i the room is part of a General Electric sound laboratory in Pitts- j field, Mass. The relaxing girl is seated in front of a 41-foot-high door covered with fiber-glass wedges that absorb sound. There are more than 12,000 of these wedges in the room. j Suggests Wife Should Change Color of Her Hair So It Will Go Well With Hubby's Tie By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (/P) — Does the average wife change the color of her hair so that it will go' well with her husband's necktie or new pair of shoes? , Of course not. But why- not? Wives for some time have been dressing their husbands then by bringing the Communist-'to make them serve as a dull mas in-government issue into his own culine ^backdrop to their own fem- speechmaking on a flying of four cities y»sterday. tour Methodist Youths to Aid Hungry in ^Halloween Play Be sure to answer your doorbell tomorrow night UNICEF goblins will haunt the town, gaily bedecked in costumes and carrying UNICEF milk cartons. It will be "trick or treat" all light, but all these goblins want|(;na.zzy"charcoar'pink"shirt, There is a. treat for all the world's^child- j s no excuse except lariness "" ' ' ' " """ ' if your bride says she can't match it with a charcoal pink coiffuro. My authority is Edmund d'Aur- iol, U. S. representative of 1'Oreal of Paris, the world's largest hair cosmetics firm. He says American inine finery. Eut why shouldn't it work the other way? Why should a man go to Ihe trouble and expense of buy ing himself a blue cornflower for his lapel on an evening out, and then have his wife ruin the whole effect with her mouse - brown hair? Or suppose you've" bought a i'nappy new polka dot tie. Is there any reason why your wife can't accentuate it by coloring her hair in a nolka dot' pattern, too? "Oh, you know I simply, can't do a thin? with my hair,"' she'll plead lamely. Don't fall for that old guff, fellows. If you've got a Youth Center Dance Saturday Night The Youth Center will hold its annual Halloween, Masquerade dance tonight (Saturday) at 7:30. Costumes of all ;•" forms and f! way M° ns arp expected ^and^ v pri?es ..wjl be given for the'prettiest,'the mosi original, the funniest and the-most disguising. A program, including several acts will begin at 9:30 with a prize going to the best performance. All students from this area are invited to join in the fun. The snack bar will be open at 8:00. ren. They want to help the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) children in some 80 countries the world who are sick and hungry- , After the goblins have collected their "treats", they will count women, despite- all the money they their coins at a gala Halloween par-!.-pend on beauty aids, are stick ty at the Methodist Church where jin-ihe muds when it comes to they will then bob for apples and coloring their hair. try their luck at games of skill. The Methodist youth are the sponsors of this Halloween project. Even the smallest contribution "They now go to their hair dressers and must pick from a paltry 30 tints," he said, shaking his head, "A woman should be able will mean a great deal in terms,to pound iiie table and demand any Jfc' improved conditions of life for some diseased or undernourished child. For as little as 15 cents, color in her thoughts. "There are at least '1,000 to choose from, and the number is UNICEF can supply enough peni- limited only by the imasination. n ;U; n i« «,,.,~ n tV.jl/1 nt irnt.fe. n I "TF VO11 Will PVP11WP IT* f ' W, cillin to cure a child of yaws, a IF you will excuse me, we crippling tropical disease. Fifty!Pi''de ourselves, being French, tha cents will protect six persons against malaria for a year and a dollar will provide enough powdered milk to give nine children a glass a day for a week. Let's help the youth help UNICEF. TELL-TALE PRINTS ; CHICAGO, (UP) — Because he wanted to buy a tavern, Paul Arnold, 41, went back to ; to finish Dl clays of a sentence he started serving 14 years ago. Arnold and his wife were fingerprinted yesterday when they applied for clearance to buy a tav cvn- UPolice checked the fingerprints and .found Arnold was the sama man who escaped jail in June, 1940, while serving a year's senteii ce for obtaining money under false • pretenses. today traveling circuses to advertise col ° 1 ' wares - a feat no Ameri CLEAN THIEF SWEETWATER Tex,, (UP) Pal- today were looking {or a n, not a dirty thief, 'he culprit stole a bathtub from a Sweetwater house. we know more about color than anyone. It is in our blood. We can see maybe 144 different colors be tween red and blue. "We have not been able to find in the American language words to describe all our colors. Your words are too brutal. Our brown S'oWs, for example, have more femininity than your brown golds, so we call them brownette golds.' 1 The parent Paris lirms uses two ith American num blond. It took pails and pails of color. No, we haven't tinted an elephant. It doesn't have enough hair. All you can do with an elephant is paint it. 1 ' Faced with this example of French enterprise, the American ioap industry can rise to the challenge in only one v/i.y — by laundering a whale on television. "Our goal is simply tc take a girl of 16, bring her age up to the age of 22, and keep her there until shi; is 72, all by employing hair col ors," raid d'Auriol. "That is ths dream of every woman, "American women are just RED-FACER NOW SAN FRANCISCO (UP) Joseph F. Jensen, 67, admitted to firemen yesterday that he accidental drc-Rp- Jing of a cigarette was * ^for a three-slaim $35i,fJ|PH jnjured. Bongs Disease Requests Are Being Taken Requests for Bangs Disease vaccination of replacement heifer calves for dairy and beef herd on Hempstead County farms are now being received in the office of County Agent Oliver L. Adams. The request will be built into a farm visitation schedule for the Vaccinator Joe Hamilton, a technican of the USDA Bureau of Animal In dustry and state veternarian. As Mr .Hamilton is expected to start visits for farm vaccinations the last half of November, the requests should reach the county agent prior to that date to aid in the preparation of best daily work schedules possible. During the last year 2,173 head of heifers were Bangs disease or contagious abortion vaccinated iu 503 farm herd assistance visits reports County Agent A'dams. Since this vaccination attact on Bangs Disease control was started in Hempstead County on August 27, 1949, a total of 9,704 head of dairy and beef heifers have been vaccinated in 2,173 farm visits. This week a leading Hempstead County farmer with a 30-cow herd marketed for slaughter 0 cows that lost a calf this year and were found to be infected with Bangs Diseas'e. This farmer during past bred cows to produce calves at o thought more economical price than growing out replacement hei* fers. In building his new herd, this farmer pl»ns to Bangs' vaccinate heifers to go into his herd as well as to practice 'necessary hprd ian; itation and management practices. Ex-Governor in Who Saved Dog WEST MONROE, La. f/P) —Ten- year-old Joe Cooper and the mon- rel dog he rescued from the gas chamber with a loaded shotgun leaded for a new life today under the protective wing of a former overnor of Louisiana. "Attaboy, Joe, we knew you :ould do. it," his school chums ut- ;ered when City Judge Howell tfeard announced the boy would released from the reform school and put in the custody of a married half-sister, Mrs. Ray Foy. The decision came last night aft er former Gov. James A. Noe, a talwart in the old Hucy P. Long regime, made a surorise ap clearance at the juvenile court hearing and took up the boy's cause. Noe agreed to head a nationwide fund-raising drive to send the son of the impoverished widow to an exclusive boy's school in Ten nepsee and later to college. "The dog will go, too, it's all arranged,' Noe beamed as hs posed for pictures with the judge and Atty. Murphy Blackwell, who volunteered in the boys defense. Joe, tears welling in his large alue eyes, seemed bewildered by the scene of wild jubilation about lim. He smiled faintly when neigh- oors and schoolmates shook his hand and pounded his back, then buried his head on his mother's shoulder and sobbed helplessly. "He's crying because he's happy, we're all happy," explained Mrs. I. L. Cooper, 65-year-old mother of Joe and eight other chil dren. ' "I- prayed that Id "never have to give him up, but it's bet ter this way. He's a good boy and he won't ever-have to go back to that school." Wednesday, Joe heads for the Webb School for Boys in BcJ] Buckle, Tenn., hundreds of miles from the -reform school wh,ere he spent a little more than three weeks \ arid the rural grammai school.; where ,he and his dog, Tip- American Eats 100 Pounds Sugar Year PHILADELPHIA — Americans consume 100 pounds of stiyar per person a-year and that giant sweet tooth "causes a sour .tooth of equally gigantic proportions," a dental expert said yesterday. "The sour acids of tooth decay affect 95 per cent of our poula- tion," said Dr. Paul E. Boyle, pro fessor of oral histology and pathol ogy at the University of Pennsylvania School of Dentistry. Boyle, speaking at the 37th an- naul rrieeting of the American Dietetic Assn., said sweets cause most tooth decay. "Studies have shown that nutritional deficiencies do not cause cavities." he said. "They affect teeth only While the teeth are still being farmed." He said experiments have shown that flouririe in tiny amounts during the' period of tooth formation reduces the occurance of cavities by at least 50 per cent. Adlai Asserts Ike Needs a Demo Congress By JOHN BAUSMAN GREAT NECK, N. Y. (fP) — Adlai Stevenson says President Ei senhower "needs a Democratic Congress to stop the giveaway and restore respect of the United States throughout the world." Stevenson, Democratic candidate for President in 1952, criticized in Republicans for what he termed a nationw i de campaign o* smears and abuses. He named Vice ,Presi dent Nixon as the leader. Stevenson said that Democratic Congress is heeded "most, of all . . . tc repudiate the character of the campaign that has 'been conducted by our opponents all over the United States." He told a cheering crowd of more than 2,500; "We find at the conclusion of the campaign for Congress.,. . that it has degenerated largely into smears, slurs, slogans and what not charges of communism in government charges of being soft on communism. "This campaign is led by none other than the vice president of the United States." U. S. Envoy in Italy Visits Flobd Areas SALERNO, Italy, (UP)' — U. S. Ambassador Clare Boothe Luce flew toKNaples from Rome today on her ; '::vyay. to tour the flood-stricken Salerno province. The ^rhbassador, who yesterday dispatctie'd to Washington a list of suggestions for aid to the disaster victims,'/was due in Salerno by car front Naples. She was to visit neighboring communities, too, during her qfte-day tour. Meanwhile, the italian cabinet met in emergency session in Rome under Premier Mario Scelba to discuss 'relief and reconstruction lor the devastated zone; Survivors of Monday's cloudburst which inflicted death and destruction in Italy's worst postwar flash flood .weye numb with grief. Rescuers continued to toll By night_ an'd day to dig through mud and rubber for the bodies of those who difd, The unofficial toll stood at'290 dead arid 200 missing, •g'hii-latelfe 8 official figures fr9pi';'th6 prefect of Salerno listed 218 bodies recovered and 20 more persons presumed dead. Men and women cleared the through foot-high mud from the streets, reinforced walls under- minded by rain and prepared emergency shelter for the 4,461. homeless. A total of .659 apartments with 2,566 rooms were destroyed by the bods and slides. Damage to agriculture and forests was estimated at one billon lire ($1,600,000). had been fortunate years in purchasing ginning to about their be- really hair-conscious hair. In France one out of four women tint their hair regularly. In America only one ip 40 do. "But, oddly, more women in Brooklyn tint thejr hf.ir than in ?ny other pity in the world, in eluding Paris, psychologically, I tujppose it's because they want a Italian Loses 26 Relatives in Flood SALERNO, Italy (/P) — Vicenzo Papalardo, 26, reported to police yesterday tht he lost 26 relatives, including his mother, brothers and sisters, their husbands and wives and children, in last Tuesday's flash floods. Churchill's 30th Year in Commons LONDON W) Prime ' Minister Winston Churchill today completed his 30th consecutive year as a member of the House of Commons. Altogether, Churchill has served a total of 528 years in the lower house of Parliament-more than any other present member. He was elected first in 1900 but missed the years 1922-24. Barbara Mutton NQW in Mexico MEXICO CITY WHeiress Barbara Hutton arrived here yesterday and said she would spend a month of "absolute rest" on a plantation riear Cucirnavaca, Her estranged husband, Por rio Rubirosa, is scheduled to ar- yesterday tht he lost 26 relatives, | rive soon to participate in the Pan American Road Race Nov. 19-33. There was speculation as to whether the two might meet, but Miss Hutton declined comment on "private affairs." change." PAui-jol's co^rs. |ire own favorite WIFE'S LUCK BEST I DETROIT W) Glen Smith, 3V, traveled nearly 150 miles end toted a heavy shotgun all day hunting pheasants the qther day. But he didn't get one, Hjs wife -•-••' 32, found one in home here QUEN AT 78 YUMA, Ari?. W) Mrs. Agnes Vieira, 72, a native of Yuma, will be trowned queen tonight to start a big three-day celebration marking Yums's 9en.ternnial. Caftd.id,$tes |pr queen, had, to be AND OUT OF THE SKY—The versatile helicopter came to the, aid of the people of Avesta, Minn., when they were faced with the problem of how to get a cross atop their church steeple. At left workers on scaffolding await the descent of the 'copter carry- ing'the huge 15-foot cross. At right, the aircraft hovers steadily, overhead while the 300-pound cross is put into place. __ | Union Knocks Out Chance to End Strike By HAL COPER LONDON Ml A last minute union maneuver wlhch knocked out a tentative truce plan sent Brit- ziin's crippling waterfront strike into its 26th day today. The government apparently still had hopes of a back to work movement over the weekend, however. Waterfront .observers said the government could hardly delay longer the use of troops to unload vital foodstuffs and other imports. Some 43,000 workers areidle in the work .••tojjpages at the nation's main seaports. The end of the walkout appeared imminent last night when clock employers in London agreed to an armistice on the main issue whether dock workers should have the right to UUT. down overtime work. Overtime now is compulsory. Ern ployers'maintain this is necessary because of the effect of tides on handling cargoes. Under the truce formula the dockers would return to their jobs, pending negotiation of their grievances. While negotiations were going on, employers would refrain from disciplinary • action : against any workmen who refused overtime. Leaders of the National Amalgamated Stevedores and Dockers Union at first seemed inclined to accept the armistice proposal, But after a long huddle they came i up, with a demand that the same''for mula be extended to all ports outside London. Pontiac Cuts Prices on Some Models DETROIT CP) Ponliac Motors yesterday announced list price reductions on two 1955 models yesterday end increases on all other models of its new line of V8 cais. The new line for 1955 will range from $1,917 45 for the two-door Chieftain sedan to $2,462 for the conveitible in the Star Chief series. Compared with the 1954 stiaight- eight series, now discontinued, prices on two Catalina models, avpilable in both Chieftain and Star Chief line^ia^e $51,/lower Prices on the corriplelely redesigned station wagon were increased $24 over the 1954 straight eight models. All other models are priced $59 higher than this year's comparable styles. Power steeling will be $100 down $25 from the price on 1954 models.' v Princes include the new General Motors freight and price adjustments For Pontiac the maximum charge for freight in areas 1,200 miles or more from Pontiac will average . $162. The factory list prices do not in-: elude taxes, or the cost of optional equipment items, licensing, etc. The complete price list as announced by Pontiac: Chieftain 860 series, "' 122 inch wheelbase: two door sedan. $1.917.45;, four-door sedan, $1,971.62; two-door station wagon $2,233,00; four-door, three seat station wagon, $2,301. Chieftain, 870 series, 122 inch wheelbase: two door sedan, $2, 014.32; four-door sedan, $2,068.51; Catalina coupe, $2,130.99; four-door station wagon, $2.380. Star Chief series, 124 Inch wheel -base: four-door sedan $2,243; custom Cetalin a $2,284; .convertible $2,462. Traffic Deaths Show Decrease CHICAGO — Traffic deaths in the United States, for the ninth straight month, showed a decrease in September, says the National Safety Council, "Not since the early years of World War II when gasoline rationing went into effect, has there been an unbrpken string of re^ ductions fpr the fivst nine months. °t any year/' the Council sa$ yesterday in re^ortio^ 25.7,70 traJf- lie deaths fpy fty* f j r «jt nine of Hemingway Hurt More Than Suspected HAVANA, Cuba (UP) Nobel prize winner Ernest Hemingway disclosed today he has been forced to write "in pencil" and standing up because of planecrash injuries he received in Africa last January Hemingway, awarded tho coveted prize by the Swedish academy in Stockholm yesterday, said he was getting along famously." Hiskidney was ruptured and his liver damaged in two plane crashes from which he miraculously escaped. "I have been a good boy the past six months." . Hemingway 1 think 1 have my, best years ahead of me.v .Hemingway sajd.. I hope others agree with me»" Deportment Store Soles Increase ST. LOUIS (ip) — Department store sales last week in the Eighth Federal Reserve District totaled a substantial 14 per cent greater than the same week of 1933, the Federal Reserve Bank ol St. t*'ouls reported today. The bank attributed the gain to. cooler weather and differing dates in seasonal promotions compared to last year at this time. Sales were up 13 per. penf in, St. Louis area, 8 per pent in Louisville, Ky.; 32 per cent in Memphis, Tenn.; and U per pent in Little Rock, Ark. r : , The only Joshes pan^ in/ the smaller cities, which Showed a g per cent For |hp " i?j Democrats Show Gains in Far West By MORRIE LANDSBERG SACRAMENTO. Calif., (fl>) — The big political question in Washington, Oiegon, California and N6va« day today is whether an apparent TJemocratic upsurge will wir for the party sipnificant vains ai the polls next Tuesday. Only the voters can decide ithjs point, of course, but Republicans do not deny the Democrats are showing j.'pptentlal strength in this off-year election. There are _, too .many^gn^ot^Demr - T - "--•'-— in the far western cc went solidly for President Eisenhower in 1952. As an indication, Democratic registration in Calif01 nia increased by 154,337 and the Republican by 66,837 since the June primary. Democrats lead nearly 3 to 2 ir the total signup-3,266,831 to 2,415,249. How deep does the seeming Dem- cratic tiehd go Does it carry enough momentum to crack through Eisenhower's adrmttec personal populrity Election of 3 U S. senators and 42 repiesentatives, as well as state offlceis m three of the states, hinges closely on the answer. Washington, \vith no race for the Senate or Governor, will choose ' lepiesentatives, Calif01 nia, 30; Oregon, 4; and Nevada, 1. The GOP, making a stand on the Eisenhower line, hopes to retain the three Republican senators one of them now a temporary ap pointee,, and maybe better its 3012 share of the House members from the four states. Republicans declare they expect to throw back serius challenges against Sen. Guy Cordon (ROre) and Sen. Thomas H. Kuch'el (R- Calif), who succeeded vice president Nixon in the Senate. In Nevada, though, prospects appear to favor former S^ate Atty. Gen. Alan Bible fot&efeat Republican Sen. Ernest S. ijrown, named by the Repubican governor to serve until next January. The two Reno lawyers plunged into an abbreviated campaign, after the State Supreme Court ruled there must be an election for the two-year unexpired term of Democratic Sen. Pat McCarran, who died. Sept. 2, ShoolDown CopKilli By OBERt'TV CHICAGO ,. . . , . Aubstlno (Gus) Afiiedeb, riddled by 18 bullet^ftlfife morgue fddftjrt-lMr ast rtght to end.bi ^AnTedeo 'fi'i&'BSiF vith the Chkagoljdlle ment only ei| ed & policcms vay out of a | Fifty-eight llcers cornered „.. live on a North- 1 S Amedeo got two ot theE crajtily 'aetfo' _. rain of bullets f| Detective 'Lttu." er of the police! the most fe^re' cago, called ~,u ters find sSld;^ tion: "I got'himj Amedeo's ^dea^L, leled another f grol nt the John Dliltn Like Dillinger; Amed to the scene b# i( Dillinger, he ments after moiion plctui,—..-».. And, like DlllinglL,, ed in a gtittef>gsY Amedeo became \te ^^Mm^m Police Officer neiinoWd ,two trapped Agosto vict, 4 * V ' was flttt*,S ..... TJnjted StatesM United Natlonsf _ mUtee, ' *> r^,™™ Charles Vs%*mv$& the<U.J3 M as th*5&$mttp| ly considered,^-" ^-^-^ ly's most deltboratiye-fj its annual debitte.fft measures , agginst^aggj The U.« S. •'stood,' I* port the principle*, flb Which join^a collective ClT,l Thi$ view is gontajn,e<|jji nual leport of'the * lectlve measures" u. S. planned other Western, i tion accepting 1 A major that "states „ . r , v . elective measure's i to this en their own but also by i4tic ,support, able to provide''ij equipment, of such forces Python Escapes Florida Zoo MIAMI, Fla,, W Jake Snake, a young 11-foot python slithered somewhere on Key ftiseayne today while Dade County Police and all available Crandon Pat Zoo attendants renewed their ef* forts to bring him back alive. Jake Ihe Snake went AWQL sometime Wednesday night by squeezing between two overlapping layers et hea,vy screen wire.* Rail Wreck Kills Two Brothers DENVER , lf« Two boys died and $h.e£r Bister? ajnd a brother seriously last nteht CBlltdea with, road, freight egst tether U r S. Henry Cabot t4)0g& « en record " pie. He also, Korean war ported more f power if the ing'to supply, ,, , This morning, Hri Tubman of Liberia plenary session, sepnbly. He is at 10:4,5 a. m. Following his will meet with *> dent Eelco N, Y$ Dutch diplomat's touv the U. .. ing end visit. Pag '"juries N*fjy Another

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