Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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- > > V 1 - * '•••.-• HO Pi If A*, HO PI, ARKANSAS 9, 19S4 g ged Navy , JPF a , A »j WHett Adm AS ttas getting his ot- D. C., teeent', eer in charge cracked, we see jroU the lw wearihist a be- a long tlgarfitte for the remark: 'fabulous p«(.'-1cg ad- PafclfJc vars, was em d to have his on the set of "Tho Story' at Rdpttb- fellow wiih plrtk, lively eyes ah'l ustache. Dressed in his S; two-star braid, he sat 'earners and watched as iith' playing his wife, M- Bdio 'jfifport that his ship M World War II. the "USS Princeton, H6sklns can.e. aboard , 1 first carrier com- w. ar career In Navy avln- DJi!? second day, a Jap- "(r/ipomber dropped 500- v ""/Cn the flight deck, m .Children's iset Stomach fceod-bsttng Relief Wild MEDICINI :<!">% ,y. Jv i r Heating Season , Is Estimate Your Systems ecessed Heating Unites fid'j? •* > uspended Unit ' '* tloorl Furnaces .. SHIVER BING - HEATING 7-2811 / £v ;7 ', v &MV i .. .' e-frame construction ii4W.. j4 H , - v ;;^ building costs • ' " "• • ' - I can sjiva up to half the cost of ig and maintaining your bsrn», y5houses, machine sheds, «tc. ?1 B.,iafcn T buUdings, solidly , by Koppora Preasur*- Poles, need no foundt- re less lumber, «»d elim- A need "for costly ildllwl i "us for more information •tout frame construction and Ifcp- ~ sotod Pol««, GUNTER RETAIL LUMBER CO. Ph. 7-3495 44? E. Olv, tHf tffft¥.' <3r«0 Seaver, 26, lelf a Hlatlvely secure job Wbfkifig lot his stepfather, the vigorous, dogmatic Horace Crain, to tvoik as a chfuffeui' for Wade Daggett, a wealthy invalid, Dag- fifttt hAs bought a trailer and they Will just start out and search for i»dvchlurc, Daggctl and Greg both confess that what they seek is hard to express in words. It' silke "the clhot side of the rrtoon." It is tarly spring, ahd souls are restless. VII On week-ends Greg had mastered the t r a i 1 e r's technique, learned how to couple and uncouple it, how to hoist it up in trailer parks, afid how to make the power ahd water attachments. Now he set out to drive warily with the portable house rocking behind. There was a panic-stricken moment when he wondered how he dad got himself into a mess like Ihls. He was headed into the unknown. He did not know what Would happen if the old man had a heart attack; he did not know n single human being who would approve of what, he was doing. Dimly lie was aware that he was not one of the rare, people who can staifl alone in their opinions, but that, like the majority, he required lots of company. And spring came*down the road to meet them, delicate in green They left' Long Island and rolled Into Connecticut, Greg drove slowly. There was no hurry, no goal; only, the shining moment. Only now. Daggett's mind was following companionably along the same path for he asked, "Ever-read tho letters between Justice Holmes and ir Frederick Pollock?" ' Greg ,shook his head without taking, his eyes off the road. "Holmes wrote Pollock about having discovered for himself one of the great platitudes, that most of life is spent in' keeping alivo. If a man had enough vitality, he Said, he'd 1 approach the whole business with more zest. Functioning, he told Pollock, is all there is. We're stupid not to enjoy it." By the first night Greg felt like a veteran when hn stopped at a trailer park, uncoupled the car, lifted the trailer with jacks, made his pipe connections :and.. plugged in a hea,vy tension cord, for electric current. He had cut,down on his practice time by 10 minutes shr dh t 'Grcg's worst failure was as a cook. Only Daggett's reluctance to encounter strangers - drove him to swallow the mess prepared with setting off gasoline stores and tor pedocs. ; -'".-. Th$ admiral stayed on board to help i direct the fight to- eave the sli&p. The /Ire reached the store of depth charges, which erupted with a tremendous blast. Hnskins was blown to the deck, his right foot dangling by only a tendon. A doctor, daccd himself, severed-the tendon without use of morphine. Hoskins recalls it was "the worst pain I have ever experienced." He started campaigning in th hospital for a return -to active duly. He told Adm, "Bull" Hal sey: "The Navy doesn't expect a man to think with his feet'. That blast didnt knock off my head.' "Fprtunagely, I had Halsey on my side,' Ho.skins told me. "But J must say there was no real oppo eilion to my return ,to duly.' The Navy's only high-ranking of ficer with a major disability, lw. went on to his greatest fame as compander of Carrier Division III during the Korean War, APPLES Wholesale or Retail ARKANSAS BLACKS • ROME BEAUTY • GOLDEN j£|(?|OUS • REP PELICIQU8 • STAYMEN WINESAP v CAGE EGGS ISSELL'S CURB MARKET >' 801 West 3rd Phone 7-9933 EEL CONSTRUCTION Buildings and Industrial Buildings according t° specifications. Can be con- litrwcted at low cost, s> CAUL .,. PR 7-4683 r ' - fpr complete information. lUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO, "£'> ALLEN ANNOMNCfS A NIW POUCYI :,JMpw yew siqn hgvg your Horn* R*wirtd ' * modern cenviniense? sr«J new 5- All en 12 Easy Payments infinite trouble and the best of intentions. He inspected the uuDioiic- looking concoction and graoned, "Stuff looks like poison. 1 ought to carry alcng a food taster." "You are overweight anyhow," Greg said heartlessly and the difficult smile tugged at Daggett's mouth. After lights were out. Greg foil asleep; ahd Daggelt, whose sleep j was a thing of fits and snatches, caught at as he could, Iny awake wilh his thoughts. He lay looking into the dark, 2ver since he had been stricken with paralysis he had liked the dark. It was a comfortable gar- nenl to concenl his deformity. The Joy did not seem to mind his dis- igurement. Daegcll had watched or that, every light blazing whon 3rcg made his first appearance. i the younger man revealed shock ir disgust it would be no use. You could hire an attendant bul you could not hire companionship. He had tried them nil, indignant •datives and 'paid employes. Thuy lad given him nothing that he haj not paid for. Until the interval when he had married Cynthia, somewhere, he supposed, he still jore the scars of that encounter. And he had deserved them. Only a willfully blinded fool would have believed for a moment that a woman like Cynthia could return his ovc. you Negro Minister Dies in Crash Forms Tell Tax Bracket at a Glance By ED CREAGH For James Marlow WASHINGTON tf) A letter got late next month may provide | r y Covington. 54. In serious con a lipoff to your neighbors as to| dition at a hospital here Is C. B. what salary bracket you were in Hughey, 46. The accident occurred on Highway 98 between Waldo and McNeil, about 11 last night. Deputy Sheriff W. O. Furlow MAGNOLIA (/PI A Negro Methodist minister from Tcxarkana Ark. was killed and the principal of the Negro school at Waldo, Ark., seriously injured in a traffic accident about five mi!es north of here. Killed \vas the Rev. Joseph Hen- last year. Right after Christmas, the government will start mailing income tax forms and instructions to taxpayers. And these packets will lclli sai ^ Hughey had stopped to lend assistance to Reverand Covington, whose car was in ihe ditch. He said Hughey was pulling the vo- hicle out of the ditch with a truck vhen a car driven by Jack Sce- nons, 34. of Grand Prairie,; Tex. came over a hill and sideswiped "Jovingtons car. Furlow said apparently Sccmons vas blinded by the truck lights. le was uninjured. Even in the kindly dark he hid lip face in the pillow us he remembered how he had hoped for love, and finally-ulliir.Ue shame lad begged for it. "I can't help it," she had cried, nnd her tears had been worse than her indifference, worse even than lier contempt. His lawyer had protested at the alimony she had demanded but Daggell had brush-id aside the protests. "Let her have it," he said wearily. "It's the only thing I ever gave her that she wanted." This leisurely journey might be satisfying to a sick old man but suppose it was not good enough for a vigorous young one like Gregory Seaver? The thing that worried Daggclt was tho idea that Greg might get bored and restless. So far it had been belter thi'.n he dared to hope, on easy fellowship without awkward restraint. Not that the boy talked much, but that was not because he disliked Daggelt; he was all tied up inside. a bundle of diffidence and restraint and a distrust of the world. Daggelt looked back at the day he had spent, turning the hours ever in his mind as a miser might finger his gold pieces. If you havo only a litlls time you might as well make it count. He moved on Iiis side, lifting his helpless arm and leg curnbersomely. He heard Greg mutter in his; sleep and no longer fell alone. Tomorrow thor \yould be a new road. Anything might happen. will have a green VIII A few days later and n few him dred miles farther north, in Massachusetts, the night turned cold. Next morning there was a film of Irost over the ground. "No sense in freezing," Gros commented. "Let's drive south Sensible tourists are probably still hibernating.' But from the moment he awakened, Daggett proved to be intractable. Later, Greg laid all that happened to Daggett's waywar mood that morning. If Greg ha 1 not had to argue with him about keeping warm, and finally bundle him into an overcoat almost by force, they would have been on their way long before the airplane came into view, a pinpoint of light I hat became a large bird and then circled lower and lower overhead. "It's in trouble," DupRcit said, shading his eyes as he peered up at the sky. "It's making a forced landing. The old man was cold and Gro« tried to hurry him into Ihe ca: where the heater would warm him. The motors sound all right to me. Come on.' He put his hand on Daggetl's arm but the latter was in a rebellious mood and shook it off. He was not to be badgered. "It is landing," he said, triumphantly. The plane c a m e lower, tho wheels touched, bumped over the uneven ground, and rolled to a stop. Even Greg had forgotten his hurry now. Something queer was happening. A man got out of the plane and biigan to stagger away without looking back. With a roar of ils powerful motors, the plane taxied across Ihe field and rose almost over the heads of the two watchers. It circled the Hold one'. 1 before winging its way north. "That's a phony set-up." Grcp; commented. "Not p. town in sight. Looks like a smuggling job to mi-. Hadn't you belter get inl'J the cnr now?' But Daggelt continued to be unreasonable. "I am curious," he retorted, "nnd you might as well stop tugging at my arm. I am not going until I know what that man is up to.' anybody whc looks at them what your inccme bracket was 1 a s t year whether you were in the iindtr-$!i,000. the $5,COO-to-$10,000, or the over-$10,OOC class. This ,is how it works: If you report-id on the simplest form an income of less than $3000 last year, the government will mnil you a new typo of return. It will be about the sJ7.c of an ordi nary bonk check. The return, which you must file by April 15, 1955, is designed for easy handling by calculating machines. If you reported a $o,000-to-$10,000 income last year, your now form will come along with an instruction booklet un wrapped. The package will bear a red stripe a ciuarter of an inch wide. Finally if you told the government your income last year was ever $10,000, you al?o will receive a no-envelope packet. But in this cas>e it will carry a quarter-inch- vvidc yellow stripe. There are some exceptions to this system, or instance: Farmers, as w el 1 as business firm proprietors and partners, will get special forms. Bupsinessmen's will have a blue stripe on the outside. Farmers' stripe. In addition, the undnr-$j,000-type cards will be mailed only to people: 1. Whose whole 1953 income came from wages and salaries, plus up to $100 in such things as dividends and intcrcsl; and the usual withholding deductions. These installment plan tax payments are taken cut of most people's checks every pay day. It some of your undcr-$5,000 income last year came from other sources, however, you won't gel by with the short return in the sealed envelope. Even if your income included some such trifle as $3 for the rental of an abandoned shed, you'll graduate to the red stripe cla.ss, and have to niak-i out a longer form. Why all this red and yellow stripe bupiness? Internal Revenue Service officials say it was adopted to speed up office routine make it easier to send the right forms to the right people. Some complaints have been received from people who don't like the possibility of others knowing, in a general way,'about their income. The internal revenue people don't see much danger of this happening. They point out that mailmen, who would see all the .envelopes 'or striped returns, are federal em- ployes forbidden by law to te'J. Traffic Deaths Show Decrease LITTLE ROCK f/P) There wer3 14 Jess traffic deaths in Arkansas "or the month just ended than the .ame month a year ago, according to the State Police Department. Last month's tolal of highway deaths was 34, compared to 48 In October, 1903. The total number of traffic f a- alilies In Arkansas so far Ihis year 315, compared to 343 in the same 10-month period of 1953.. He did not seem to be up to anything He was slightly built, hatless, without an overcoat- 11° turned up the collar of his jacket, tried futilely to pull it together. ond thrust his hands into his pocK- ets, As he walked he lurched from side to side. "He ' is either injured or ill," Daggott exclaimed, and as ho spoke the- man sat down abruptly on the ground, his head falling forward on his chest. Gieg wanted no part of it Anv- hcw, it v.'as no concern of his. The sensible thing to do was tp keep § mood, so he capitulated. "I'll take a look. You get back in the trailer." "I'm coming with you. "Oh, no, you re not." Greg grinned to himself. I sound like Florence Nightingale, he thought in amusement. "In the first place you can't walk over that field. In the second place, you don't know what is wrong with the guy." As a result of Gregs well-meaning ministrations, Daggett was so bundled up that only the tip of his nose and one plump cheek were visible. "I'm coming," Daggett repeated with infuriating obstinacy. "Says you." Greg opened the door of the trailer, picked Daggett up and carried him inside. He sol him down, panting from the effort, because Daggett was a heavy man. "You stay put until I get back.' He went quickly across the field, feeling the cold through the solos of his shoes. The stranger did not look up as Greg approached though he must have heard the footstep? ringing over the frozen ground. His head was still bowed on his chest and Greg noticed that he had thick black hair worn rathei long. He bent over ar.d shook the man who raised his head and Iriet to focus his eyes. ' """I^P "Get up," Greg said. The man shook his head as though trying to clear it and his eyes closed a«;ain. Greg looked at him in per- piexity. "Come on." Ho hoistec tho man to his feet. "You can't stay here. Youll freeze. Tho man sagged against him and then reached for a non-exlatenl hat swept a low bow lost his balance and fell sprawling to the ground. Grey , got one of the limp arm; over his shoulder and started to ward the trailer. Compared with Dujdgelts solid, bulk and cushioned fat, this fellow was all bone. Greg could feel the sharp shoulcierblades the bones of the arm. Peering out of the window, his r>oso pressed against the gass, Daggelt watched their erratic pro, ress, which advanced 'ike a comic dance, moving from side to sido rather than forward. He gestured eagerly for Greg to bring the fellow in. Greg smothered a grin. The old koy was afraid he was going to miss something. He stumbled up the slcps of the trailer aiui eased his burden onto the davenport where he promptly rolled over on his side and fell asleep. "Well, how do you like that? Greg way torn between amusement j,nd irritation. "There's nothing like making yourself at home. "What's vMong with hmi?' Dug- gctt demanded "StinkQ," Or - ff **'... iiijfelB^^^lSiii^C sold) Brando Leaves Love Sick French Girl ROME, (UP) Actor Marlon Brando arrived today for a Roman holiday, leaving his love sick financee in Paris where she told .scheduled would become effective Mail Services to Be Improved LITTLE RICK (/PI Mail service to 15 Arkansas cities will be improved as a result of the discontinuance of two Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad pas senger trains, a Postal Transportation Service Supervisor said here W. H. Halbert said a revised newsmen she was longing for him. The husky actor hurriedly left Brandol, France after confirming l-epofts Saturday that he considers himself engaged to Josiane Ber- fcnger, attractive 'daughter of a poor but .proud French fisherman. Nov. 10 i'or; Vimey Ridge, Bauxite, Benton, Haskell, Poycn, Leola, Carthage Bunn Ivan, Fordyce, Tinsman Harrell, Caiion, El Dorado and Junction City. The Rock Island Railroad recently was granted permission by the shapely^ brunette | Arkansas Public Service Commi.s- cliscontinue. service to the Arkansas section of the line be Josiane, whom Brando met at a" New York!"km psychiatrist's office, said in Paris A-I- what they know about such .hings as taxpayers' income. And as for others who might spot the red or yellow stripe, or ,vho might pick up an evenlope and tell from the feel it contained an under-$5,000 form, a spokesman "I suppose that a prying person in an apartment house might learn something, but it would be pretty hard for anyone else to do so." she would- apply today foi a visa to. reenter the United States. ;",! wish Marlort was with me,' 1 Josiane said. "I shall see Marlon in about three weeks. We shall be married when he can find lima away from his work." Brando, who complained of "persecution" by the press at goandol. was not alone on his trip from the little French fishing town to Rome. A petite blonde wearing a tight- fitting yellow sweater and a green skirt boarded his train at San Homo and entered his compartment. The conductor told the blonde to leave because she had only a third-class ticket but shrugged his shoulders and relented when she pleaded "please let me stay." Brando later was seen sipping coffee with the Blonde tit the Genoa station bar. posed for pictures with the girl and asked the photographer to send prints to his Paris address. Trainmen said the blonde went to a third- class coach after the train left Genoa and Brando went to his sleeper. Brando told newsmen he had to "flee Brandol because journalists made life impossible for me." Some tarantules have bodies four inches long and a leg of 10 inches. twecn Little Rock and the Louisi* ana line. Council Postpones Budget Study LITTLE ROCK M>) Executive Director Marcus Halbrook says th Arkansas Leagilative Council has postponed study of 1955-57 budget rcouesls until Nov. 15. The sludy originally was scheduled by the council for Nov. 9. Holbrook said that date conflicted with the annual Congressional Forum of the Aikansas Economic Council of the state Chamber oi Commerce. antf get it FOR USS always demand A PLOUGH PRODUCT World's Largest Seller at Wt SAVE MORE ON LARGER SIZES Tax Assessor Hurt in Fall WARREN 1*1 St. Frards County Judge Darrcll Clark suffered a aroken kneecap last night when he Slipped and fell while on his wi'.v to a banquet of the Stale Tax Ai*' sessois Convention. Hospital attendants here snid Clark's injury is serious and he will probably be transferred lo Campbell's Clinic in Memphis. The assessors' meetings ends today wilh eleclion of officers. To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carried will deliver your paper. Star ^VH^V* ™Pfc™ 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 19 Star of Hop* 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1954 Member: the Associated Prts« & Audit Bnrtttt «t Clttttt*tl*M Av. Net Paid Orel. 6 Mo». tnttn* Sept. 30, 1»M — J,W 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. m. Crescent Drug 225 S. MAIN Fire Guts Local Rest Home, No ients in It How Gulf's new super-refined gasoline delivers I thousands of extra miles engine \ Now—Gulf refines but the "dirty-burning tail-end" of gasoline—the No. 1 troublemaker in high-compression engines. Result: more power-with-protection than you've ever known! Massing!!! Rest Home at 803 West Division Street was completely do . stroyed by fire about 4 a. m. to l|day' Fortunately no paticnls were •iffin the home. || Some 20 patients had been re "BmBVed several clays previously in '?jpprcpr.rntion for additional remodel riling. Some ot the palients were ftlaken to Texarkana and others to |fa local hospit.nl. If There was nobody in the home at |athe time of the blaze and it was '^learned that the owner and opcr- $ aim: Mrs. Jewell Mnssingill, was ft in Texas, visiting a daughter, hav- ,ifi ing left here early this week. The blaze was discovered by a Cite Police patrol car and officers summoned Ihe Fire Department. When firemen arrived the extra large frame building was completely eiiKulfed and the blaze was shooting through the roof. Two firemen, Huckabee and Cobb, suffered burns 'about their hands and had to receive treatment. Intense heat from the flaming building caused large heat blisters to form. The burns arc not considered too serious. She building and'fixtures, many o/'nhem special to comply with hospital regulations, were a total loss. There was no immediate estimate as to ihe loss which was fully covered by insurance. McClellan Likely to Head Red Hunting Group By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP) A posui bio overhaul of congressional Rfid- hunting machinery loomed today in th'! wake of the election victory that Democratic the Republican Joseph R. liam E. Jenner McCarthy and Harold Wil- M. Church Women Special Day "Building Lasting Peace" will be the theme of the program for World Community; Day when the Hope unit of United Council of Church Women of Arkansas meets at the First Methodist Church, Friday, November 5,.at 2:30 p. m. A pageant and pantomine entit- Velde from key investigaling com millce chairmanships. Sen. McCarlhy (R-WisI will be replaced as chaiiman of Ihe Senale Invcslicaling subcommittee in the 34lh Congress by Sen. John L. McClellan, stcrn-visaged Arkansas Democrat who sot as one of McCarthy's judges in Ihe 36-day televised Army-McCarthy hearings last summer. Sources close to McClellan said today he favors creation of a joint Senate-House committee to investigate Communist activities; They said he feels his own subcommittee should concentrate on ils original mission of checking up on government waste and corruption, Youths Invited to Take Part in State Book Fair Children of Arkansas ' were invited to have a part in the Arkansas Book Fair October 25-27 by making posters. Hempstead County Library sponsored a poster contest to select a poster to be sent to Little Rock to the Arkansas Book Fair. The theme of the posters was "Books and Reading" and they were to be original and creative. Winners in the local poster contest were: First, Ronnie Jones, Garland Elementary School; second, Jan Ellis, Paisley Elementary School; and third, Mary Ann Beaty, Brookwood Elementary School, The three winning posters are on exhibit at the Hempstead County library now; and all posters entered in the contest will be on display during Book Week November 14-20. NEW GOVERNOR — Orval Faubus, new Democratic governor of Arkansas, has his hand raised In victory by his wife late Tuesday night in his campaign headquarters in Little Rock. —NEA State Alloted 1.5 Million in Cotton WASHINGTON Arkansas Branscum Group to Continue Functions Victory in Oregon Gi Democrats Control o House and the Par Rea Over Co Monroe Boy Reti'ims to Public School The that MONROE, La. Ten-year- LITTLE ROCK Dr. George old'Joe Cooper, whose love for hi:; dotr touched off a nationwide edu- catiohal fund drive, was sched- was allotted 1,529,704 acres in the national allotment of upland cotton acreage for the 1955 crop. Arkansas acreage was announced as a part of the statu-by-state j .P. Branscum, chairman of the Citizens for Clean Elections Committee, says his group will continue to function as.'a "good : ^government •.organization." Branscttm said the group, which opposed ;;' governor - elect Orval Faubils ;during his campaign for office, would continue to function. The Citizens for Clean Elections Committee 'was organized after Fa'ubus turned back Gov. Francis uled to 'enroll in a gramar . . - ,.r«iuuu:i ii'.iiii:i.i ua^i^ N-JWT. j. »">*>•*•., brekdown of the national refe1 -!cherry's bid for a second term cndum. Two thirds of the voting - ' ... - - ^^I^'^hT?",'"'"'farmer's who grew upland cotton in bmintition'5;in •the'' Democratic pii ; liegiven under the direction, of Mrs. W. 1C. Tolleson. Mcsdames Georg'ej Wright, Oliver Adams, George Murphy, and Nell Oliver will enact the pageant and Mcsdames | Duffic Booth, Gordon Bayless, Judd Martindalc, H. O. Kyler, Jr.,.and little Sally Booth and Jennifer Tolleson. will take part in the panto- mine. . Mrs. Crit Stuart Jr., and Mrs. C. V. Nunn Jr., will present the wor- skip program and special 'music vffll be by Mrs. Haskell Jones. World Community Day is celebrated annually by the United Council o£ Church Women in all states. This organization is composed of church women of all denominations worshiping together and dedicating themselves to the building of world t- approvethe quotas are to continue in effect.' peace. Mrs. B. L. Rettig, president of the local Hope unit, urges women of all denominations to attend this •..ijjpcting Friday and to bring "Par Scls for Peace" consisting of warm clothes for destitute children, and household linens and blankets for homeless people and refugees. Following the program refresh merits will be served by Ihe women o£ the First Methodist Church. Rematch of Ike and Adaii Is Visioned By ROGER D. GREENE WASHINGTON Iff) The outcome of Tuesday's stubbornly con- lested elections served to whet in- on Collins is speeding toward Indochina on a mission for President Eisenhower aimed at finding out low to help divided Viet Nam from falling completely to the Com- :erest match" today in a possible between Dwight D. Ei- Here's proof: This spark plug is from one of the ment after 5,000 to 10,000 miles, this plug and its mates did many sets of original equipment plugs used in Gulf test fleet not need cleaning or replacement in over 15,000 miles of city cars. Though spark plugs normally need'cleaning or replace- and country driving with Super-Refined NO-NOX Gasoline. A Here's proof: Instead of trying to fight harmful de^ posits with so-called "miracle additives"—inside your engine—Gulf believes in preventing them from forming in the first place, removes the cause—the "dirty-burning tail-end"—at the refinery. Just look at the plates in the unretouched photo at left and see what a difference Gulf super-refining makes! What's more, besides giving your engine more complete protection, new Super-Refined Gulf NO- NOX gives you extra gas mileage in the short-trip, stop-and-go driving motorists do most... no knock, no pre-ignilion . . . stall-proof smoothness , , , instant starts and fast, fuel-saving warm-up. f COMPLETELY NEW! SUPER-REFINED New Gulf No-Nox tHi WfFHOIENQlT OASOWHI % y i. ._ -«*.«- ~~ r w*>t -?»».. ^ t ^ ( ^.JaMpep. y*v ™**™ 388^7 '&S9?~fy *> W^-WiJN!**? ft " *7 l - '-ujp^l' fAW^^WP^jH^WI^BW iv.jfi^l Hereford-Sale jo Texas Is Saturday The Northeast Texas Hereford Association will hold its third annual fall sale of registered Hereford cattle on Saturday, November B, 1954. A total of 50 lots will be offered in this sale. This includes 24 bulls with 12 polled and 12 horned; 32 SlViales, 13 polled and 10 horned Both bred and open heifers are included. M. D. Willhite of Dallas will sell three females bred to TK Zato Heir 340th; and Thomas Echols of Paris has consigned five females bred to CMR Rollo Domino 33. Show for sale order will be held at 9:00 a. m. on November 6th, Johnny Brannan of the Brannon- Spencer Hereford Farm, Hope, Ar- Jjansas, will be the judge for this IJjiuw. The sale will be at 1:00 p. m. wiih Walter Britten of College Station as auctioneer. Mr. Britten was also auctioneer for the Southwest Arkansas Hereford Association sale held in Hope last Ma.rch'. For catalog and other lion on the sale, address Herman Walters, Secretary, Box 297, Dam- gcrfield, Texas. Daingerfield is located 57 miles southwest of Te* arkana. nerihower and Adlai E. Stevenson in the 1956 Presidential race. The prospect was emphasized by the fact that the mid-term battli catapulted only a bare handful oi new personalities into the spotligh* as potential entries in the sweepstakes. The immediate reaction, a1 least was that the elections failed to produce anything that would quite match the spark kindled by Frank Jin D. RooseveH's election as gov ernor of Now York in 1928 and his re-election in 1P30, paving the wa> to 12 years in the White House As rqturns rolled in, Presiden Eisenhower lold his news confer cnce that so far as he could see the elections would have no effec one way or another on whclhcrji will seek a second tcim in All the President would say was Collins Rushed to Help Split ' Viet Nam By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON Gen. J. Law- school here today instead of an ex- elusive boys' school. The drive, sponsored by former Gov.' James Noe, was started when .he boy -<yas released from the Louisiana Training Institute last Friday. He was committed to th.3. reformatory Oct. 5, less than five hours after he pointed a loaded shotgun at the principal of a West Mpnroe school and a truant offi- c&r in an effort to get the re- l^ase Df his unyaccinatcd-dbp Tip- School. , Joe's family, went-.to the officd of'N<5e, a television and radio station owner, yesterday for what was expected to be a final visit be- fpre the boy went to the Webb School for Boys at Bell Buckle, Tenn. However, Noe said, the family decided to keep Joe in. Monroe. Noe quoted Mrs. Ray Foy, Joe's half-sister who was giver, custody of Joe last Friday, as saying the family wanted him to remain at home so the family could have -vi'b4c.h_,,lis}'cl followed him to j^v; f-.. v,»^,U(-4;:^AV^. •.. • there's plenty of time for the decision. Ike suggested newsmen wait and see what develops. At Libertyville, 111., Stevenson hailed the outcome as "a portent Collins, fcrmer Army chief of staff, will have the personal rank of ambassador ,as a special representative of the President. A White House announcement last night raid his mission is diplomatic not military. Collins will in fact, bridge a gap between the transfer of Donald R. Heath to a new assignment and the arrival of a successpr to Heath not yet appointed. The trouble-shooting tr.sk as signed Collins is expected to result in recommendations by him to Eisenhower for extensive American operations designed to stabil ize South Viet. Nam and bolster the government of Premier N& Dinh diem. Eisenhower has several hundred millions of dollars available foi spending to prop up South Viet Nam against communism if Collins can come up with a program which will persuade the govern personal supervision over him. The former governor also an- ounccd discontinuance of the edu- ational fund and said donors ould be asked whether they want- d their contributions returned or iven to Mrs. : Foy for the boy. Noe said Joe wanted to apolo- ize to the principal of the Ran- om school, Mrs. Tina Clark, an-1 le truant officer, Maurice Griggs. oe, who will continue his educa- lon in the sixth grade of Mon- Scbool, of things to come an obvious allusion to 1956 but with a twinkle he added quickly that it had "nothing whatever to do with whether I'll run again for the Presidency." ment and Congress of a reasonable chance of success. The White House statement sair the country had been ravished bi eight years of war, divided be tween free and Communist zones as a result of the Indochina peace settlement last summer and con fronted "dangerou forces threat ening its independence and securl ty." Many Men Fear Romantic Bird of Their Dreams May Become a Frowsy-Haired Nightmare By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (/P) ous young ahead in life, are afraid today tp las I move fchead in the world Some am till-1Will she, 25 years from now, be th anxiou.-; to get kind of wife my corporation want marry. EXPECT LQ8T CROOKSTON, Minn. (UP) Re- Why? Because th'.-y are afraid the romantic birds of their dreams may become a frowsy-haired night- niare who svill later hamper the progress of their careers. '.In picking executives many corporations weigh not only the kind publican Rep. Harold Hagen says he "doesn't know" what he'll do in January when he gives up the House seat he held since 1?42 to Democrat Mrs. Coya Knutfon. "I never anticipated I'd lose." f(uni»J newspaperman Hafien said. "<Us.4 jn« about J had," t J wasn \ thuw job other th,an the one Dr. Sheppard Accused of Killing Wife By H. D. QUIGG CLEVELAND, O. (UP) slate of Ohio charged today Sam H. Sheppard, an ostcopathia brain surgeon who had an affair •with a pert red-haired laboratory technician, bludgeoned his pregnant wife to death last July 4 because they had quarreled over his "e* tra-marital activities." • The defence countered by telling the.^jury in Shcppard's fiirst-de- grce'inurder trial that Sheppard if a rr.an of "gentle nature" who could not have committed such a crime. ; :: '> . . ••; Defense Attorney Fred W. Gar mone said in his opening stata ment that the 30-year-old Sheppard was a devpted husband 'and • ac cuscd the state of using* "a whip instead of its wits" in: .an effor to solve the murdei\ He chargec the state had determined to solve the murder" by obtaining a con fession from an innocent hus band." Assistant Prosecutor John J.Ma hon in his opening statement ''sail "the finger of guilt" points , t Sheppardj He said:"' ! the reason'Sh was "kilied" could'«be.,traced f quarrels over Sheppard's affairr Mahon said the evidence'woiil show Sheppard spent several day in California last March with Su san Hayes, 24, the lab assistan and" had correspondence with her discussing divorce and his marriage to her. Garmone, in reply, conceded that "there was human dereliction in Sam's life, but we will prove that he loved his wife, Marilyn, tenderly we will offer testimony that despite what Susan Hayes may say, there was. tenderness in Sam tnd Marilyn's love." Garmone said that no person who testifies "will say that Sam From Out* Wtrft WASHINGTON * In the Aew Some upsci elections *- tell today oh a victory,* Ncuberger ov<»r it Repj Gruy Cordon iiu<X<$F Election ,'of Neubfe! old nuthbr, assured of 48 seats Injthe^S , exactly Halt, ( ,UMT 4 S«jttaW,: ship but'Is ,r --••-- " " control ?*slnc WINNER IN CHEMISTRY — Dr. Ulmus PaUIIng, left, named winner of the 1954 Nobel Prize for Chemistry, Is congratulated by Prof F. A. Long, chairman of the Cornell University chemistry department In Ithaca, N. Y. Dr. Pauling, 56-year-old California Institute of Technology scientist who has been accused by Sen. Joseph McCarthy of being a "Communist Frontier", won the award fop his research into the hidden force that glues together the building blocks of matter. — NEA Telephoto EuropePress SaysPrestige of Ike dkay By TOM dcHILTREE LONDON West JSuro'pean GOP Must Toe to Line, Says Sen. Rayburn * V -J. will vote of the Senate/ There seemed little';^ Democratic readlridsssftni ness to take ori,-Che,.$>jW c ^ one ,of r the, vteterans}'^? Hayden of Arl^tu^ 4 ',, •whether they' sjl0uia\taX«i in a situation where;, ber's death party' margin,,,/ttr shift. ' * "." Sen. Walter F, gia, senior; senai the 'Democrats' «« editors interpreted .Vthe. American election results today'as a setback for Republican isolationists and the followers of Sen. McCarthy bul Ihey assured their readers thai President Eisenhower's persona: prestige remained • undiminished ' There, was. ^general agreemen that the Democratic gains in Congress would bring no.starting shifts in U. S. foreign policy. A few papers thought that on domestic issues Eisenhower will iind as much cooperation,from tha emocrats as he has had from members of his own Republican party during the last two years. London's Liberal News Chronicle said: "There has been no sign of any marked reaction against American internationalism, and the worst excesses of anti-Communist fever seem to be passing." By REX CHANEY WASHINGTON (UP) Designate Sam Rayburn said today that when'the Democrats'take control of the House thcy^will that the Republicans. J"put • w,^ •„•»* shut, up" on their 'claims ,of 'mags, dismissal of federa}^ security Hsks. ^-Obviously irritawd -by ^Repubjl-, jifin campaign charges tjiat^cbros of h*o]dove/s from "past Dem'qeta- tic administrations have been foijnd questionable. security« risks, t' w "«- said/ VI don'.Sifitak fee|$ cra'ts will .q If. the' peopl^i oe's Central Grammar oddcd agreement. mo to have? 'They boss I have thinks m girl is real cute. But what aboi when she's middle-aged? Will th boss I have then think she's handicap to the firm?" One can easily sympalhi/e wit this young man. The'mere fact he is worried about the future shows 11VI tlHUIlO «VV1£.>. ..«. ~-..., • ' >*»V« HWV • ' ,,,,11 ,10 of work a man does, but the kin 1 he is seiious-mmded as well as, of wife he goes home'to. Will she ambitious. His problem is reat. be a credit to the firm, or a social As any married men knows, liability? Roes she have it in her to u bec-ome. what industrial leaders now look for in the mates of their potential executives the "laeal coipoyate wife?" Rate Increase Seen Following Ark-La Deal LITTLE' ROCK m— The w. H Stephens Investment Co., who is nttc-mpting te purchase Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. has been charged with plans for severing tin company's gas production system 'a move that would mean higher prices for gas communities sewed by the company." The charge was made by City Attorney O. D. Longstreth Jr., during a Little Rock City Council meeting last night. Longstreth was authorized by the council lo intervene in the investment company's effort to acquire control of Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co., ' Longstreth had reouested authority to intervene in the joint applications by Cities Service Co., par ent of Arkansas Louisiana, and Stephens -now pending before the Securities and Exchange Commission. Both firms have filed peli- tions asking approval of the sale of 51.5 per cent of Arkansas Louisiana common stock at $12.50 per share. The sale is reported to involve a total $24,475,000. The SEC has hasn't 3 gentle nature he cannot have the finger of murder pointed at him, "He has devoted his life to saving lives and was not a man who would take a life from anyone," Garmone added. Sheppard sat with eyes closed and face deathly pale as the state's attorney described how his wife was burt'illy beaten to death and pointed the finger of accusation to him as the murderer. SixMembers of Family Die in Fire ! from his home in Bonham, that the Democrats., will'' Vmaktt them (the Kepubb'cans) layjt on the line on who they've fired and for what." ' ' The Texas Democrat, whosip election to a new'term as speaker was assured when Democrats captured House control, in, Tuesi day's election, made clear that Investigations will rank along with important legislation on the agenda of the new 84th Congress, The new Congress will face such' controversial legislative issues, as taxes and ronewaj of the flexible price support form program., Demr ocruts, with' n 232-to-203 House majority, will be obliged to take the responsibility for what the House does on these Issues, * 'V HAMILTON ,0hie Fire, be- Chrysler Plans Price Changes In view of adjustments in charges for transportation to distant markets recently announced by major competing companies, L, L. Colbert President of Chrysler Corporation, today said the Corporation shortly will announce new schedules of transportation charges for passenger automobiles. When the adjustment to meet competitive changes is made by Chrysler, he said' it will apply to all 1955 models, and to new 1954 models in dealer stocks as of 12:01 a. m., October 29, in the transportation adjustment areas. hearing on the •My girl suits me all light now." a young hachplor. "But bg to grow HP wUh, m,e hard enough to tell whut will be like* 1Q minutes from /iow. let alone 35 years. What can this young go-getter dp? Well, fiankly, Jet's fare it: scheduled a petitions Nov. 12 at Washington. Longstreth told the city council that Stephens was .preparing to sell the gas company's production (gas wells') and gasoline extraction plants to the. Mississippi Rivt-r Fuel Corp. owners of pipe lines transporting gas from Louisiana to St. Louis. Unqualified, Rules Texarkana Judge TEXARKANA, Tex. W Federal Judge W. Sheeny has ruled three negro who sought admittance to all-white Texarkana Junior College scholasticplly unqualified te entei the school. In a written opinion Judge Shechy said the Negroes did not prove they .met scholastic qualifications required by the College Negro plaintiffs were three'of nine students who asked permission to enter the junior college several years ago. , Army to Suspend Christmas lieved to have started when a heat ing stove exploded, took the lives of fix members of one family in a little five-room frame house here yesterday. Coroner Garret Boor,e' of Butler County listed the dead as: Ulysses Mullins 70; his wife; May, 69; a daughter-in-low, Mrs.' Ellen Mullins, 20; and her three children, Glen Lee', 3; Joan 2; and Denise, 4 months. William Mullins, husband of El- leri and father of the three chil orcn was at work. Bodies of all the victims but Ihe elder Mullins were found in a bedroom on the first floor. Mullins' body was in a doorway connecting the bedroom with the llw ing room. Fire Chief George Scholotlerbeck said the fire might have been caused by an exploring heating stove. Prizes to Horse Show Winners All Donated Hope's first horse dhow in some lime will be held in the Coliseum at Fair Park Sunday afternoon. ac« cording to Tom Wardiaw, T' is absolutely no charge. Prizes will be given to Class ners donated by the following local merchants; Class l-Hopalong Cassidy watch by Mhoon's; Cl 2-ham by Moore Bros.; Class bronze horse statue from Oklahoma Tire and Supply; Class 4-house shoes from Burke's Store; Class 5-box-of hose frpm Lewis-McLarty; Class 6-ice pack from Hope Coca Cola Bottling Co,; Class Vi-week's pass fro.m Saenger theater; Class 8-western belt and buckle from Haynes Bros.; Class 9-Sunbeam electric iron and Class 10-seat covers from Hope Auto, AH Around the Town Th» §t«r Itiff Postponement of the annual Chamber of Commerce employer- employe banquet scheduled for November was announced today . . . those who have tickets are asked to hold them as the event will be held later . . ', also postponed is the American Legion meet set for tonight . . . the delay is one week, until Nov. 11. WASHINGTON, (UP )The Army District Women's Missionary So/< ciety met Wednesday in Arkadelphia and attendants heard Miss L.ois Nelson, Texarkana, a missionary to attending from Hope Japan When the first Welland Canaljmen to. go home announced today that all training were Mrs. Jim Atchispn, Mrs. Earl except for brand new recruits will-Bailey, Mrs, Henry be suspended over the Christmas holiday period to permit service with^t properties construction. , Leon Carruthers Don Cox of Hope. '' • t ' ^ is impossible to marry between Lake Eiie was operating in 1831 it carried 210,104 bushels of wheat during the year. Today a single large ship using the canal can eairy 750,000 bushels in a single trip, TrainjnJ; wjlj be suspended from Dec. 18 to Jan. 3 so that the Army can follow the customary piacUoe of giving ?bovt haU its 'aver Christmas and the ¥i»i. Mrs. S. A- Haynes and. in Uttle |?ock now attending th,? Church Youth, QpnyenUqn are Judy ' , Robins, JUdy Kay-Wright «ev. Edmund Pendleton. vention ni Little Rock, this weefc, Henderson's speech will present "Arsenic a"4 L.ace" November 1142 and the includes the fojlpwing Hppe / $tw< dents. . . Frances Weisenberger, Don McQueen in jnajor r ' Kenneth, Gilliam in, a fninor While Billy May pf E0>met ' Two is st r age manager and , «,..„,..,, licans, 218, D&riocrats ' ,^o^u*- official i-ecoujti|?ha^b|e of Jhe^iallyJ which/ gav the . The Chanpl musical n

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