Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, November 11, 1954
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V-?/-•*;*;?*|pC,*'<£ "" ( - 4 1"'-** HOP! SfAft, H8PI, ARKANSAS , M«tewfe6f 16, 1954 Gh m l $&d tfte e* titt •"- ! -•"•--'- Mrs, ghefipafd fir. ShejSfiarf's tfs a „, stale withes? '" gaVe'her the !e"state eh&fges, Sar^W osteo- Bed >hls prefr fcn they had "affairs with said she r,"$ateh.froJtt D>, Sheps, 24, a lab Wad .worked hospital. PRESCOTT NeverHber 16 rfiefl of 'the Presbyterian tircit Will have the Monthly din- »er fiftd program at the church Wednesday evening at 6:30. Haskell rfcntes of Hope will be the guest Speaker, Thursday Novembep H National Educational Week will be celebrated with an Open House at the High Sdhool and Junior High School on Thursday from 1 p. HI. to 3 J>. m, The P. T, A. will meet in the High School auditorium at 3 p. m. instead of in the Park Elementary SchooL iamby Home. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. BeLamar, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. CeLamar, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robey, Gus and Jack Jr., attended the futteral services for R. W. Bethea in Arkadel- jhia Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Lyndal Garner 'of Blytheville announce the arrival of a son, Stephen Gordon, on Novem- aer 5th. Fortjttlve Prisota are uriel 'ori/how to win elfare ' Com- HondHck, in ns, told 'a City yfcsterday. LLY TIME - Fellowship Class Hat Supper the Methodist Fellowship Class enjoyed a pot luck supper on Friday night in the Educational Building. The table was decorated with ivy runners and a centerpiece of fall foliage and wine mums. The invocation was given by Rev. W. D. Golden. During the evening group singing Was enjoyed. Games were directed by Bill Gates, Carroll Bratton dismissed the group and the song "God be with •You Till We Meet Again" was sung. The children were given favors of bats and balls, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson of Grand Prairie, Texas announce tho birth of a daughter, Stacey Lee, on November 4th. ALWAYS POPS SETTER Ji spoke from the subject "Occupy Till I Come." in the afternoon the pastor and some of the members went to Shorer's Chapel AME and there found ah appreciative audience, pastored >y the Rev. Scott. The pastor from Oak Grove brought the message subject: "God's Providential Cafe." The services was enjoyed by all. Miss Verna M. Scott, a teacher in Blevins Training School presided at the piano and a mixed choir rendered nice selections. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-6830 Or bring Items to Mlis Turner at Hicks Funeral Homo ias 5 (V t r ait! Dr. William Arnold Speaks To :" Medical Group The third annual medical assembly for Arkansas doctors and University of Arkansas School ot Medicine Alumni was held Thursday and Friday at the Medical School. It was sponsored by the newly; organized Medical Division of: the University Alumni Association Medicine. The guest speaker was Dr. William Arnold of Temple, Texas and Alumnus of the School. He addressed the student body on both days and discussed the treatment of bro- cho - pulmonary complication.^ He also took part in a, panel discussion on- chest diseases. Dr. Arnold, who is the son ot Mrs. C, P. Arnold Sr. of Prescott, is director of ,the Medical CheSi, Department at the Scott and White Hospital at Temple and was connected with the Arkansas Tuberculosis Sanatorium from 1934 to 1944. He is a member of the American Board of Internal Medicine. Sunday was an ideal day for church goers In the Oak Grove Community, Route' 3, Hope. A large number was out to Sunday School The lesson was interesting and many took part in the discussion For the morning sermon, the pasto Mrs. Josie Turner of Hope died m a local hospital Monday, November 8. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Beauticians Chapter No. 16 will meet Wednesday night, November 10, at the home of Mrs. Zephree Wesson in Mineral Springs. All members please be present at 7 o'clock. The Usher board of Haynes Chapel Baptist Church will sponsor a rally Sunday. November 14, at 3 p. in. The Rev. E. A. Parash of Camden will do the preaching. Bethel AME Church will observe its Sixth Annual "Women's Day' Sunday, November 14., A Specia. program will be presented at 8 p. m. at which time "Miss Bethel of 1954-55 will be crowned. Special features of this proram will be an address delivered by Mrs. E. M. Nelson. Subject "'Portrait Of Great Womanhood" Miss Bobbie Paschal will give a reading. Music will be Stock Exchanges Open Thursday NEW YORK Iff) Stock exchanges thrdug h o ut the United States will remain open Veterans Day Thursday Nov. 11. Bankj will be closed. Canadian and European security markets also will be open. The Chicago Board of Trade and other American grain exchanges will be open for business, but the Winnipeg grain market will close in observance of Remembrance Day. The New Orleans Cotton Market will open as usual but the New York Cotton Exchange will -b closed. Various livestock reports will be issued by the Department of Agriculture. 7 6-Ye or Marriage Broken by Death MAGAZINE UP) A 76-year-old marriage ended when William J. Robertson and his wife the for- esterday. RobertJson and his wife, the former Malissa Miller, were married^ t Ada, Ark., April 8 1878. Ford's 24 series of 1955 trucks, with 190 models extending from tlie (anilem axle "Big Job" (shown above) to pickups, are designed to make money for operators on every hauling job. The new models, with improved engines and chassis, and more comfortable full foam rubber seals in custom cabs, will be introduced at Ford dealers' showrooms November 12. Hicks Funeral Home in charge. The Anna P. Strong Club lyill meet Friday night November 12, al the home of Mrs. Estell Mitchel at 7 o'clock. Asking all members to be present and on time. rendered by Lonoke Gospel chorus and junior choir, Yerger High School chorus and Bethel's Gospe^ chorus. Prizes will be awarded by Rev. G. Paschal, pastor of Bethel Church. The public is invited. Coming to the City Hall November 30, at 8 p. m. is Sister Rosetta Tharp,'Marie Knight, Wyona Carr, and the Humming Bees of Texar kana, Sponsored by Bethel AME Church. Admission $1.00 advance and at the door $1.25. Funeral services for the Rev. W R. Mathews, who was killed accid ently in Casa Grande, Ariz.,'were held Tuesday, November 9, at the Baptist Church in Bearden, with Acid Stomach? Get TUNIS Quick! Top-speed relief for gas, heartburn, acid indigestion. —-"** Shlf only 10{a RoJH fv wiAuer / HJMS FOR THE TUMM* 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 To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star €». please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rri. and a special carrier Will deliver your paper. ^^™^™^^^^* ^^au|^^Hk Hope JHLflf '-tti day, a, j Mr. and Mrs. Carl White and family of Crane, Mo. were the weekend guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Wahlquist. f;0R CO. \ >Y» <• , . Sqcgpd Street . Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McRae Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gilbert, Martin and Judy saw the Rice-Arkansas game in Little Rock Saturday Lt. Col. H. S. Streeter has return ed to Fort,Hood after a weekend visit with Mr. and Mrs. C. H, Moore, Mrs. Streeter remained for a longer visit. - Mrs. T. C. McRae Jr., Mrs. Tom Bemis, Mrs. T. E. Logan, Mrs. D. L. McRae Jr., Mrs. S. O. Logan and Mrs. W. G- Bensberg attend,ed the 51st annual session of the Ouachita Presbyterial held at the Malvern Presbyterian Church on Friday. Mrs. Horace Ester of Gurdon was the Friday guest of her mother, Mrs. S. H. McMahen. Alfred E. Smith III of .Baton Rouge, La., was the weekend guest of Mr, and Mrs. R, P. Hamby and was accompanied home by Mrs. Smith, Randolph and Irene, I who spent the past week in the APPLES Purs Ribbon Cone Syrup !?>•> Plenty'of Good Sorghum "•"*>' -Best Country Eggs in Town CELL'S CURB MARKET Phone 7-9933 £tlEL CONSTRUCTION S|je,d?;' Form ^wildings and Industrial Buildings '' according to specifications. Can be con- J qj; low cost, CALL,,. PR 7-4683 for complete information, ;tl£KETT STEEL & IPMENT co. ••^••IHHBBHHil^HlinMMMHffRHHPRillRIVHVTCWMMHnMMPMfflMV^HIM^Vl'WV^ ^^iii7M?T^luliii^i^^i^^r^.V"'' t^" . '. '",' i -^T" - — J^~ •••-• - - -" r ' 'll/T' II^KfK^ffftfllfl'^^f^^^f^ 11 ^^ 1 ^ 11 ^^^ Jl^i HH Bp PR P ^w ; diTRIC COt ANNOUNCES^ N8W POUCYI . Now yew can have your Hwne Rewired ' noaern conveniences and new Alien 12 Easy Payments WESTBRO MEN S AND BOYS RTSWEAR WEEK » MEN Rayon gabardine fall suits in one and two button styles. Grey/ tah 7 blue and brown. Sizes 34 to 42. 22 .50 Men's Fall PORTIS HATS Smart new fall styles and shades. All sizes. Men's Corduroy SPORT SHIRTS Pin wale corduroy in green, red, blue and maroon. Small, medium and large sizes. Men's Leather DRESS GLOVES Ideal for cald weather wear. Fully lined. Special Men's 100% Wool DRESS PANTS Smart new fall pants in wool flannels; Grey and tan colors. Boys' Flannel SPORT SHBRT! Bold plaids that are fully washable. Sizes 3 to 16. Boys Huggar CAPS These caps are with or without ear flaps. Always better. Sheen Gabardine These jackets are in colors of rust and teal. Sizes 6 to 16. Boys 1 Rayon Gabardine DRESS PANTS jse dress pants'are in. tan, brown, blue, and grey. Sizes 6 to 16 CLEARANCE 1 . MENS Jackets A group of these jackets including leather jackets, zelon with quilted lining and gabardines. • Shop Now-Use 0«r LAY-AWAY WEST VHP ^^W I^HMHMIR-' ^fjm^' ^^^ SECOND end MAIN *•* , v« 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 25 Star of Hope 189$, Frets 1927 Consolidated Jon. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVIMBER 11,19S4 ..... M _*. . . . "-- .-.--J..-1- til II III" ' I ~'~" Membif: Th« Associated P«» A Audit BufeAu of ClfefclftttjM AT. Net Paid Clrcl. 6 Met. tndlnfl Sept. 30, 1*54 — J.SJ7 PRICE! Jtagry Words Roar in Senate Censure Debate By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (ff>) The Senate censure det:att''roared along in a wesh rush of angry words today with Fen. Chavez (D-NM) ing that Sen. McCarthy shout- 'thinlcs e'L the only one who is hone.--t try" who would die for his coun- •I don't like it and I don't intend to have it," Chavez cried. Chavez said he had in mind particularly McCarthys accusation that the six-mtm committee whicn recommended his cesuro is the ^unwitting handmaiden of the 'Communists parly. What brought Chavez bounding tc his feet was' ?.n objection by McCarthy when Sen. Lehman (D- Lib-NY) sought to put into ths Congressional record, a recent broadcast by CBS commentator Eric Severed praising the career of John Paton Davies. navies was fired by Secretary of State Dulles last week after 23 years as a foreign service officer. Me was specifically cleered of ?my disloyalty or Communist asso- ciaiio^ but Dulles said he agreed with a security board's decision that Davies had shown a lack of the judgment and discretion required of a career diplomat. Harvest Barely Behind '53 Yield WASHINGTON Iff) Dns pite icavy drought damage in some .ireas, this year's harvest is estimated to be within 3 per cent of the large 1953 yields. Reporting this yesterday, the Agriculture Department said crop prospect's increased about 1 per cent in October, indicating a total harvest nearly equal to the 1947-49 average. Besides the drought damage, production was held down spme- who.t, by government controls 0:1 planting of such crops as wheat, cotton and corn. Looking ahead, the depaitmerit said the outlook for next year's cicps cf wheat and other fall-sown grains is generally good. By JACK B^LL WASHINGTON I/PI Sen. Capehart (R-Ind) said today he will propose the Senate ,put off LfiUil anuary a vote on censuring Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis). . Sen. Jackson "CD-Wash) predicted any such move wculd be rejected quickly. The Senate opened formal debate yesterday on the recommendation of a special six-man committee that McCarthy be officially rebuked on grounds that he acted "contemptuously'' toward i Senate elections subcommittee which investigated his finances in 1951-52 and that he "repeatedly abused" Brig". Gen. Ralph \\ ^ivicker, a witness before McCar fhy's investigating comittee. ear lier»,tbis year. .. ' V. : ••••• -.<?•••".•-- Catjehar't said?"in an mterviev before the scheduled resumption o debate that he believes "the .grea majority of senators" would agrei ' Contract Signed for Power Plant at W.Memphis By JOHN A. GALDSMITH 'WASHINGTON (U P ) Chair- nan W. Sterling Colo (R-NY) of he House-Senate Atomic Energy Committee said today that the con- roversial Dixon Yates pcwer con- ract has been signed. Cole called a meeting of his com- •nittee to resume hearings on the contract. THE END — Betty Hutton's final curtain call at the Desert Inn In Las Vegas brought tears flowing from her, eyes as she thanked audience who gave her a standing ovation. Bidding them boodbye, Betty said "This Is the end; I'm giving up show business." — NEA Telephoto P LA YFHJL—Karen Mulqueen, four, sqi'.ints gleefully as her kitten, "Skippy", fugs at her hair frori a table top while in playful rtiood. Prizes went to tabbies 01' all breeds and mixtures in a "Cat Week" celebration- at the Children's. Aid Society's Memorial Children's Center in New York.— NEA Telephoto the and The contract is between Atomic Energy Commission he Dixon-Yates utilities combine. It was signed at the AEC .today, plong with a memorandum of understanding between tho parties, with him a two months' would mean "a far ,norc judicia and deliverate c onsi der ation o this important matter." * Documents Tell of Vast Hidden Jap Treasure TOKYO (/P) — A fantastic freacure of G4 billior dollars in Hold bars, reputedly buried in a Japanese mine by a warlord •^ who sack-d them away in the 16th century, was cited today as Japan's 'bost hope 'for prosperity without American ai,d If there is sucli a treasure. The newspaper Sangyo Keiza: tcday said recently discovered documents, certified as ' ancient and authentic by historians, tell of the treasure buried in u deserted silver mine near Ihe central apan. ...industrial city of Osaka. •"" It said the Sumitomo Metal Mining Co. would hunt the . gold. Kanichiro Kamei, an obscure former legislator, is credited with finding the documen ts ., They tell the final chapter in the sage of Toyotomi Hideyo- f.hi, a powerful war lord who invaded Korean in 1592 Hideyoshi, often called the "Napoleon of Japan,'' overran . m the southern half pf.'Korea in * a few months. But six years later the Ming Dynasty march ed its Chinese p.rmy horde down the Korean Reni n s iila and Hideyoshi fled to his Osaka headquarters. Besides the gold, he is credited rath bringing back 10,000 Korean ears which were pickled and kept in a shrine for years. Hideyoshi fell ill at OsaU'i : $ and moved to safeguard the gold. He cleared the Tada silver ,• mine 15 miles northwest of Osa- ; ka, of miners. He forced con; .yicts to buy liis fabulous treasure. • • . The contract binds the AEC to buy GCO.OOO kilowatts of power over a 25-year peiiod. The pcwer is to be generated by a $107,250,0000 iteam plant the Dbcor.-YateK group contracts to build at West Memphis, Ark. The power will be fed into the Tennesse eValley Authority system at Memphis tf> replace a like amount .pf, TVA.,pPwe» t uf,ed by the AEC ^ '' & t" '•• Rep. James E. Van Zandt (R- Pa) said he would-.call- for a showdown vote on the contract tomorrow. The administration has asked the committee to waive a porivsion of the Atomic Energy Act requiring a SO-day review of all such contracts while Congress is in session. Van Zandt said he would call for j a vote on that request. Battle lines were already forming, however, for a bitter fight on the issue in the next Congress, regardless of what the committee does. Democrats were reported ready to concentrate their fire on President Eisenhower himself. JetFii Escorting U. S. Patrol Planes By RUTHERFORD POATS TOKYO (UP) Crack Amcri- an Sobrejet fighter planes are ow esc o rt ing reconnaissance lanes over Northern Japan ready o give battle to encoraching MtGs f the Soviet Russian Air Force Long-standing orders to shoo own invading Red jets have been orcefully restated. It is .indicated that both tho Jnited States and the Russian Air now nrp operating In a HopeManCharged H _^_ ^~^ ' f j 1 ^ Arson in Conned With Rest Home til "Stan '•ij 'shoot first' basis in the event of my contact over or near the "North apan area. A high American officer said that reconnaissance flights of United Ststes'Ahv Force planes, and map- sing flights -by B-?fls near the ex- ilcsive frontier would conllnue. The ne^y situation was disclosed ess than2jjJ4 hours after President EisenhOw ; <|iflsaid in a pres.s conference in Wa|hingtort that if a fighter escort' was necessary in anv area where planes of this country County One of 20 in New Farm Program Hempstead County is fortunate in being chosen as one of the twenty counties in Arkansas In which a special phase of Agricultural Extension Work, known as "Farm and Home Development," is being put into action. J. B. Wil- Jiams, who has become associate county agent for this county, will devote full time to this phase of work. He will work with Extension Agents Oliver L,' Adams and Lorraine B. Wylie. Farm and home development is a farm unit approach to better u J V d. T{\ Ll\H C . MJ.U*4*-<3 VAL liliCii*Wk*i-'.v.i ( 7 - . . . i* i f had a rieht to go, then escort ving, m which a particular farm amily's resources are considered nd a course of action taken for ealizing its main goals. It is a vay of helping farm families determine how they will carry out var- ous farm enterprises and mako iractical use of scientific know- edge in their farming program in he hope of obtaining a larger in- ome and more satisfaction from ife. 14 Counties Get Food Applications , LITTLE ROCK (if) — Fourteen Arkansas counties have asked for and received applications . with which they may qualify for govern* ment surplus food. State Welfare Commissioner A,J> Moss said that two of the counties would soon be ready to distribute food to needy farm families.' Application forms were requested by Columbia, Crawford, Fulton, Greene, Independence, Izard, Mad* ison, Polk, Searcy, Marlon, Sevler, t. Francis and Miller counties/ UNWITTING HANDMAIDEN — Sen. Joseph McCarthy is shown as he prepared to go before the Senate Wednesday to charge that in the censure move against him the Communist party had made an "unwitting handmaiden" of a Senate committee and "extended its tenacles" to the Senate. — NEA Telephot'o STRAIN—Pale and strained, Bay Village mayor J. Spencer Houk, leaves courtroom in Cleveland • after testifying for the state in first degree murder trial of Dr. Samuel Sheppard, accused of murdering his wife. — NEA Telephoto : Hempstead Men Sentenced in ^ Federal Court Texarkana — Federal Judge Harry J. Lemley disposed of several cases involving Hempstead residents yesterday in U. S. District Court. They are: Hubert Marshall Smith and Herbert Newton Smith, brothers, were sentenced to three years in prison for transporting stolen cattle from Blevins to Texarkana, Texas, Feb. 12 1954. They had pleaded guilty. Atrix Perry was sentenced to three years in prison and fined $100 on one count of liquor violation charge and placed on probation for three years on a second count. He pleadedv guilty to possession of untaxed liquor and other violations, May 11, in Hemjstead. Growing Money on Trees, Topic of Conference Growing money on Trees was the theme of a forestry demonstration and barbeque yesterday at the Sid McDowell farm eight miles south of Hope. Marking timber and thinning to increase' growth was demonstrated by Al Herrington, Conservation Forester of the International Paper Company. Fire control was discussed by Buster Denton and Ed Waddell of the Arkansas Forestry Com Plans Being Readied for Dimes Drive Appointment of Paul H. Jones to head the 1955 March of Dimes in January was announced today by Frank McLarty., chairman of the Hempstead County Chapter of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. "Mr. Jones Is assuming leadership of the polio campaign at a critical time in the fight against plane over'Northern Japan. The new situation arises from the shooting down by the Russians Sunday of a B-29 mapping plane oyer Northern apan. , In that instance, the captain of the B-29 v did not give orders to shoot back. In the future, it is indicated, there will be r o such failure to rrieet a Red challenge. I surveyed the situation over Northern ."jfokkaido island on a recent vlsit^before Sunday's attack. '" There always has been a constant watch for the MIGs. A handful of lonely American radar men 1 watch the MIGs go through itheir paces every flying day. If the MIGs ge*, too close,'. U. S ighter,>bases 200 miles to -the wesl and southwest are alerted. : If, the ^Oviet jets nose over Jap j,es.g,-, ter,r?|.ory, American fighter pti&tp scrqinble'with order to shoo n the^IIGs or chase thorn .'put b,a),-SH|f5lans ,have t their/'b^se 4 _ tnemurile' islands and Sakha fin island, 20 to 40 irjijes from th< Hokkaido island coast., ; American airmen believe, th< MIGs which shot down the B2-2! Sunday came 'from an fdrdronv oh Kunashiri, southernmost pf th'i Kuriles, whcse volcanic mountain can be seen even on cloudy day; frcmi Hokkaido's shores. On clear days the Russian air where scores of MIGs tationed. is visible from a plan flying over Hokkaido. 7n addition to the constant watc! for invading MIGs, the Sabrejet arc; now escorting reconnaissac planes instead of waiting tc go up when it might be too late. One reason for the American d' termination to continue flights i 1he area is that there are gaps i the giant Air Force photpgraphi maps of Hokkaido, due to ba weather which prevented the ear Her completion of a mapping project, /''. . •":•, ,- •• .'••• ' • /. If this frontier ever 'bepn'me a aaltlefield, the ma'ps would be use- lul. Mr. Williams, a native of Howard -ounty, was Assistant Countv Agent in St. Francis County for 13 months prior to accepting the po> sition of Associate County Agenl m.Hempstead County. Mr. an,d Mrs. Williams and their 14; month old son, Steve, are now living at 113 South Pine in Hope. Eisenhower Dedicates mission; George Brown and Max| tne disease," Marcus Fietz. state , Bolar of the U. S. Soil Conservation March of Dimes chairman for Ar. Service discussed tree planting and timber stand improvement. Mr. Brown pointed out the need f of* ordering trees at an early date and taking advantage of free trees offered through the Soil Conservation District by the International Paper Company. The tree panting machine provided by the Hope Chamber of Commerce will again be available for contract planting. The meeting, sponsored by Harold Hendrix, local pulpwood dealer, was ( attended by approximately 50 landowners. In Belgium Mothers Are Paid for Haying Children, Seventh Is Godchild of the King By HAL EOYLE BRUSSELS I/PI Tho poor man's Baodker to Belgium: There is nc law about it, but by Some 3,039,315 in 1950 spoke French only 3,473.291 Dutch only 49,033 German only^ It was also discovered that 343* custom the seventh child in every,206 inhabitants .couldn't speak any Revival Continues in Hope City HoH \ The Comer-Spencer Evangelistic P 'jhere arc also small birth and >Swu-t.y now in Revival services in 1 d ea th allowances, and a nonwork- Belgian family is the godchild of the King. However, a mother doesn't have to raise that large a family to stF-rt getting something from the government. She gets an allowance-equivalent to $630 a montn for her first child. The figure gradually rises until the payment reaches a peak of $13.90 monthly •for 'her fifth child' and any thereafter. Belgium produces no romantic film, does go'in heavily for serious home-produced documentary movies. But cinema fans here lilco American stars, and current!/ ifane Russell is ahead of Marilyn Monroe by a wide margin .... Television is state controlled here „ wt«m W nvwi...Y~-. —•- - - .and separate networks are provH The "City Hall Auditoriumi visited "ng"rnpther""gets ""an" allowance'ed for tlje Flemish and Frenqjp both schools today where they gave f rom the government to stay home tneaking ixpulaces. Twq hours a ' • ---'-'- -•-•» ~i-~ •••"- ---- TV are scheduled for the kids each Thursday afternoon (children get an afternoon off every week), but so far Hopalong Cnssidy hasn't cf the ' three. languages. It turned out most of them had a easony- ble excuse they were still uhdur 2 years of age. kansas said. "There is reason to hope that the American people are on the verge •of•• winning the fight against polio. A vaccine that holds great promise has been tested, v and results of the trial will be known later this year." Meanwhile, 1954 was one of the heaviest polio years on record and thousands more will be struck clown in 1955, Mr. McLarty pointed out, "Seventy per cent of all money contributed through the March, of Dimes goes to pay doctor and hosr pital bills and other costs for families who need help.'Thousands polio patients are receiving help from the March of Dimes 'this winter." "The people of Hempstead Coun ty contributed $3,635.17 to the March of Dimes in 1954." the county chairman said, "and we know that we must set a high target for the 1955 appeal, to make certain that there is no let-down in the polio program at the crucial point." But a high officer made it clear that stubborn defense of American rights is the bigger reason for continuing the dangerous flights. "]f we can't, .fly where w« have a perfect right- tp fly, 1 we're in bad shape,' he paid. " Veteran ai/men predict , that there will .be no more '(isolated clashes so long as the planes''' 'on both sides are jets. In all the clashes so far, American propeller-driven planes have been dumped by the" MIGs, whose pilots apparently are tempted to take a liberal view of the fined aerial boundary. By" FRANK'TIFFANY ABILENE, K an. W The $375, 000 memorial President Eisonhow er dedicates today is a plctoriA and ''souvenir history -of the Ei senhower family and the Pres: dent a shrine "to promote citi :.enship and to;honor veterans o America's wars." Standing or. ground that one was the Eisenhower family gar den, it is built of native limeston quarried 20 miles northeast of thi plains city of 7,000 where the Pres ident lived as a boy. Financed by voluntary contrlbu lions , in the ' riiain from fellov Kansans but also from other do nors from cpasrt to coast, it is onl the first part of a continuing citi zenship program. Once the memorial museum an its collections given by the Pres idont and members of his famil arc. completed, all funds wi go info an educational program de voted to the cause of Americai ism, democracy and good crtizei ship. Most of the items now displaye came as a $1,500,000 personal gif from the President. Included ar ;nedals, swords, citations and th commissions received by Dwigl P, Eisenhower from his 2nd lieu tenancy at graduation from Wej Point, July 10, lt'15, to five-sta general of the army rpnk. Governors Not to Recommend Action Plan BOCA RATON, Fla »W Most cuthern governors appear to hnvs iscarded any idea of recommend- ng a co'mmon course of notion In mec-ting the U.S. Supreme Courts dial that segregate! public schools nvst go. The governors, interviewed eparr.tely prior to official opening oday of the annual Southern • gov- rnors conference, expressed the ipinipn that each state should de cido for itself , what course « .It hould pursue. t As Gov. Johnson Murray of Ok- £,homa, conference chairman, 'e jresscd it: - « "Each state will hove^to draw ;ID its own program in-line with ,ts' own'particular problem. > % "Our problem in C k 1 a h o-m K where we have ; a* smaller *,$<& population tmd are^ spending-A larger proportionate* shar6rof • _._. money fpV Negrp schools would.bf vastly different rfrbm, some of-the Deep South states." v Three states Georgia, Note Is PNftedtp Send Russia By JOHN M. HIGHTQWR PLEADS INNOCENT LOS ANGELES OT— Georg Hormal II, meat-packing hei pleaded innocent yesterday to charge of possessing marijuana Superior Judge Huiold W. Schwe set-scheduled his trial for Jan. 4 o'clock ' State McEUen' the fire to r ilnvcsagii called in IB SpecWl/a^ent ual Tnvestlga'tor's^ot/ establishe'A?the McEUen gation Fire more v r _ volved: He t ga'tion mighf.possibljj this «weeken4t ^ '1'$'^ " , and; cotitents^f r jj'e we'eksVprlpJ ------- *a$\fai our siana and South 'Carolina havjg taken action to put themselves n a position to keep Negroes out of white schools. ' ' " Mississippi votes Dee. 21 on n proposition to empower the legislature to abolish' public schools as a means of retaining segregation and Gov. Hugh White said he expected the proposition to carry* Gov. James F. Byines ot Spilth i'rnlina declined to be drawn into a discussion of the school segre- grtion problem- • "I came here to listen to a discussion of the various matters on the conference agenda and I didn't notice the segregation matter on the program," Byines said. , Murray said it was his opinion the subject of a mental health program, slated for discussion > today, was the most 'important bo* loio the conference. Pardon for Highway Audit Conviction LITTLE ROCK — (ff) The only person convicted as a result of4h ( e 1952 highway audit has been par doned. Monroe Treadwell, MprriHon automobile dealer, was pardoned' yesterday by Lt, Gpv, Nathan Gor don. Treadwell wag found guilty of two charges of false pretense In Pu laski County Cjrcuit Court, but both sentences pf one year, were suspended and as A result there was no imprisonment. tp ' OT The State is drafting a new notu i the shooting down of; Fulton Woman Hurt in Fall From Horse Mrs. L. L. Bartee of Fulton was critically injured yesterday, when she fell from a horse near her home. She was brought to a local hospital for treatment and remained in a serious condition today. Assembly .program and alsp,j, Rd ra j se h,- r kids, at the Shanhouse and Son: These family bonuses inciease factory at the noon houfl the bii th rate in rural more than short service. Bobby Speni j n industrial area?, however. The cer,%tfy four years old swig two ce i nr bracing aiy to rural zones invaded the tranter , . . ho lai numbers before the joint meeting j 5 icgerded by sojnjf pvttwviUe* as there are only an estimated 4U,- pf th> flops Civic Clubs Wednes- < V en move important tP the .birth, COO TV sets in, the nation, and They sx& lieaiffl eseh d,ay direct , my""" "** - " ' u !*??$< %?> JSAiM'JBfwft?* -Jw W'Wf**, „ ***W, **f _**?«_„.. " _O_ T —jt^ n«i«!.™»i dJioxnnn nnnnln Vinun fnl yhnrtanrtoi 1 ,is; 1 in .the; forefront Ol KINP LAP.Y MEMPHIS Tenn. (UP) M r Matty Brescia lost her knitting bag containing some half finished £ocks. She received a. tolephons palj ft-pm Mrs. BUI Keenan pi Miss, vvho said rf^e had . '. . . _ / a' Ugg. 4i4r Force plane, hoping to iind put 'whether the Soviets ' wqultl ^crjously like to avoid siiqh incidents in the future. • . /:' There is !»n unusual aVsence of belligerency in the attitude of bot.lv the American and Soviet governments, despite their opposing iions of l^at Sunday's Far Pas which cost the life of one American, airman. Only l^st Sunday 'Soviet Premier Geprgi Malenkov expressed t9 U* . Charles E. ' a M<iM?eow dinner the desive tp make greater 'use of diplomacy in East- West di|ferenc£g. this " nor All Around the Town »y Tht tt»ff 5 ^ ..... W« w ife, , eit in ^ ^ dhave been call- he is a veteran of eight New members of the< Qu ^rrt dhave een ca- ink about the date mentioned eai> lier this week ... it hasn't changed and the first date was right, College players include MJ f5 Saturday, NOV. 13' ... the latest; Burroughs pf Rope. lucky hunters include Br^ce Smith f " ii*T3 rfi * *Ht. "wiqfpv** * * i^ pperatiVB group ^fti ed,, With* ^tr-^—*-"!•«»• "'TbfrJu there_Sar?l rai siWj!fJpY$y$ l& For ft ' Baby sitters wJH be pfoy|4ea fw the AduJt Fellowship pf , 87th Tactical Recopnaisssnce •or issues, acqprdtag «to a " ' i s Christian Church, .Pe^letOfi of of Hope Pt. 3, 8'pts,; Cleve Messey, Hope 5 pts.j Vance Marpvim. Spt rlnl Hill, 3'pts.; W, K. Baker, Bod.- Methodist Church tonight flftl caw 2 points; Oewey Worthy pfa pot JU<?k 5Hppe? , , . jgUS?t Hope Rt 3, 6 pt*.i Dave Curtis Jr,, Hope 1, 5 Pts., and N. R. WWUen of Hope, 8 pts. . ( ' Airman 3c Htrshel G. Ward, sou' of Mr, and Mrs. kee Ward o| , wovks pn supply yepords p| Spme 23 appljca.nts .citiwsnfWp ' "- wlH tabif pf allegiance tp thetr oew ' '

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