Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 4, 1954
Page 5
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STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 'Friday, tteeeffibei- 3, tl\e uieit News of the CHURCHES FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 North Main Edmund Pendletoti, Minister 9:45 Bible School, Malcolm Porterfield, Supt. "A Prayer For Forgiveness" Psalm 88. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship "Mary — The Mother Of Jesus" 2:30-4:00 p. m. Communion service to shut-ins. 6:00-7:30 p. m. Christian Youth Fellowship. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship 'Women's Day Program" Monday The Executive Board will meet Monday night at 7:00 in the Pastor's study. Members of the Executive Board are: Oliver Adams, Ch., R. L. Ponder, Vice-Ch., Al Park, Sect., H. C. Whitworth, Treasurer, Doris Dunn, Church Clerk, Cline Franks, Kenneth Ambrose, Frank Rider, B. L. Rettig, Dr. Goo. Wright, Earl Thomason, Mrs. E. W. Graham, Malcolm Porterfield Christian Women's Fellowship will meet in the Church Monday afternoon at 3 p. m. Wednesday Chrisiian Family night with a pot luck dinner, informal singing and a wonderful new Film-release "The Beginning" will be in store for all who come this Wednesday evening at 7:00 o'clock. £/(/. fine specimen of young manhood... maybe my neighbor or f maybe i. He is not a bad boy, just one without training^ His parents don't |!ke' the church and actually boast of never attending. What a .tragedy. unfair to the children of such homes... to put "Other Gods first." needs love, direction, guidance. He needs forgiveness, for only "as we forgive can we be forgiven." Police officers, "Big Brothers" and church people help but it also requires being acquainted with God. Have you asked the court to parole a boy to you instead of allowing him 'jo go to jail? Maybe he needs just one more chance. Tthe manifold mercies of Heaven are available, if a man^ woman or child will turn in good purpose to Him. The church on the corner can help any boy, <?r girl, or man, or woman. Won't you see for yourself? You In The Church... The Church In You- Form a combination for good. Eyery man, woman and child needs the influence of the CHURCH. Be a faithful worker. Attend every service. Thursday Choir practice at 7:30 p. m Please be on time. This is Holy Family Month in our church. The minister's Sun day morning messages will be of "Mary, The Mother Of Jesus" "Joseph, God's Best Steward" and "Jesus, The Son Of God." On the Last Sunday of the. year The Minister will preach on "Repentence, A Therepy of Prayer." This Saturday the Young People of the Christian Church will be at the Church to serve you in any of your needs. Call the church if you need your yard racked or baby-sitting or dishes washed or your car washed or your house cleaned or an arran run. The young people are not making a charge for these services but what ever you wish to pay them will be used in their Christian World Friendship Fund in the missioncaus e of our Brotherhood, therhood. You are always invited to attenc this church that is dedicated to a Christian Hope. In our Church we seek to make Christian Liberty and the Love of Christ prevail. We know that we are not the only Church in Hope with these high objectives. So find the church of your choice and attend regular FIRST METHODIST CHUftCH West znd at Pin* V. D. Keeley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School Albert Graves will teach the Century Bible Class next Sunday C. V. Nunn Jr., will teach the Jett B. Graves' Class. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "How Beautiful Upon the Mountains" (Stainer) Sermon: "The Power of God Is Available For You" Minister. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 p. m. Evening Worship Christmas Pageant, By Children's Division Soloists: Alice Coffee, Susan Davis and Carolyn Story. Monday (At the Circle meetings Monday, the Wanda Staley Offering will be taken). 3 p. m. Circle 2 Will meet at the Country Club with Mrs. Earl 'Neal, hostess. 1 p. m. Circle 3 Will have a pot ick" luncheon at the church. 12:30 (noon) Circle 4 will have "pot-luck' r luncheon in the ome of Mrs. Foy Hammons 7:30 p. m. The Officials Board ill meet at the Church. Tuesday 12:30 (noon) Circle 1 will have "pot-luck" Luncheon in the ome of Mrs. P. H. Webb; Co- ostesses; Mrs. Ross Moore and Irs. C. A. Williams. Wednesday Adult choir practice ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J. Fitzhuflh Pr:est-ln-Charge Second Sunday In Advent 7:30 p. m. Evening Prayer and sermon. . _. .-* CHURCH OF CHRIST 6th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classel for all ages. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladles Bible Studj Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST 300 North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pastor Sunday 9 a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcas over KXAR. 9:50 a. m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6:30 p. m. B. T. S. Perry Purtl President. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Senior Ladies Auxiliar Tuesday ; 7:30 p. m. Young Men's Bro therhood. Thomas Smith, Pres dent, Girls Auxiliary, Carolyn Phil lips, President. Wednesday 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxil iary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, President. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Director. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, BUI Morton, Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moinlng Worsnlp sermon by the pastor. 0:30 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 Council. _ j Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal. Wednes°ay : 7:30 p. m. Mid-Week Service. Friday ' 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal The public is cordially invited to attend all services. 7:30 p. m. Thursday 6:30 p. m. hip supper. Young Adult- Fellow- FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence. D. D., Minister The Men's Bible Class will me« in the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 .1. m. or doughnuts and coffee; the les- on at 10:00 will be taught by ames Pilkinton; Dr. J. W. Branch, pianist. 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon subject: "How to Start." Anthem: "Fling Wide The Gates of Praise" Lane. 5 p. m. Vesper Service Subject: "Giant Killer" Special music by the Junior Choir "Silent Night." 6 p. m. P. Y. F. supper. Sheila Foster will have charge of the program. Monday 9:30 a. m. A Training School for the Church will be held Monday morning. All women are urged to be present. 7 p. m. Choir practice Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Midweek service. 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. Mornlrg Worship, 7:15 N. Y. P. S. 7:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service Wednesday 2 p. m .Prayer and Fasting service, j 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a, m. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Ladies Auxiliary 7:00 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary Wednesday 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxiliary. 8 p. m. Prayer Service C CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister Sunday 9:415 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 the Church of Christ. CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. G. Dunleavy, ..Pastor 10:30 a. m. Mass Churchill Appears Safe From Censure LONDON (UP) — Prime Minister Winston Churchill appeared safe from censure today on his "Germans versus Russians" speech •but one of London's biggest news' papers demanded to know if h» would "stay in power until h» drops down dead." Churchill confessed in the House of Commpns yesterday that Ills memory may have failed him last week when he said in a speech he had ordered captured guns be stacked for use by the defeated Grmans against the Russians in 1945 if the Soviets continued their advance into Western Europe. ParlJJrmentary observers said it was most unlikely that a censure motion would be introduced against Churchill in commons. The Laborites seemed content not to press their advantage after hearing the prime minister's remarkable expression of "regrets." Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .... Alex. H. Wathbilffl Answering Dr. Royston Regarding Easements on Little Missouri-Ozan Editor The Star: Can you tell us jijje present status of the Ozan Creek '"oi'ainage project? We hear so many conflicting statements regarding the matter of easements from the property owners that many of us who are interested and 'desirous of seeing this work completed would appreciate your report on it. DR. G. D. HOYSTON ....Dec. 1. 1954 Royston Farm Route Three Ark. This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and Is Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions ,•' Grocery Sena winemiiiejc L. C. Kennedy Grocery Hope Transfer & Storage Co, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Kennedy - S. Main Packing - Crating - Moving Guntery ^L Lg ^ eber Ca Youi Building Store W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clothing Manufacturers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen O [£j-il-,jA" t > |$ny Manufacturing Co. C. D. Lauterbach General Contractor Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. Lewisville Highway Market KeT Southwestern Packing Co. P«* and Beef Packers Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Supply Rettig Nash Motors Nash Sales & Service Crescent Drug Store Lets Put Christ First — Lets Go to Church Butane Gas Co. Butane Gas and Appliances Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2345 Citizens National Bank Member A; Company Hope Federal Savings and Loan Association Real Estate Loans to Buy-Build-Repair Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Hope Furniture Co. Headquarters for Fine Furniture Feeders Supply Company Porter Garage & Glass Shop Your Purina Dealer Expert Auto Repair — Glass JnstaUed Company ; 0. ' Midwest Dairy Products Nature's Most Healthful Food Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Young Chevrolet Co. . Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Chevrolet Sales & Service Company Everything in Machine Shop Work William M. Duckett Buyers of Scrap Iron. & BryneMvory Handle Co,' Phone 7-2304 Collier Tire &.Battery Service Mid-South Cotton & Supply Dunlop Tiles - Excello Batteues - Emerson TV A. E, Slusser ' ' First National Bank Member FDIC Franks &,$on Wholesale Fruit and Produ.ce , , Meyer's Bakery ^^^^I^^^^^H ,^^^MM|^^ ^^^^^^^n^^_ ^^^jj*^^ ¥—.' ^JHLfll Star Arkansas Cloudy, 4 little' ef. Sunday, generally lair*- *- 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO, 44 Star of Hap* IIS», Pres« 1927 CoAiolldflttd Jon. 1ft, 192$ HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4,1954 Member: The Associated Press & Audit Bureau 6t Clfettlatlaht Av. Net Paid Orel. 6 Mo*, Ending Stftt. iO, 1954 — 3,537 PRICE 5cCC We received Dr. Royston's letter Thursday and obtained the required information on Hempstead county the same day, but the data on Nevada county wasn't gotten until late Friday—so we are reporting ,H in the earliest edition possible. There was considerable dispute and confusion a few weeks ago over the Little Missouri-Ozan Creek easement problem, but our latest ' ifjeck shows practically all land- civners now signed up in Hempstead and Nevada counties. As of Thursday there were only three property owners unsigned in Hempstead county, and as of Friday only four unsigned in Nevada county. Of course the Corps of Engineers, who are in charge of the Vi-million- dollar federal project to clear and straighten channel on the Little Missouri River and Ozan Creek, Epn't turn a hand until all property owners have executed easements, not only in Hempstead and Nevada counties but the other two affected counties as well—Clark and Ouachita. But at this writing it appears the landowners are coming through nicely, where they were dragging their feet a few weeks ago. In the beginning some property owners wanted the individual counties to agree to do certain work if the f rps of Engineers didn't include in the project. This was out of the question, both from a legal and a financial standpoint. It's a federal project, and the terms were explained t>y the Corps of Engineers at a preliminary meeting with landowners in Prescott earlier in the fall—a meeting which this writer attended. At the time we arranged with the Corps of Engineers for a map, of the Little Missouri-Ozan Qreek project /Suitable for newspaper reproduction; that big map was later published twice by The Star, and we pledged the Corps of Engineers and others present, including Congressman Oren Harris, the four county judges, and H. K. Thatcher of the Ouachita River Valley Association, that we would do everything else in our power to expedite this important regional project. Each property owner is expected to sign three easements: One /Spr stream cut-offs; one for access %ads; and one for snagging and dragging operations. Of course everyone hopes to see the Corps of Engineers in a position to start work right after the first of the year. But before this is possible they must have easements from every affected property owner in all four counties. Those who don't sign up voluntarily will be proceeded against with condemnation suits, which are t 's automatic on waterways as they re on highways. But at this writing'it seems unlikely condemnation will be necessary. The main difficulty Hempstead and Nevada counties are having now is with landowners who live at a distance. One of the Hemp stead owners is in Alaska. In such cases the hadling of correspondence prolongs the sign-up period. ^Magnolia Man Heads Nat'I Group NEW YORK W>) — H. B. Pullar president of the Berry Asphalt Co of Magnolia, Ark, has been electe chairman of the Executive Com mittee of tlie Asphalt Institute. The institute represents the ma jor part of the petroleum asphal production of the United States aiv Canada. .»»Pullar was named to the pos ¥y the organization's directors. His selection was announced today. Gordon Commutes Two Life Sentences LITTLE ROCK (M Acting Gov- fathan Gordon has commuted the fe-term sentences of two men con icted of murder and a third man onvicted of rape, making the trio ligible for parole. Gordon's proclamation was sign- d yesterday, while Gov Francis Cherry was attending a meeting f the Interstate Oil Compact Commission in Chicago The proclamation identified the men as John Bailey, 34, of Little lock, convicted of rape, and Milard Brown of Fayettevllle and ylvester Anderson, a Criltenden lounty Negro, both convicted of murder. Bailey was convicted April 11, 949. He was accused of tepeated- y assaulting a 20-year-old North ittle Rock woman in Little Rock's ioyle Park The proclamation commuted Bai ey's life sentence to 18 years. A risoner with a spotless record nay be paroled after he has served no third of his sentence. The State Parole Office file on 3ailey showed that Circuit Judge Harry Robinson of Little Rock and 'ulaski County Sheriff Tom Gulley iolh recommended commutation ast August. However, Prosecutor 'om Downie protested the recommendations vigorously in a letter e wrote in September. Brown was convicted of murder n Washington Circuit Court Dea. 9, 1951 He was accused of the atal shooting of Leo Williams, a Fayetteville pamter. Brown's life sentence was cut to 0 years. POWER IN SMALL PACKAGE—Solar energy Is used to power this experimental radio transmitter which has a range of 100 feet. It was built by Edward Keonjian, of the General Electric electronics laboratory in Syracuse, N. Y. The unit uses transistors instead of electron tubes, and selenium solar-energy converters Instead of batteries. When light rays strike the selenium, sufficient electrical energy is delivered to transistors to operate transmitter. Growers Soon to Be Notified of Acreage Hempstead County growers will receive official notice of their 1955 farm acreage allotments for cotton in the next few days. The notices are now being mailed by the County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Committee office. Cotton acreage allotments for Hempstead county farms were determined by County ASC Committee in accordance with the law and regulations issued by the Secre- Anderson was convicted of mur- tary of Agriculture. They are based der Sept 9, 1945 in Crittenden Circuit Court. Details of the case "ere not m&de available. Anderson's sentence was reduced o 21 years He has been on fur- ough since February 19, 1952. Tha iroclamation said clemency had :een redommended. by Sheriff ^.Cecil 'Goodwin Acting Governor Gordon also remitted $350 of the. $500 assessed against Lenton R. Taylor. Taylor vas convicted of aggravrtcd as sault in Faulkner County upon the national acreage allotment of 18.1 million acres which the Secretary of Agriculture proclaimed for upland cotton on October 14. The national allotment is first apportioned among States and State allotments among counties. Indictment Demanded in Phenix City PHENIX CITY, Ala. (/P) The son of slain Albert L. Patterson angrily demanded prompt grand jury indictment of his father's killer today after a witness who may have seen Patterson murdered was stabbed to death on a Phenix City street last night. And a county official disclosed, meanwhile, that the slain witness, 35-year-old Johnnie F. Griffin, had told him only a few hours before, the stabbing that he was afraid he was going to be killed. he testified before an RAIN AGAINST SMOG LOS ANGELES, (UP) Kenneth Dills wrote the city council suggesting that smog could be eliminated by dumping tons of water on the city from a fleet of airplanes. 'Dills said the downpour of water would break a hole in the inva |Jion layer of air and allow the bmog to excape in an updraft. "At any rate," Dills said, "there would be some kind of reaction,' 1 even if the downpour only waters the city hall lawn." Griffin was knifed a day after emergency grand jury which is considering murder indictments in the Patterson killing. National Guardsmen still patro] ling the city five months after Pat terson's death arrested a 16-year- old Negro, Jerry C. Washington, and said he confessed the stabbing, blaming Griffin for provoking the fight. Col. James N. -Brown, military chief of police, said there appeared to be no connection between Griffin's death and his appearance before the grand jury Wednesday. But John Patterson, who will take office Jan. 17 as attorney gen-, eral in place of his murdered father who had won the nomination on a vice cleanup pledge, said Griffin's killing was "suspicious" and a "fantastic coincidence if it was a coincidence." county allotments are,.distributed largely among farms on which cotton was planted in any one of the past . 3 years. A small acreage reserve is available for specified uses. Farmers who do not intend to operate a farm for which a 1955 cotton allotment is established should immediately return the official notices to the County ASC Office so that it can be sent to the person who will operate the farm next year. Any changes in the land to be included in the farm for which. the allotment is made should be reported to the County ASC Committee. Or if there is any question about the farm on "which the allotment is established, the farm operator is asked to check with the Hempstead County Committee Russians Not Eager to Grant Asylum By ROBERT B TUCKMAN BERLIN, iff; The Russians are no longer eager to grant asylum to Allied servicemen wo cross to Soviet-occupied E ast Germany. In the past, they welcomed sue! defectors usually oldiers in seri ous trouble with their cvvn army and tried to mcke propaganda cap ita of the deseitions. But in rocen weeks the Russians have sent bnci Patterson also dsclosed that Griffin tried to contact him yesterday afternoon and visited his law office, leaving word that he "needed some help." A county official who would not be quoted by name said the grand jfiry witness went to . his office about noon yesterday and complained that "I've gt a feeling they're going to get me. I'm scared." • j seven British soldiers ?nd one American within a few days after Ihey turned up in the East. Western officials believe the So viets no longer want to be botherec with "small fry." The first instance cropped up three weeks ago when Sgt. Jame R Bissonnette of Grand Rapids Mich., asked political asylum in the East and was returned Testimony at his subs-equen court-martial for desertion showei he fled to East Germany becaus< he 'was in trouble in his infantry unit in Berlin. Soviet authoritie got in touch with American liaiso- offcers here and virtually com pelled him to go back. Later, seven Biitish private crossed to East Berlin. Five ha broken out of a guardroom at Brit ish barracks and the other tw went Eart while en pass Sovie Hope Wins Two From Saratoga The basketball team defeated a pair from Saratoga last night in the local gymnasium. The local girls te»m lead by Patty Rogers and Berlie Allen scored a 54-23 victory over the Saratoga girls, In the second contest the Bobcats downed Saratoga 66-50. Howard Honea tossed in 22 points for followed toy Elden. Mangum Russell Mitchell with 1? each. made J9 points foj? tow* authorities week. returned all within Former Industrial Board Member Pies LITTLE ROCK UP) Frederick L Purcell, a former member of th State Industrial i Board, died her yesterday. He wes P2. Purcell served the now defunc state board di-ring the administra tion of the late Gov. Carl E Bailey. A resident of Warren for 30 yeai he once was vice president of th bank there and attorney for th Southern and A rk ansa? Lumbe ~ " -"" Jlock, ii Favors Liquor Control by State LITTLE ROCK Iff) Rep. Paul an Dalsom of Perry County says e will propose that the General scembly pass legislation designed > place liquor trade under state ontrol solely for revenue purposes. Van Dalsem, chairman of the ouse Revenue- and Taxation Com- nittee, said it would be difficult o effect passage of such a bill but hat the potential results would be forth the effort. The Perry County legislator said t probably would be easier for the tate to assume control of the iquor wholesale business but that n estimated $2,500,000 or, $3,000, 00 revenue from wholesale tra'de vould not be sufficient. Stevenson, Rayburn Test r Party Strength 6y JACK BELL NEW ORLKANS W Adalai E Stevenson and Rep. Sam Rayburn of Texas tested their Democratic party strength today in a clash ever the election of a new national chairman to succeed Stephen A. Mitchell. Stevenson, the 1952 presidential noiriinee, called for immediate action by the National Committee to npme a new leader for the 1956 campaign in which the former II- Hriois governor has giver, increasing signs he hopes again to be the party's standardbearer Rayburn. who is scheduled to ecomc speaker of the House in the 4th Congress and represents the eteran wing of the party, said in statement last night that "under II the circumstances. I think it /ould be better to postpone the lection., until a later date." Replied Stevenson, here to speak t a $100 a plate party dinner toigb.t: ".While I don't know all of the Reorganization of 2 Bureaus . ' , .»i_r • .-•• . (V 1 iV^i.;fMi'^i.U.--. I ii8^;is'»k»3*«?k»i--t.tl iSr Is Announced By JAMES F. DONOVAN WASHINGTON (UP) Attorney General Herbert Erownell, Jr., to ay announced plans for a sweep ng reorganization of the Immi gration and Naturalization Service Pie said the number of the serv ce's district offices will be re duced from IE to 11 and that the ervice itself will be divided into our decentralized regions. Th( egional offices will handle mucl if the administrative paper worl now being handled by Wsshingtor leadquarters. The Justice Department said the :ontemplated changes "will pro ide faster service throughout the nation, allow closer supervisioi and place authority for routine ad ministration in the field' Commissioner Joseph M. Swing said the service should cnmplet he personnel shifts necessitated bj he reorganization by Jan. "3, H said some aspects of the program inch as the dispersing of record i-om Washington to field offices already are underway. For administrative purposes un der the plan, the service will divided into four regions Northeast, the Southeast, South west, and Northwest, with head quarters at Bnrlingon, VI.; Rich viond, Va.; San Pedro. Calif.; an St. Paul, Minn Each region will be headed fo ircumstances, I think that 70 or nore members of the National Committee rould reach a decision 'iihout a postponement" Mitchel! said at least 71 were on and, most of them ready to vote. Neither Stevenson nor Rayburn ock a public stand in favor of ny of 1he three leading candidates o : replace Mitchell Stevenson's landpickcd chairman who has in- isted that he is quitting Jan. 1 ;n if no one is chosen to fill lip! place. The three candidates are Paul I Bute'r, Indiana national com- •rulteevnari; Michael !V DiSalle, o'rmer Toledo, Ohio, msyor anc sice administrator and James 'tonegan, president of the Phila- d^lphia City Council. Stevenson said he was keepin 'hands off" the choice of Mitch ij's successor and these three a^cng with several other prospec e ..candidates, would be accept lerfto ,.him> Raytaur.n;'made, iit — dent 'he wants none of the three le said the party ought to take time out to pck somebody more 'schooled" in politics, but did not ndicate These Dlunged the Democratic National Committee into a new controversy over party control only a few hours after it had washed out its Ions- standing, party-splitting fight over .he socalled "loyalty oath." the present by a regiona commisioner and eventually by deputy commissioner, not yet des gnated Thes;e regiona.'. headquar :ers will supervise the district within their areas "adapt basl service policy to their arua" ani will perform all housekeopin; 'unctions such as accounting, pei sonnel, procurement and record management," the justice depar irient said. Fcmbus Picks Ford, Lindsey for Jobs LITTLE ROCK '.f\ Grv.-elec Orval Faubus says he wants Art- Ford retained as commissioner o education and he will appoint Hei man Lindsey state police directoi Ford, who will be named off," ciaUy by the State Board cf Edi cation, is a long-time employe o the Educatio ri D epartment. H has been commissioner nearly tw years. His annual salary is $8,400 Lindsey was director of stat police under former Gov. Sid Me Muth. The piesent state polic director is Lindsey Hatchett. Th Mate police director is paid $6,001 Faubus, who will be inaugurate next month, made known his favo: ites at a press conference in Littl Rp<:k yesterday. FOR FEMALES OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., (UP A Kansas C ity insura nee con pany yesterday asked the Okli homa insurance board for pe mission to cut its rate fpr liabilit jnd property damage insurance fo female drivers 21 and older. The casualty 1 >HOME FOR A FUTURE DATE—High on the list ol President J and Mrs. Eisenhower's personal projects is the rehabilitation of Sthis 200-year-old farmhouse which they purchased near Gettys-, Jburg, Pa., in 1950. Workers are shown reconstructing the exterior fcof the bouse, which will probably be completed in spring of 1955. Alt is expected to be the Eisenhower's" permanent residence when • they leave the White House. he had anyone in mind conflicting viewpoints Lions Auction to Benefit Needy Families At the noon meeting, Thursday, December 2, Hope Lions Club made final arrangements to hold Is Christmas Auction over the local radio station KXAR. This auction is held each year ivith the merchandise to be aup ioned off being donated by local merchants and radio time donated by KXAR so that the less fortunate children may enjoy the Christmas season. Some of the merchandise to be auctioned off is on display now at the Ark-La. Gas Co., on Elm Street. The auction will be held for three nights, December 6, 7, and 8, beginning at 7 p. m. each night, and will be broadcast over KXAR by remote control from the Hope City Hall court room. Those who would like to bid on merchandise can do so over the telephone or can come to the Court Room and bid direct. There ,will fbe plenty of seats and lopal. talent will furnish entertainment each of .-the-threp -nights.''/.--^..'^''.^,-.'^;^-;.^^!,.. Past auctions have been successful due to the merchants and citizens of Hope enabling the Hope Lions Club to distribute many bas- gels of food, clothing and toys each Christmas morning. Laborites Seek More on Deal Back in 1945 LONDON, (UP)Labo r members of parliament persur-ded a reluctant Clement Altlee today to press Prime Minister Winston Churchill "or more details of his 1(145 order to rearm .tho defeated Germans if necessary to stop Russia Attlee, who used Japanese troops and artillery to quell a rebel uprising in Indonesia when ho was labor prime minister in late 1945 was satisfied <vith what he called Churchill's "abject apology" in the House of Commons on Tuesday. But the tr.muit and shouting re- lused to die and the Laborites felt ihe issue war one of the strongest talking points for a new general election in which they hope to unseat the Conservative party government. The Laborite Daily Herald and .he Communist Daily Worker main- offensivo prime minister although the Daily Mirror dropped its attack. The Mirror yesterday had demanded Churchill resign. The Arch-Conservative Tabloid taircd their editorial against, .the 80-year-old Daily Sketch struck back at press criticism of Churchill the and prime said, "It's hitting viciously below the belt to pretend grave concern about Russian reactions when the real concern is to uso any means and methods to bring the minister down." The trouble for Churchill began last week when he said in a speech he had ordered Field Marshall Viscount Montgomery to stack tha rifles of surrendering German soldiers so they cculd'be issued back to the Germens to halt a Soviet advance into West Europe if necessary. The Laborites seized upon the s-U'.tement to criticize Churchill for endangering British-Russian relations at a time when Morcow was displaying new peaceful tendencies and using its propaganda outlets to call for an co-existance." ear of "peaceful Churchill apologized in commons and confessed to a lapse 0? memory in that he couldn't remember for sure whether.he had actually sent; the telegram. Montgomery, in New York, said he telegram. had received the The confucian classics PTOteJ ' in 130 Loyalty Pledge Agreement Is Likely NEW ORLEANS (UP) The Democratic national committee opened an important two-day conference in the Deep South today amid predictions that the party would reach a satisfactory agreement on its loyalty pledge which alienated Dixie in 1952. But a real battle appeared to be shaping up over selection of . a new party chairman here to succeed rcti-ing Stephen A. Mitchell. The party conclave opens with an executive session of the lilies committee on the loyally is- se 11:30 a. m. CST. Mitchell, who is stepping down tomorrow, predicted that real progress would be made toward settlement of the loyalty pledge issue that allowed Republicans to make their biggest inroads in the South in 1952 since i construction days. Col. Jake Avvcy, national committeeman from Illinois and a veteran of long years standing in Democratic politics, warned that a fioor fight over Mitchell's succes- Brewster Chaplain Texas Grand Lodge Dr. Thomas Brewster, Presbyterian pastor at Fort Stockton, Texas, was named grand chaplain of the Grand Lodge of Texas Masonry in ceremonies at Waco December 1, Hope friends of the preacher learned; today. Dr. BreWster • was for many years pastor of First Presbyterian church in Hope, going from this city to Fort Stockton. < Heroine of Ava to Be Staged by Baptists "The Heroine of Ava" a missionary play by Dorothy Price will be presented in the auditorium of the First Baptist Church, December 8, at 8 p. m, (This is the life story of"AdonSram and Ann Judson, missionaries to India. The story began in 1814 and closed with the death of 'Ann -Has seltine Judson, It is play .with seyen, scenes! riiWenWiW t&ing Tiggt through Ann and Adonirantfs courtship, their sailing, their becoming Baptist is belief enroiite to India as Congregational -Missionaries, Their American friends assisting them, Mr. Judson's im- at Rangoon, India, with fever, her death, and touching conclusion. Marcia Bowden has been chosen for the lead part as The Heroine of Ava! Marcia is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bowden. One of the gowns which she will wear was one which her great-grandmother. wore, with two tiered skirts, and edged in lace. Ernest Whitten will play part of Adoniram Judson. Ernest is an employe of the Hope Star. He is a consecrated, Christian and is president of the Youth Fellowship Group. A cutaway coat which will "be a portion of Ernest's wardrobe for the play will be furnished by Mrs. Gus Haynes! The public is invited to this play. There will be no admission charge, The nursery will be open during the time of the play, Hot Springs Doctor Has Sued Hcspita HOT SPRINGS; wi j <l . Benedikt has sued , the Oufi General Hospital's Boasd crnovs for the right td H medicine and place patie»ts/!tt new city-county institution, t^r The suit wss flted ydste Judge Sam Garrett/s Court here , The doctor charges ihat V C of the hospital have f6ta\ patients admittance ahd '.\ permission for him lp p^aetlo| icine at the hospital beeausel not a member of, the ,GL County Medical Society. V*4-l J Darel Wear, head .ofris hospital's Board o? Governor members of the board', $t" f available ,for comment^ Dr. Benedikt'S'attq%!$v ? Hobbs," said that .according recent ruling general's office 1 "a*- p\ibilci8S csnnbt refuse licensed doctor the jrlgfit J ' " tice medkin The 'ruU __,-„. that membership, ipi-,6 c.ther organkrtton fs^;.^,- reciutsile to practicing4tned: such hospitals'VHdbbT f A e: s . ing h The Board,'of "Govei$6rS its derision on the Y hosp$i}| orning by-laws which .stai physician -'must be , a' ro 1 efH the Garland , County;, Meaica$| ty before he'carifgaintsflrti to the .'hospital ^f.^AWI Prosecuting attomey r fH?$!A ker said the matter "'"is" the coyrts"rto ; sor could be avoided vaiious candidates or only their if the back- prisonment Ann striken Blocked Arkansans Asked to Support 1 Fulbright LITTLE ROCK (ffl Little ers get together and narrow the field. Arvc-y charged that backers of Paul M. Butler, .national committee-man from Indiana and a prospected for the party's top post, had been circulating rumors that Butler had the support of Acllai Stevenson. Arvey said it is "absolutely untrue" that the 19S2 Democratic standard bearer who speaks at tomorrow night's session is backing Butler, "As far as I am concerned," he said, "it is one cf the demerits of Mr. Butler." Arvey, \vlrj declined to name- his own choice, said also he has not heard reports making the rounds here that former President Harry Truman had endorsed Mike f>i- Sa.no, former OPA boss, for the chairmanship, "I have talked with Mr. Truman ond there are some things he wants," Arvey said with a smile, "but he didn't mention that." At Independence, Mo., Mr. Truman told newsmen that he wjH take no part in the selection of a new chairman. Arvey made his cqmment a few minutes before cpmmitteemon from }3 midwestern states caucussed to discuss their action jn tomorrow's committee meeting, The states represented •-?* the caucus have a. total of !$ commit' tee votes put of a toa.1 of 105, ' seemgd tp want ta feo\v Rock home guilder wants Arkansans to send me-sages of support to Sen. Fulbright (D-Ark), who has been the object of many abusive letters attacking his stand in the current Senate move to censure Sen. McCarthy (R-Wls.). L. S. Rauton said yesterday that he and others are signing statements which .read; "On the McCarthy censure issue, Arkansas thinks that Sen. Fulbright is right." The statements, he said, w>il! be sent to Sen. Fulbright. Rauton said letters which Fulbright inserted into the Congressional Record Tuesday "were the straw that broke the camel's back." The lellerr, were abusive of Sen, Fulbright his state and some of his colleagues who also are supporting the censure movement, Grocers Abandon Advertising Boycott MOUNTAIN HOME (/P) -. Four grocery stores who renounced vertising here last August are in the fold. The stores had, taken a joint Aug. 5 in the weekly Baxter .pot ty Bulletin to announce their djs continuance of newspaper and, dio advertising. "We believe you had rather low prices ryery day than newspaper print on the the ad said. But todgy. in the same three of the grocers 89*4 we're back, thjs time to s' the foyrth grpcer said advertising admitted today hf'fe efforts) 1 to .question ^ 1-J wife-killer, bu>; foenlj osteopath to" rg straight.", ; . f The; testimony? w Sheppard cohlradicte'd>'sn*ar ., of prosecution witness4-I?c|g Hoversten, a 'family "Meft * related, the' 'convers^ticSirJ' heard Jn Bay 'View hospjti The state has 'chqrged^ , 0 , Sheppard family 1hrew\a,*^ tive wall" eround' JDf.' four days until he could i story "straight" about th'ei. bludgeon murder'of his W}fe ivn. , . v !% -< The' testimony ,by r-™,- marked the ,21st rnajpr "pqjra which he differed with^staf nesses since he took yesterday. ' ' ' Here is how he; »counterg testimony of pr," Hovers'teii; he once accused as a,pos?lfiy pect in the murder:'' «*"'• Q. (By ' Chief' T ' William' Corrigim)' courtroom when quoted' , yqu -^s saying 1 brother get your 'story 1 '-rig] do you say about that, .•> A. I say'I Didn't' say, ,$$ Q What did you "- i -" &ten? A I explained that Ssnifj| been over the story time IA ~' JJ fgain and I spld th^t^,, he goes over it it "sprves*. upset him. And turning,'"' oaid don't keep &11 the time. I. get it all fouled, will know what" You see, he d ever frightful esperJeitee, as party ••» ^e»»*T -M "» ™TT£f^f— T W"HT'^'* */ jj-j^i Dr, Stephen §heonaj:4 ( p X-ray pictures, SJv)we4 his brother had; suffered n '"' ture" of his neck, A si expert, Dr. RJciwd, He fied on Mon4ay «e '"" dene? of injuries t o: Dr. Sam's, i)?ek> .> • an Assistant- Tom Gentry ha§ njfnf rison of Lit^e * on his staff. Gentry gajd, .f vacancy 15,; resignation, o| Carpenter jf^sj

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