Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 1, 1952 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 1, 1952
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Page 8
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V^Tff, <& , t H0>l ITA«, HOM, AIRANIAI to th» TBJf«* linn, ihnt ho wm told by mneh Ttiert, balled mil ff« **W ihi « the ground, «Mdd«rt ttHNto,.tna», f cwhe'i in *W iTftlito fcv>it>»U n o( } mc/> «!*,- "TJ'<?r« wflBn't much HI of the filmic," hf Mid. "Tin- men nurc v,eti< liifky tit br» little to bull mil,"'. t h" pllnt, C«r>l, John Hurkhnrt i Of N«e Anlonlo, rcpurtrd to the f I AniarlUo, To*,, Air Force- BUM, th« plane" Wflli (torn thn I.UktJ »t)le i OtsrlPs, La., Air Force Bm*o nnd , ., _.0aryj wen on » night n»vl««tlfm train-; » <rrfc«ti nestinwl *nl>out 3,1 me flliM.' Cant. Biirhlnirt reported Ihnt they were fl>ttiB ot W.WK/ tevl when ttu» No, fl (riiKlnr> rniighl flr««< Hn tnld lie ilroppwl i'i ao.WO fc-i't m on rffoi'i Ui extftiKtiUh DM- ilnnM'a,' Wii thi? OttKin«. kept Inirnlna an<t . |t£ wft'x lo»ln« power, Al 20,000 : fcU, Kurkh'trt iwld lit- ordured tin.-' m* to hull mil. ! |t<"ldrmlrt of Durham, O»«n, Shnt- twf't nnd Cheyenne tiinx-d out lint In ni'iii'di for tin. 1 erowiiMMi V,'\iti jurr)|i»d nut. All but oner were* tan ml f|iik'tsly, The Jimi out' wa» found ourly today. Two of (In- >>•••»> tin n v/t.'ri! (illicit tn n ,Shftiiw,'l{ hnx* pflnl for. hi'Dtmi'nt of minor In-- juilr>». ' j A- Number^ WMi Auditorium Magnolia, Ark, -'W ft *> 2 : NdKonwl(Jo Showi 2 f. M. 0 F. M, _ 1 ell Child Clinic Ttuufoy, July and another $25,000,000 in 1954 without new bonds. 9. A program ot industrial expansion. 10. Hrmovnl of the "iron curtain j l ' on ol extra telephone ,^., which has kept thc p'-rx-ral assern-i Sraph facilities comprised the* Wtti Extra Service for President's Visit LITTLE ROCK Wl — The toil bly arid the- public in the dark as to essential facts arm figure* re- Inline to 'management of state agencies." 11. A sound, hone-it governmental base for Arkansas' economic growth. 12. OprniriK uf thc welfare rolls lor public inspect Ion. 1.1. Prompl publicity for all furloughs, paroles and pardons and a v/aitinif poriucl bc-Uvcnn arinourici-- ment dale and effective lime of thc Rock end of the preparatfftUI the visit of President TrtlrtWIM, While cities In Northern AMtiift are busy decorating the strtM* al preparing programs, telephone ai: telegraph companies in Little Roc have been expanding their service^ foi the visit of President Trumar Southwestern Bell Telephone Cori pariy, Western Union and' the Moui) tain Home Telephone Company arl V\\n triimixiU'r BWIIII l« lo hnvB !n'4?n (tnvml from oxllnetlon whwi n flock of 70 wn» (mind In Mmiliinn nftitr tho bird wan be- llfved to 1)0 extinct (iml « rHuatt W.IK «sliiWliih(!tl for them In 10,'irt. *. (* i ..»::- • » » „/' ..... «... ^ i INDO-CHINA -"Operation Ardoln" jet* under way In lndo-ChJn», a* lnl ... forces make an nmphil'imu Iniullng In the MoDuc region. Troops dashed inland lo destroy roads and rallwoyi behind the lines of Communist Viet Minh forces. PRESCOTT NEWS •-^JIPr" Your B&8 Store is ir-CbndiHonod with 1\ Tor* Unit. uiy Picnic Specials DIAMOND 12 INCH PLATES PAPER 2 BOXOS 25c Dlll&Soui 160?., Jars 35c (READ Locive:, Cl I C Largo 45c MORTONS *i.iV 4*' "i • Packages •IKJNS IET LIDBYS Stuffed Olives 3 Ox. Jar 30c MIRACLE id Pressing Qt- 47c LUNCH MEAT SPAM 43c 12 0*. Can •* Star Klit. Groan Label Can 29c CARNATION IT -«.> * •*• 4 Small or 2 Largo cans 29c BAMA , 120*. Glassos Lb. Can 79c CHCOLATE and BANANA CREAM l 2 Gau 0 n 63c lonado SPINACH 19 Brand FOODS 35c ORANGE JUICE Whole Sun 6 0*. Cans I Cans 45C -^-,,•'-i•/JL^;^^;*J£*L i W-j.^ill. .-...-'A-l....?.!,.. MEAT DEPT. Baked Ham 99c Pound DRESSED HOME GROWN FRYERS 51c Pound JTALL KORN BACON 40c PRANKS 49c Wedneadfly, July a Mr. tind Mrs. Ddllls Atkins. IhiM'o will be; prnyer mcetinK al lhi> Chun li uf Nnxiirciii* Wudnes- Mr.*. John A. Davis, Mrs. L. M. iliiy i.vi-mn;.; «i n o'clock. , CtiinmliiKJi imd Mrs. M. D. Shell Steel Strike Fast Straining Industry By SAM DAWSON Murry Fires Broadside at McMath NORTH LITTLE HOCK (UPi — Attorney General Ike Murry for- rnnlly opened his campaign for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination In Arkansas here last night with a blast of soaring injective nt Oov. Sid McMath and his administration. Murry, who did not mention any of his other opponents centered his fire principally on McMath's rec-j, SJS^a J5J5f-» -1^-rar'S'sa:" The attorney general then of- j After listir.K his pmymm points . frred a H-point program which he | Murry n.-sumed his .-i-army attack ljctwoerl Little Bock ;'nd Mountail said he will spok to put into of- i or, the McMath .viim-ii ;tr-ition «'""e, one additional circuit: fict, In.ihlnti out nt the present ad-1 Dunni? his term as attorney mi- v cc " Hlln ' ison and Mountnii ministration on each point. j cral. Murry said, he has been' . mc ' r '" d iinotncr between Mom Murry's program, which he prom-' hnmperpd by the iidministValion in 1 '*!'" HoniL ' antl B «'l Shoals. A si: sed to lay before thc legislature if' 11 "' discharge., of his d'uties. , channel telegraph carrier systcn he is elected, Included: j "" l-ok only a f<-.v months ,,,' b( -' twc ' L '" T' 1 "^ »ock anrf Mountnir] 1. A 12 per cent cut In state ad-< Cf " n ' i " cc rn<1 «h''t ' w.mld not in mlnlstralivo costs. i criod conscieiiee co operate witb 2. A tax reduction fund to which ' M 7 lrrv ^H!!'. udl " i "'^''''l i "»." shull bp credited all savings over! *-[\vipi.'•• i,,."',,.r,,,< , ...i the absolute requirements for the! crn ,^ s h ' ( ,, t !j mi ^ , ' '' Rov ' operation of thc state government.^,,,, offieinl ('pinions' V 3. A fiscal control board of sev- ' II ••<.- purchasint; laws" en constitutional officers to replace' Both times, the attorney general campaign charged, his opinions were jointly to provide an adq ciuate communications system fo the presidential party, news seij vices, newspapers, and radio. The special equipment Include, six telephone long distance circuf" Home also us being installed tcl PI ovule additional facilities foil leased wire and press service. Western Union is installing 1,'| additional teleprinter and Mora circuits from Mountain Home, New! port, Flippin, Bull Shoals and othcif points. the present board. fund. These "kickl pro-, backs", he said, were added 1(1 «. Public competlve bidding for | tested or ovarled. Tho result. 1 ho' b ds so h at thctnxpayc?, cvcnlS state purchase orders and con- j *»id. was tho "infammis act 242 of ally footed the biU trncts under a purchasing officer] 19.il" which would allow state pur- On his nlan to limit thn O nv,.,-i sc ected by the control board. I chase, up to S,,,00 without secK- no ?" tenure "to t^Te,-,^ STr NKW YORK r . . . . . • — ...<i-'s tenure to | 5. A state comptroller selected: ing competelive bids Of the act s-ici- ,by the fiscal control board for a which is still a matter of control ''-Only rarely before has a gov rm longer than two years. versy with its opponents soekir» ei nor sought a thTrd term B ? 6. Completion of the hiahwnynu-l.; to bring it to popul.-.r vote in 1^ o!,^ once has a govcl-no™' bee.l elected to a third term. McMatl ! it under the 1951 act through June ; vember. Murry said: 10,33, and annual audits there-! it is a license- to | has «pent four"ye'ars "in in Tcxi.rknnn... Even if the strike should end: . lliis wc<!k * " lni K lu bo mld-AuRiistl ! (I:a0 p.m. j , „ nt the Ci. ; Thfii,. will hi* mid wei-k worship i m-rvlcc nt tlm First C'luUllnii Chur- Ml '- "" i (,'h nn VVi'tlm-itdiiy rvcnliiK. | I'Hurnrd ; Antuiio Tr.xtis iiftn- ,-, visit with ilnvi-'balmiTod" Inventories of steel Mi. ;,.id Mr.^uy CJordon. products. industry sources esti-! 'Khytrru.n Mrs Hill .loluison motored to "'Ami the effect of the strike rnayl lluir.-dii> l.illlf lun-k I* rldiiy wlu-re she met | K - fell next Thursday, July 3 Copyright, 1951, hy K»llh U»Wwin Culhrcll. t)lttrlbute<l by Kinff Kpaliu-n S.vniiikRtc. The i-lioir uf tin 1 C'liuiTh will IIIIH-I W FAITH BALDWIN » pinch' TliV I'n-Mnitt Kiwniils Club mci-ls Thurfidny fvi-nlny at U; 13 tor a (iliuu'i- mci-tinK. Mra. II J, Wilson EnterUini : Mrs. II. ,1, Wilson entcrtnnu-d a few uf hrr I'riviul.s wild a t-nnitslii' piuty «t lii-r hoiiK- Thumdiiy tsveii-. t. ..... . •'- • " • * •• — •»•» ..•>.» ^i* Hi n Jjlliv.ll h hut. Johnson who was returning of iron ore supplies. Thc bin iron from duty In Japan and Korea. ore boats ply the Great Lakes in Miinnier to bring Minnesota ore to' Mr. und Mrs. Hobert Peaclu-y the slecl mills to be stockpiled for iifi-ompi.nk-d their dauKhtur, Sin* uso in the winter when thc lakes 1 eiicliey, to Toxnrknnn Kridiiy are frozen. whoio ,sh,- left by plane for Arnmii- Them* bouts are Idle now be-, - ....„.„..,„.„„ B ,,. ^ Irnl£ , (jin-cio, N. M. wlu-ru she hits ac- cause the iron ore workers also arc *"•, Tl «'t Emllr Is atnrtlcd by a mouse • •«<! »cfean«. Mr». Murchtaon berntos her 10 cruelly tint the pastor, shocked refua«a her proffered contribution. Slic prom ISM him th«re will be trouble ovci '. and Mr*. Doyle ' mill stockpiles of ore may be ex- }h.t nlfhlu'prui h ,M™. l "to < diV t ia d rI. n h*J SYNOPSIS Hcndanm* Paul Lennox, bachnlor- putor o( • fashionable New York church, cdlla on wealthy, caustic Mrs. Agatha Murchlaon. hopeful of reccivmc • iluble donation for his building fund. Wlapy little Emily Marrow, faith- nil paid companion to "Madam." joins ; tn*n» at tea. Conversation turns to j Constance Marshall, with whom Paul i I* m love. Agatha disapproves Her bo- L-niplo.vmcnt. f,|, strike. Total iron ore shipments for the season have been cut about; was the Thurs- cine-tenth by the strike so t ogize She smiled. Other Vt'inon Fort-, Mrs. A. \V, llu Men, Wnnt'it Cuinmluijs nnd liinK Shelliin. i n u , sti-j^,, would bo halted by Inchid >d M f ' ^'' S ' ""'"'"'I 1 ' 1 Mamby, who ac- eminent action before this. Thcrc-i G. (iordon Mrs In 11 ae.' M,-i'i i', l>nip ' tnlpd lu;r ^ lcr ' Mrs - J ' J ' frl '°' fcw mil(l ° any ;ltt «'T>Pt t" ' i.... Hii'llt'.s of tulton lo St. Uouis, hns build up steel inventories before it relumed homo, ; .started. ! , ; By In.stlng four weeks, the strike! Jim Kcl Puke has returned to • has thrown Industrial Inventories | of balance. A shortage in any! special type of steel used by THIS Is It, Connie thoug-ht. here. ln< thi» place where we've eaten and talked and argued and laughed so much this past year and a half Jon. and afterwards we'll go tell Bi-ldyo Club Entertained By Mn. Ba»ll Munn Mfinlu'i-s of the Wodnesdiiv; Hrltljii* Club were entertained on 1 Tluirsduy oftornuon by Mrs, Un.sll Munn nt her homo.on L'nst Khni .Stroci. ! A variety of sv-mmer flowoi-.i tli- | vocntvct the rooms arnmued foiv Uv<> tntilos of plnyora. ! Tho hluh »coro prUo wus won by Mrs. lludle>* Gordon nnd the bin»j(i priaii* by Mrs, Allen Gee. Hoy Duke. Made Error, Acheson Tells the British WASHINGTON I.H The State! Department says Secretary of State A (toliHhlfUl froxcit stiliul course j Aclu«ou told the Hrilish the United served to mfmhors Mrs. • States mude an error in failinj; to Clarko White, Mrs, Dalits Atkins, i lU'lify them before Anu-rican planes Mrs. llurokl l,ewls, Mrs. (Juss Me-i'"'"'tuiu power plants in North; , Mrs. H, II. McKousic. Mrs, j Korea. Paul said, "I can't name names, eren though you know I'm not grosslDing." He smiled, but his «>yes with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. " manufacturer can halt his pro-' *»r« anxious. "I'll put it as simply ' " M 1 can. Tou know that for some time w« have been trying to raise money to alter the gymnasium; people have been generous, as they always are, but there was one per•on upon whom 1 relied to contribute a considerable sum. . ." itfn, Murchison, she thought; he needn't be so cautious. But her hands and feet were cold, she felt hearj with the weight of her disappointment, her sense of loss. tou'r* an Idiot, she told herself, there'* tomorrow. . . all in good time. . . H he did not wish to name names, she would not. She looked at him directly, without expression. dtictlon even it' his inventories of j mI-or types of steel remain adequate. I With steel inventories melting ' fii.it, the steel industry is assured now that when the strike ends the j j .steel mills will be running at full; capacity well Into next year. r Russell Sees Win in Many Ballots WASHINGTON (.ft—Sen. Richard Saxon lU'Miin, Mrs, Gordon and; "i- did not use the word "apolo-j JJussell predicts that Democrats i "Well, do go on," she said with Mrs, CJec. | K.V," or express reurets for this will ballot for a presidential can-i Impatience she did not feel, she • fnlluiv, tho department snid, The! riidate more than a half-dozen' *•* by no stretch of the imagina- MI-H. Duncan Miteholl and dauuh tor Mm riu Ann of .1. title 1'ocU ar tho housu tiuosts of Inn- parents, : * «s released utter a demand by' Russell told a news conference - '•* .............. ......... ,._ , Sou. Knowland tK-CaliO for full yesterday ho expects to go to Ihcj uh- i I'lfieln! toxt of his statement to! times and thnt he will top the first i t ' on interested In this recital — oh, art* : >"'i'ml>iT.s of Purlinmont last week 'one and wind up The -winner. **• * n y other time, but not now! nts : * «s released utter a dema ' Russl o ** n * WM ln no hur HERE'S KXAR'S Newest Talent "BUD & SALLY" 15 Minutes of Religious Hymns each morning MONDAY THRU SATURDAY at — 6:30 o, m. ln no hurry to hear it, th * impatience was there: it ; July 21 Chicago convention with . h * d nothing to do with gymnasi- ' - - • • .»..--- • -- ... ... - ! lirkMai publicity. Dispatches from London that! at least 30ft ol the 616 delegate Acheson "iipologlxc-d" to tho Brit-; votes required for nomination. urns. ish raised, n furor In Congress. He said. "The—shall we say— Hussoll repeated that he has no! prospect is, I am forced Co admit, What Ihe secretary really said interest in running for vice presi-1 a woman. I saw her recently She tho depurtmcnt said, was this; : rtcnt. He attacked as "gutter poli-| 1C*ve me a check; it was more than "U^s only as u result of what imt:cs" » slaiemont by Gael Sullivan, I 1 hoped for, Connie, And I re- "1 see." He looked at her gravely. "So she buys that privilege too?" Connie said, "You're awfully stubborn." He said, with a flash of resentment, which momentarily obliterated his dissappoimmcnt and something approaching despair, "Connie, no one en God's eaj-th has the right to think that lie can offend and, yes. crucify his fellow human beings nnd, by pitting silver in the plate make It right witli God!" "You're illogical," she told him. "as well as impractical — the money would have done good, a great deal of good: by refusing It you have cut off your noso to spite your face, nnd deprived a lot of kids of something they need, into the bargain." , He asked after a moment. "You believe that the end justifies the means?" She cried, "Of course, and you wouJd too, if you weren't so—" She stopped. "I was going to say, Inhuman. But you aren't, I know that. Only what difference does it make what this—this person is like, or why she gives the money? Lots of people are like that, they give because it makes them feel good . . . M "That's the wrori£ word; not good, Connie, powerful." She said, "1 suppose I'm stupid, Paul. The whcle thing just doesn't make sense to me." And because It truly did not, because she was still burdened with her sense of failure, feeling let down, and despising herself for It, she went on blindly, "1 supose you're arguing that this woman Is unchristian in her dealings with other people. But who's to punish her, Paul? I thought you spoke of a higher authority." He flushed and said, " 'Leave her ment. He often said "my dear" or "my dear girl." It presaged and admitted nothing; so was coldi comfort. Connie went in, closed the door, and remained r. h e r e, looking through the glass, watching him down thc steps, and walking off, along tl»e street, until she could no longer see him, perhaps because her eyes were blurred. Her throat nurt and she thought, 1 hope Grace and Elsie get in late, so 1 can go to bed and have a good cry. But what is there to cry about? she asked herself angrily:| This is just one evening: we often disagree evenings. There will be other to heaven 1 is that it? I i tl;e United States Is known us a j campaign manager for Tennessee j'smifu' that you were not con-! Son. Kstos Kefsuver, a top con j tutted about i». . ,...._ "What 1 want to any is that you' ui-nna« iiumuimiun. 8iv H partner of ours in this operl In a Juno 21 speech Sullivan said ution, nnd we want to consult you; some parly lenders were trying to j we should huve und we recognize i pul tget-tlter a ticket with Illinois ;>u error. . , . ; Guv. Adlai Stevenson for President "It you ask n\« whether you hadiaisd Russell for vice president. Inj turned U to her." Her Interest was caught now, ;- j over and above her disappointment, and. admit it, humiliation. She looked blankly, "Why?" "It'» hard to explain," he an-- td wearily. "U'a that she gives the hands and not the heart. And I had jtut witnessed a scene Un absolute rttjht to be consulted.;" veply to Russell's heated denial.) i« lu- u J witnessed a scene ! I shoulo say lu > 4 but I don't wunl! Sullivan yesterday praised the «..? , * he *** m M> ci <msly un. U. «rs«ci atunil absolute rithf ! Georgian as havinc "rouudiHtpd I 0 *" w _ $o •*»«° n • who had no Czech Conspiracy Trials Start NKW YORK i*~Thc conspiracy triul oj( |«J secondary Coiumuuiit Georsian as having "repudiated those of his backers who have been! trying to work out a deal." I two Cos Firm Seeks to Expand Line WASHINGTON CP — The kind to someone who had means ot self-defense." He waited, and Connie thought. that creepy little Marrow woman, of course, she can't stand up for herself. Why must he be so—so leaning-backward, why can't he come out with it?" She said, «l don't understand, Paul, I'm sorry." quote a secular writer now, you may have observed." She said, "From my point of view, yes, that's it, Paul. You didn't, of course, ask my opinion." "Oh yes, I did," he said. He felt bereft and lonely. Vet ho had expected this. He beckoned tha waiter, and said, "Suppose we go on to Jon's?" They could walk there quickly, through the fine nipht. She asked. as they did so, "I've made you angry.?" "No, Connie." "Well, then, I've disappointed you." » «^>«*.U,ui S i a u« Gas Company ask- 1 "Connl*, I couldn't take it I ; ed permission to construct sixi her ao. I told her she could Top Quality'Arkansas Formers Feeds! Compare Th«»e Price* $4.50 Chop. 5.W 5.45 5.30 4.7$ 4.65 4.75 |«lcrTwW 9440 Gem* 18% Dairy Few! Chkk$*rt*r- ^rkijtv ^ft^rfkkUAM* •ran Slioin CeliSHHtr All Pur. Mintitl 4,30 3,50 3,50 3.00 0.25 t.OO ! additional miles ol natural gasl »ot buy her way to heaven, nor ; pipe line and to install a 7.500: *** privilege of browbeating and 1 horsepower compressor station in! woundtof those people"—he hesi- Hot Spring County. The request j tated—"under obligation to her." " " " "Paul, you didn't!" "I moat certainly did.* "What happened?" she asked. "Nothln-f. She warned me I'd of natural gas available daily to; **ff*t it. I went away." was made to the Power Commission yeslerday. Thc piiH-lme would make an additional 38 million cubic tect the Lake Catherine Steam Electric g«neratuii! station. The proposed, compressor station j would make greater volumes ot (as L»v«il»ble to consumers in Central A fiefore contact \*tU> white men, ate Coaoia »«id after & minute, Tou tc«t your tamper."*«««<» *** to; low my temper.- will b» AJMH pcked "Perhaps" He laughed shortly. "Maybe it's vanity." he said, knowing it was not. "but a man likes to hear someone say, "well done.' An old navy custom." he added. She said, "1 was honest, Paul." "Yes, i know. You always are. And the last thing I would want is to have you agree with me in order to — keep the peace, and to please me." She said, "I hope there won't be trouble about this." "There will be." He thought that by now Agatha had probably telephoned a number of people, certainly she nad called Nicholas O United and Roger TarranJ . . . of messages for him when he returned home. Shortly after, he took Connie home. They went by bus, sitting side by side, not talking much, except about surface things. When they reached hep house. Paul went up the steps with Connie, pressed the button; the door clicked, Utt held U open with his shoulder; and toojt her * Connie. Good nigbt, -^w •» Only, until now, he always had said, "I'll see you soon," or..I"lJ telephone," and went off as if they were to meet tomorrow, "and he looked forward to it Not tonight. She thought, climbing her stairs, It's as if he had no plan to see me, except casually or by chance,. Of _ course, Sunday's standing there.V towering above most people!;, as they stopped to speak of the sermon, the weather, answered and aslced questions. On Sunday he would look down at her and say. "Hello, Connie." A sense of doom closed over her, like a dark sea. She fought against it; she was a strong swimmer. Reaching his house, Paul let himself in and went up to his bed- m room. Mrs. Eagle had left thefk sheaf of telephone messages • on his bedside table. There were calls from Nicholas Olmsted and Roger Tarrand, from Simon Adams; also a message from his father, 'and those from Jon; one from **the choirmaster. Mrs. Alder had tfle- phoned to say that the little-boy was much better, thank you.ifMr. Fanning had stopped by about ten o'clock. ' He would think about all these > things tomorrow, including Aga- ' tha, the instigator of the messages from three of the Board. He sat on the edge of his bed, not slumped forwifrd nor in an attitude of fatigue. His body was not fatigued, It was a machine which functioned perfectly. ;jjut his mind was tired and his spirit. If he had undertaken any other profession, and for a time," tn school and college it had seemed that he might—there would hive,] been no choice and nothing In his heart save Connie, She would be a wonderful wtfo for any man ... doctor, lawyer, engineer, business executive; she would, and -did, recognize the importance of iken- tifying herself with a man's wprk. But she could never identify herself with hi« work; there unity would cease with the outward semblance, the appearance, the so- called duties, ;:: The living core of his work lay not in these duties, but in bim- self, in his convictions, in attitudes of min<3. heart and spirit, and In the knowledge »f%w awareness of God, the vitalising revitalizing faith, the convenantof grace, the inevitability ot sacrffl, ciai devotion, without compromise. This was the pulse of fcis ministry and Its life; and his wtqJW»'-" E ' :i4 not include Connie MarabalL He took the jifnull p'*- 1 "* 1 the table, and some ot ages fell to the floor, eliwT H was read the words with he bad he knew them. tho - H=.J -•*&*,** " » I , '-S - 3 '!' , July 1, HOM ITAH, MOfl. ARKANSAS Berserk Man Charged With Murder ST. PETERSBURG, Fin., tup> f^-Authorities today held on first grec murder charges a young I'carpenter who beat four men and ^'a woman in a day of brawling and then "deliberately" killed' his crony with an automobile. .; Witnesses told a city magistrate |•' that Jack Wells, 25, chased 38- year-old Ernest Turner about a fK;iU yard with the auto until Tur- pi.nei- fell and then drove the ma'• chine upon the victims body. j «•• "I saw (Wells) deliberately run down Ernest Turner," testified -John Fillmon, Turner's cousin, whoso face bore marks of Wells' fists. "When I tried to get the car off Ernest (.Wells) hit me and knocked me to the ground." Police said Turner, listed as an ex-convict, had accompanied Wells on his daylong escapades Sunday, arguing violently and fighting with him between the other onslaughts. Victims of Wells' beatings besides Fillmon were listed as two forest rangers whom he attacked for no apparent reason and sent to a hospital, Wells' father-in-law. James Tootcn, 61, and Betty Flcg- el, a young woman who happened to gel in his way. "The boy is just no good'," Tootcn said. "He is a menace to • society. H I could have gotten my shotgun I would have killed him." Wells struck Tootcn for refusing to pci mil Wells to see his estranged wife and son, when Wells and Turner arrived at his home, the testimony stated. Miss Flesel was a visitor there. Turner's wife said Wells and Turner, both now arguing hotly and "staggering" from drunkenness, finally arrived at the Turner Toft-Ike Continued from Page One Egypt Having Trouble Getting Cabinet Hey Fishermen! Listen to last minute fishing information on KXAR'S "FISHING \GUIDE" Twice Daily 6:55 a. m 6:25 p. m. Monday Thru Saturday • Weather Forecast • Barometer Reading • SolunarsTables • Plus last minute in-formation on lakes and streams in this area. 1/2 or WHOLE Cured Hams 59c a half each to make their arguments. . Noting that the Taft forces waned to limit argument to the traditional 30 minutes, thc Eisenhower ( statement said the change of heart | proves that public opinion "canj force the convention officials to, hold an open, unrigged convention." ! This went back to the Eisenhower backers' charge — heatedly denied by their opponents — that thc Taft people have stolen delegates end grabbed control of the convention machinery. In fact, Tafl backers are running thc show atj Chicago. But they bridle at anyj suggestion that they rigged the machinery. In spite of the compromise on arguing time today, there was at least a temporary deadlock on TV. Taft, once opposed to letting the fireworks explode on thc nation's television screens, changed signals yesterday and told a news conference TV was all right with him it it was all right with the national committee. All thc same, Taft's supporters went right on objecting to television coverage when thc Question came up at yesterday's subcommittee meeting. Finally, the decision was tossed' to the full comitiit- tec itself, for action before today's hearings on rival delegations. Some of the small army of television people who already are pitching camp in Chicago were pretty sure the answer would be no TV. They were far from giving up, however. Some planned lo set up cameras outside a ballroom of the Conrad Hilton Hotel, televise at least the preliminaries of the meeting and carry interviews with the presum-| ably hot-under-the-collar disputants whenever they came within sight. While all this was going on, convention headquarters announced the speakers who will address next week's convention after the keynote is struck, by Gen. Douglas MacArthur. They include former President Herbert Hoover — down for Tuesday night — and one of the party's ALEXANDRIA, Egypt mer Premier Hussein Slrry Pasha was reported today to have Riven up trying to foini a new government fo Egypt. Kinc Farouk had given the vet- el an tiO-year-old.independent politician the mandate to line up a Cabinet after the resignation Saturday ot Premier Ahmed Naguib Hilaly Pusha. Unofficial but reliable source said Sirry Pasha admitted failure in the task late last flight. There was no immediate indication here at Uie court's sum;ner home whom the monarch would choose next as premier-designate. Nor was there any explanation of what caused Sirry Pasha to give i*p, but earlier he had been reported having trouble with Ahmed Mortada el Maraghy Pasha, dynamic young political loader who has headed the ministries of Interior, War and Navy in the two independent Cabinets which have ruled Egypt since King Farouk ousted! the Wafclist party government last January. El Maraghy Pasha reportedly wanted to retain the important In- tcrior Ministry, which controls the police, while Sirry Pasha was reported planning to keep the interior post for himself, along with thc Foreign Ministry, and give the younger man only the War and Navy portfolios. home after dusk. When Turner went outside, she said, Wells followed, leaped into a car parked in the driveway next door, switched on the headlights and chased her husband about the dark, lawn unlil he tripped and fell. Wells left the car tilted on Turner's body, beat off Fillmon and fled to thc home of his foster mother, Mrs. Lottie Johnson, where he was cornered by police with drawn guns. He surrendered meekly. Police said he began the escapades by invading the Pinellas Park forest fire lookout tower and attacked' rangers Sterling Troutman and elderly Elias Clark, 07. Two of Troulrnan's ribs were broken in the fight. Red Prison Break Not Confirmed TOKYO (/Vl — Gen. Mark Clark's headquarters today was unable to confirm a British report that Kojc- Island prisoners of war planned' to break out last Fiday. However, in- terogation of several prisoners showed that June 25, second anniversary ot the war, had been planned, 'or at least considered as thc date for a mass break, a .spokesman said. A British white paper, published i-i London on the eve of Parliamentary debate on thc Korean War, said Red' prisoners plannoc' to seize control of Koje last Friday. Their plot was disrupted by the premature kidnaping of Briy. Gen. Francis T. Dodd, the paper said. Sinclair Oil Strike Delayed NEW YORK l/Vl — The CIO Oil Workers International Union today postponed indefinitely a strike by 10,000 employes of thc Sinclair Refining Company. The strike had been scheduled to start last midnight, but a negotiating session lasted past the deadline. controversial figures, Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy of Wisconsin, scheduled to speak Wednesday afternoon. Moore Bros. Serving You Since 1896 DIAL 7-4431 FREE DELIVERY PRICES GOOD WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, SATURDAY 10 WEEKS OLD — CHOICE FED TENDER FRYERS Compare Price For Fresh Dressed Fryers lb. 49c WILSON CORN KING BACON Cello Wrop lb. 39c FAT CHOICE — COMPARE PRICE FOR DELICIOUS CHICKEN SALAD HENS lb. 37c COCA COLAS and ALL Mixed Drinks case89c LIBBY'S LARGE 2\ SIZE PEACHES 3cans93c GREEN LABEL — STAR KIST TUNA can 29c 2 PKG. MAXWELL HOUSE %lb.TEA 2for47c U OZ. CAN KINGAN'S Luncheon Meat 'is- 39c HOME GROWN Purple Hull Peas Ib.lOc 3 Lb. CAN BAKE-RITE SHORTENING 63c HOME GROWN NO. 1 POTATOES 10lbs.39c QUART SIZE MIRACLE WHIP Salad Dressing q). 49c 1 Lb. CAN Pork & Beans canlOc Tube Tomatoes tube tOc NO. 1 LARGE HEAD LETTUCE 2 lor 29c 3 FLAVORS PU.LSBURY Cake Mixes 3 box 1.00 DELICIOUS BROWN & SERVE ROLLS 2doz.25c URGE YELLOW BANANAS 2lbs.25c PUCK GOOO Ait DAY WIPNiSPAY, THUW04V ANC 7 i j- * . . _ . _^___^_^ JULY CLEARANC Ladies $1.95 Cotton BLOUSES Short SUtvr - -% • %1 STARTS THURSDAY JULY 3rd July brings red-hot values to Owen's. Don't miss a single day of this value packed July clearance. Save as much as 50%. Sale starts Thursday morn- r ' ' 3. PRICES SLASHED ON PRESSES Values up to $8.95 for only $4.66 •«••••• LADIES SHORIS ALL OUT THEY GO REMNANTS | DRESS PANTS HALF _ A .,. .... PRICE I $4 - 66 *5.66$6.66 MEN'S SHORTS Reduced to sell. See The Red Price Tag —^—^—^^•••^i.—^—-i^-«*»«*iM»g*aa*n*iM» ^••••il^BHI^IHIH-iHH-H^BHBKaKQnHuMB" LADIES T SHIRTS Ladies $1.29 Half Slips In pastel colors 44c $2.29 value $1.63 ALL BATHING SUITS THE SHOE SALE OF THE YEAR ONE BIG TABLE Values to $4.95 $1.74 ONE BIG TABLE Values to $6.95 Ladies Rayon PANTIES 69c value 22c Must Go. Reduced up to 40% Prices Slashed on Man's Straw Hats Values up to $2.49 . $1.47 Values up to $6.00 $3.83 Get a new hat at a big Save and get plenty of .1 savings, pairs of these shoes 69c $2.87 44c t ( Men's Undershirts i 59c value 32c $1.98 vqfue' $1.47 SHEER Ladies here is a value. 800 yards of 69c and 79c Sheed Goods for only 43c yard ••—•—• ONE GROUP OF CHILDREN'S SHORTS Sold as high at $1-95. In Pastel colors 87c WtRRBRfnfl^ntmBBBRBti^^^^^^^^^™ 36 INCH SNOW-WHITE BLEACHING Very Special. 39c value 30c yard Men's Heavy Army Pants $3.95 value $2.97 Prices Slashed on Children'* DRESSES Save as much as Men, Here is Good Newt," flW SUMMER SUIT The finest made. Values Ip43,4,50 40% T SHIRTS 69c value 42c BIRDS-EYE DIAPERS 27x^7, first quality $1.99 doz. Ladies Hats Close Out Values to $3.95 1.001.50 $17.66 ' J M^Wi BOYS SPORT Said as high as. '%•?: WK'K ,'• *.•>'•.-.•».*'•• . •'-•-';'; ; '. V'<J'ZH!/j& ii ^ & CHILDREN'S IM SHOR Seersuckers. ^Wf t {"w Big Chicken Feather PILLOWS $1.59 seller 99c •ELWiillllPIIP^iPWBiW^^WWIW-'MI-lll™*"' • " •• •<•'"".•.•- .— ^ -r-- / ^HBBP^. -... -• :^P^^' ^BBr ^BBBBifo- 0 F P A K ! M I N S •f, '

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