Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 7, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Monday, July 7, 1952
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11 U » I » i A * lit Welts* sh Qut en &P> ~ A 1 high nehool ju. Ittftd lait n(«hl * 11th to rtilgn over nty'i anmittl Poach be crowned whett •I open* July 19. five fo«t, one Inch I two other contest- bon*r, The otuta! a*n* ^Telhart «nd Ch«r lotto *tyrve HI her mold* 5f«r li the daughter of r». Joo Went of Clnrki»- i* Ntwi of tht CHURCHES FfRIT METHODIST CHURCH Wett and at Pin* V. 0, K«eley, Putter 0:49 ft.m, Church School Dr. Woodrow Put" of fihrcvnpnrl will speak lo tho Century »»>)" JO; 89 n.m, Morning Worship. fl:30 p.m. Sonlor MYK 6;0(> p.m. -Intormcdlnte MVF. 7:90 p.m. Evening womhip with oermon by pn«tor. Monday! 4 p.m. Circle No. In the hums of Mrs. land; Mr*. B, W. 1 wl'l m«nl J. W Htrick- Rrtw iirif a co- 4 p.m. Circle No. 2 will nr'rt In the home of Mr». J. K. Grucn co-hoit«t**c!« are Mr«. Don Smith •nd Ml** Del! MeCUnnhan. 4 p.m. Circle Ko, 4 will m**t it th« church, co-ho*te»*«« wilt fa Mr*. IDmry Hltt, Mr«. R. N. Mmmer and Mr*. Harvey MeCork- If. 7:30 p.m. The Board of Stewards will meet »t the church In regular *en*lnn. Thl* I* »n importnnt meet Ing and all membor* are urged to attend, W«dne*day 7:30 p.m. Regular weekly adult choir practice. WH>i t ' P/ ' &X , 4 M l1 CATHOLIC CHURCH father .A. O. Ounlaavy, Paator Third and Walker' Streeta flth Sunday after Pentacont. 10:30 a.m. Holy Sacrifice of the Mai*, followed by benediction of the Mont ftlc*jM<d Sacramebt. GARR6TT MEMORIAL North ParguMn Mr«*t Elhen O'SUen, P»a»t«r / "flock of Age» Broadcait" from church auditorium 0 to 9:30. Sunday School 10 a.m. Hfllrston, Supt. II Morning Worship 7 p.m. B. Ttf S. Classes for all 7:30 Evening Message. Monday 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary meeting at the church, Mrs. Ted Purtlc, President. This Church Page Is Published Weekly With the Hope that More People Will Go to Church. WE HOLD THESE TRUTHS TO BE SELF'EVIDENT' f 9AT ALL MEH ARE CREATED EQUAL, tttAf f HEY ARE ENDOWED BY THEIR CREATQR WITH CERTAIN INALIENABLE .Rl^pm AMONG THESE ARE LIFE, LIBERTY A^fD.THfi PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS, THAT TO SEGURfc THESE klGHTS GOVERNMENTS ARE INSf£ TUTE£> AMONG MEN. WE'-SOLEMNLY PUBLISH AND DECLARE, THAT THESE COLONIES ARE AND OF RIGHT OUGHT TO * BE FREE AND INDEPENDENT STATES • < < AND, FOR THE SUPPORT OF THIS DECLARATION. WITH A FIRM RELIANCE ON THE PROTECTION OF DIVINE PROVIDENCE, WE MUtliXttY PLEDGE OUR LIVES, OUR FORTUNES AND SACRED HONOR" ; It's time to celebrate! It's time to rodedicato yourself to God and Country! It's Independence Day! Tho Spirit of 1776 still lives. The right to freedom of worship must prevail. It is the Fourth of July! The influence of Washington, the "Father of Our Country," is felt in every forward step America takes. Tho Flag, tho Stars and Stripes, waves over a loyal and sacrificing people. The Eagle for strength and elevation of thought and purpose is affixed on our coin to show ( our exclusive right, AH this reminds us that a Free People had to learn to bo & united people. Out ot the many came one nation .., B Pluribus Ununt. The great Document above, Tho Declaration of Independence, was.adopted on that memorable day. This noble experiment of government, "of the people, by the people, foe the people," tfuar- antees every citixen of our country "certain inalienable rights... Lilo, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Happiness" We have no ambition for conquest and military glory. We want no loot. But we mean to have our freedom and independence, whatever the cost, This is Independence Day! • WlllUM HniMM rn«m r O.K. rn,>T»«»,-i,,. Sponsored By Local Business Firms Who Believe We Should Attend Religious Services Regularly. Hope Batktl Co. Soenger & Rialto Theatres William M. Duckett Brunor-lvory Handle Co. Citizen* National lank W. ShanhouM Sons, Inc. Tilt Ql*tnin9 Inturonct Agency •RtoltyCo. J, C. Penney Co. Gunter Lumber Co. Owen's Dept. Stores "W« Clotht th* Family for Groydon Anthony Lumber Co. Tht First National Bank Crescent Drug Store I. J, Whitman Qutf R«ftnln| Co, Prwluct* Chtvrobt Co. ftifci j, . 1P1W * v-'; + ^WpWtSBHm^F 1 1 Hop« Sign i Nton S«nrict J, C.Atchley&Co. Hopt Manufacturing Co. * - iulurdoy July S, 19S2 Monthly meeting at Fnlr Park. Mrs. B. M. Hnzzard nnd Mrs David Frith. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teacher's meeting in charge of J. W. Frith. 7:30 Prayer meeting conducted by Mrs. Wade Warren. Thur*d*y 7:30 Jr. Auxiliary meeting, Miss Vcrla Allen, President. PRESCOH NEWS Sunday, June 6 There will be a Young Peoples service at the Church of Nuzarcne Sunday at 7:30 p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN East Second Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, Pastor Sunday 10 Sunday School. James H. Miller, Supt. The Men's Bible Class will meet in the Parish House at 9:30 for, coffee and doughnuts. Teacher of I lesson which will bcfiin at 10 o'clock will be James FMIkinton. 10:55 Morning Worship, Sermon subject "Spiritual Dieting" Anthem by choir "Father Eternal." « p.m. P. Y. F. Supper will be nerved. 7:30 Evening Worship. Special music "Jubilate" by the choir.] Sermon subject "In tho Holy of: Holies." ! Monday There will be no choir practice Monday night. Monday through Friday f) to 11 a.m. Vocation Church School. Wednesday There will bu no Mid-Week service. Hrlday There will be a picnic for all Vacation Church Scnool, Sunday School, nnd all m§mbers of the Church. w The Pioneer Fellowship of the Presbyterian Church will meet on Sunday at 4:30 p.m. Amelia Harrell will present the program on "The Story of Ruth/' The Youth Fellowship will combine their activities with Sunday School Class during the months of July and August and will not meet in the evenings. The Youth Fellowship of the Methodist Church will meet Sunday at (i:30 p.m. Dr. and Mrs. R. N. Nelson and Mr. and Mrs. William Gordon are the sponsors. rVXdamlnita Rosario Rotary Guest Speaker Adaminito Rosario, Puerto Rican Farm Youth Exchange student here for several weeks as guest in the Ira Tyrec home, was presented in a brief talk to Rotarians at their regular luncheon meeting on Tuesday. Roario gave some interesting geographical and agricultural information about his horn? land. Assistant Extension Agent, Gene Ward, who visited Puerto Rica in the' spring on the same farm youth exchange program showed some slides taken while studying there. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL The Rev. Charles Chambers Jr., Priest -In -Charge 9 a.m. Morning Prayer and sermon. 7-30-52 CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver. Minister 0:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion 0:30 p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7:30 p.m. Evening worship. Tuesday 2 Ladies Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 Bible Study A welcome awaits you at all services. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main Street O. M. Montgomery, Pastor 9:45 Sunday School , Guy E. Bayse, Supt. 10 Radio Bible Class. Broadcast over KXAR, O. M. Montgomery, teacher. Morning Worship 11 a.m. Sermon by the pastor. Junior and Senior Christ Ambassador Services 0:15 p. m. Miss Joretta Sims, President. 7:30 Evangelistic Service, Sermon by pastor. Tuesday 7:15 Christian Service Brigade, Buster Burwick, leader. Thursday 7:30 p.m. Mid-week worship. CHURCH OF CHRIST . Fifth And Grady Robert G. Cook, Evangelist, Sunday 9:45 a.m. Bible Study 10:45 a.m. Sermon 11:40 Communion Service 8:30 p.m. Young peoples class. 7:30 Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 Midweek Song Practice and Bible Study. Notice: In the absence of our regular speaker, Bro. Duko :>f Magnolia, Ark., will conduct the Sunday Morning Services. Everyone is invited to attend all services and hear more fine lessons from His Word. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH North Main at West Ave. B. Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister 9:45 Sunday School. We have classes for all ages. Oliver Adams, Supt. 10:50 Morning Worship, Communion and Sermon. The special music, by choir. 5:30 Social hour, supper, and lesson for the Christian Youth Fellowship. G.30 Choir rehearsal. 7 Evening Worship, Communion and Sermon. The special music will be by the combuied youth and adult choirs. Monday The meeting of Circles 1 and 2 have been postponed until July 14. There will be the regular quarterly business meeting of tho Of- fical Board in Fellowship Hall with J. A. Davis, chairman, presiding. Thursday 7:30 Choir rehearsal. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phon« 7-4474 Or bring Ittmt to M!M Turner •t Hlckt Funeral Horn* CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Eld. L. C. Washington, Minister 10:30 Sunday School. 11:15 Morning Worship. 6 p.m. V. P. W. W. 8 p.m. Evening worship. CHURCH OF 000 Rev. C. t. Cr«**iey, Pastor ft;4S a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship «.« p.m. Y. P. W. W. T:)D P-(n. Evening Worship, CHURCH OF COP (» CHRIST 6K. Q. M, {MP*i* »jMt#r "•w* Mrs. D. K. Bemis Honors Guest Mrs. D. K. Bemis honored her house guest, Mrs. Martin Wagley of Jefferson City, with an informal seated tea given at her home on Tuesday afternoon. Vari- colored garden flowers placed at vantage points decoratec the rooms. The bare polished tea table was centered with a Mexican silver footed bowl filled with mixed flowers. The tea was Served from an antique jade stirrit jar by Mrs. Bemis. Mrs. Frank Turbc^rvllle served the salad. There were twenty guests present for the occasion. Lt. Col. and 'Mrs. Blake Scott were Tuesday .visitors in Hot Springs. Mrs. Dewey Stripling spent Tues day in Tcxarknna. Mrs. L. L. Mitchell was the Tuesday guest of her mother, Mrs, Lou Robinson in Hope. John Rcfian is visiting his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Rayborn in Hampton this week. Mrs. C. W. McKclvey and Mrs. Lillian Vaughn have returned to their hornd in Little Rock after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bemis. Our Daily B re a d liced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Washburn How You Look at This Depends on How Old You Are today's Quotation Confidence in matters of great smitude is apt to come slowly. —Ovid s I write this the Republican itional Convention is meeting in icago to state its platform and. oose its nominee for President. Later this month we will have a nilar performance by' the Demo- ats, who, like the Republicans, ve been entertaining the nation .th a pre-convcntion feud over rididates and issues. Hope Star 'H . ^ ^t 4\ * ARKANSAS — Parity dimitfy dny, tonight fuosdfry wHhf -»L tered thnndcrshownrs, No lmpoii»» < nnt temperature changes,' , -n Saturday; Htjjh W;* toW 7J.' '*" Sundny: High 100; low 72, ,tf 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 226 Star or HOM lift. Prett 1*27 Cin«elidat«d Jan. 1», l*2t HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 7, 1952 AONQAY, JULY 7 Mcmhtr: Tho Aiiocloled Pron It Audit Bureau of Crrculatltnl A*. Nit raid Clrcl. 3 MOV tndlna March 11, 1»5J — l.ttl PRICE 5e Week-End High 100; Showers in the County Maybe you thought this was the Despite All the Smiles It's Strictly Cold Politics at the Republican Convention By JAMES MARUOW WASHINGTON i/p — Stripped of the noise, the Republican convention is cold politics. While Sen. committed. The Associated Press I iliulntion credited Tnft with fl3;f of tho HO of the year — j iTaft.and Gen. Eisenhower have a ^sary 004 dcloKa4es nnd the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station says you're wrong. The mercury hit n high ot 09 slake in the outcome, so of the delegate's. a j ot hower with 428. Qther ciindidatesi had 131 and 114 were uncommitted.' Showdown Fight Between aft and Eisenhower May e Worst in GOP History Both sides have been mnkinR broad claims. At the convention's Then- have been no smoke-ftiled! rooms where n little group of pol- Miss iyta McCaskill motored to El Dorado Tuesday and attended a Zeta Tau Alpha Alumni luncheon given by Miss Dahncll Adcox. She was accompanied by Mrs. Horace Hale who visited her daughter, Mrs. Bob Archer and Mr-. Archer. Mrs. Frank Gilbert and Mrs. Pat Combs of El Dorado returned Tuesday from Little Rock whore they ^net Joan, Judy and Martin Gilbert who have spent the past month in McGhee as the guests of their grand parents, "Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Ross. no wide feeling iticians sat around nnd picked the tm the Republican side the big: anc | a low of 73 on c a , llprinv n j opening, there w:is Ittle is between Senator Bob gSnday the top waa 100 and the nerc that either man had the nom-. party candidate, as they did In ift and Gen. Ike Eisenhower, d a hammcr-and-tongs battle it is been. The last Associated •ess tally I have seen, published mday, sives Taft 530 delegates Eisenhower 427 — with GC-1 cded to cinch the nomination. bottom 72. But the season's record was set June 28 with an official high of 102. Contributing to this week-end's oppressive heat were low-hanging ; clouds which threatened rain tha^ gaiety. ination in the bas, although in-: 1020 when they chose Wanvn Hard-j siders might know better. I ins to be the Republican candidate. Taft and Eisenhower both main- 1 . It may come to that, nf course,|, tained broad smiles in public. But-if Eisenhower and Tnft knock eachj their aides, encountered in the ho-| other nut byj deadlocking the con-, tel where both men have hcad-l venlion. But nt least tin- Taft quarters were not pictures of, people are using the passing hours [Obviously no one yet knows whoj ncvcr materialized as far as Hope Jc Republicans are going to nomi-1 was concerned. However there L^e, and I wouldn't pay too much| wcre thundershowers at OakhaveH l?u;ntion to the pro-convention j an d elsewhere in the country, lud between the Taft and Eisen- ( The government weather fore- ||jwer men. I note that some of cast f or Arkansas is, cloudy with newspapers are lecturing the| scattered thunderstorms and no Mrs. John Barrow Jr. and chil r dren, formerly of Marvel, who have been guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cox, left Tuesday for Helena where they will make their home. Mrs. Cox accompanied them home for several days stay. epublicans about "steamroller change in temperature, dies," assuming that the Taft anc j Tuesday. jys short-changed Ike in.accredit- g the various state delegations, ut it ought to be pointed out for 11 a.m. Morning Worship (i p.m. Y. P. W. W. 7:3D p.m. Evening Worship BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor U:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m Epworth League 8 p.m. Evening Worship MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 0:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W, M. Erl:y Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 7:30 p. m. evening worship. LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. U p.m. BTU 7:30 Evening Worship. GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship 6 p.m. BTU 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. S.. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. A. C. E. L. 7:30 p. m. evening worship. Miss Ethel Bemis and her guest Miss Millie Roberts of Lufkin, Texas, motored to Litllo Rock Tuesday for the day. Mrs. Bobby Duke and children Reed and Judy who have been the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bemis, have returned to their home in Brownfield, Texas. Jim Bemis accompanied them to Ft. Worth. today By The Associated Press Mrs. Ernest Parham and children spent a part of this week as the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Gordon. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gordon accompanied them home. Clubs ic benefit of the younger news- jper editors and for all the voters fiat while the people have every- to do with an election they Jave nothing to do with a party invention. | Texas Republicans, for instance, ither than the people of Texas, re the judges of who is a Repub- can in that state and whether e is qualified to be a delegate j the convention that will pick the tcpublican standard - bearer. If here is an accusation that some f the Democrats "crashed" the Jfexas Republican 1 caucus that's a Jiaarrel which must be resolved |>y the Republicans alone Ours being a country of univer- al'suffrage and free elections it s only natural that we confuse he democracy of the actual presi- icntial campaign V?ith the wholly Bureaucratic procedure of making i party nomination. "If the people |)f Texas have very little to do So far Taft, or Taft's supporters, to try to win in a hurry. Some of his top aides were still meeting have dominated the convention ma- after 2 n. m. today. chinery through tlic national com-' Three months ago there was very mittce. where the Taft forces are in a majority. They were able to set up the opening details to suit themselves. But dominating the national com little talk, if any, that the Republicans might lose the November election to the Democrats, whoso administration has been riddled by scandals. Widely scattered sections o,f the nation today were in for thunderstorms and showers, the second dose of wet weather in as many days for many areas. The Weather Bureau predicted rain for these areas: sections of the Great Lakes Region, the valleys of the Ohio and Lower Mississippi, the Gulf states, the Middle and South Atlantic states. More wet weather is expected tonight for many of these same areas plus the Tennessee Valley and the Southwest desert region. The rest of the country has a generally fair evening forecast. Warmer weather is forecast for the northeastern and northwestern j United States during the day, with ' the northwest cooling off at night. The central third of the nation is expected to be cooler with little change elsewhere in yesterday's temperatures. Yesterday's widespread showers centered in the northern and central plains and the 'Gulf states. mlttee and the early convention! But in that time theRcpublicans, stages doesn't mean control ovei'i who have been out of power 20 the final selection of the party i years, have split among themselves candidate. Only the 1,20'6 delegates can do that. To win, a candidate needs 604 of them. As day dawned on the convention opening, the Associated Press tab with such bitterness that now they use the word corruption against one another. The result is the sudden emergence of wide questioning whether ulation credited Taft with 534 of after what has already happened, Eisenhower in AII-or-Nothing Drive Today By DON CREAOH CHICAGO (M — Dwlght D. Elsen- hower launched his all-or-nothing offensive today. He mny have n pretty good idea by nightfall whether he's going to be the Republican presidential nominee or just a retired general. On his personal O-day, Elsen- hower seemed convinced, judging from his attitude and his actions, that he's going to win ns a self- styled political amateur the prize which an old pro, Sen. Robert A. Taft, claims for himself. Eisenhower wasn't wasting a minute, though, of tho last few I It's the slnglngest. Sidelights on the Convention ithe necessary G04 delegates an Eisenhower with 425. Other candidates had 131. There were 116 un- they will ever be able to close their ranks and work together for a November victory. Baker Correct table setting for., a formal dinner was the demonstration fiiven by Mrs. Dale Tonnemaker for the Baker Home Demonstration Club's June meeting at Hope Fair park Friday afternoon. Mrs. Wier Owens, president, presided over the business session. The club voted to furnish food for the Adult Visiting Day at the Experiment Station. The rlub will also entertain another club with a tea sometime in July with Mrs. J. L. McCullough as hostess. The surprise package was won by Mrs. T. B. Fenwick. Bingo prizes went to Mrs. Owens, Mrs. Joa Hargis, and Mrs. Orvillc Slcadman. Mrs. Fenwick, hostess, served ice cream and cookies to the 10 members present. vith saying how the Texas Repub-i Sioux City, la., was hit by a heavy l '-an delegation will vote in Chi- wind-thunderstorms ;which caused go I should ^remind ? you;that it'sj'some damage to buildings and pow Just as much as the people of Ar- er lines. KXAR Invites You to a Ringside Seat at the NATIONAL REPUBLICAN CONVENTION STARTING MONDAY, JULY 7 Here is the Daily Broadcast Schedule Keep it for reference; 10:30-11 a. m. Opening of Each Session 4 p. m. - 5 p. m. Afternoon Session 7:30 - Til Conclusion Evenijig Session ansas have to say about how heir Democratic delegation will rote in the same city later this nonth. The Arkansas governor mndpicks the Democratic delega- ion; they'll vote the way he tells em too — and that's how much rou or I have to do with it. The presidential issue doesn't each the people as a whole until time comes to vote on the' wo party standard-bearers in No- 'cmber. Some say there ought to be a better way of handling party conventions in a country where the common people are supposed to rule. But I doubt it. I find from ny own personal experience that you rpally believe the common people personally choose the party Istandard-toearers you are very, |ry young; either still in school freshly out of it. Nor would a 'irect primary system of nomina- ion be likely to lead to anything but confusion and disaster. Here's why: Picking the presidential nominee is just one of the jobs that a party convention has to do. It also has to write the party's platform covering the issues of the day. You certainly couldn't write a platform ( direct primary; the convention! uld still have that job to do. And if the people happened to nominate a candidate whose views on public issues couldn't be. reconciled with the party convention leaders' ideas about a platform the end would be chaos — and the death of the party. Furthermore, undemocratic as it may seem to be, the convention is the only tool by which the party n make sure its standard-bearer chosen by its own members. It would be impossible to keep op- Sister of Roy Anderson Dies in Little Rock Mrs. Will Porterfield, native of Hope, died in Little Rock this morning at 5 o'clock. She is survived by her husband, two daughters, Mrs. Weldon Crawford and Mrs. Jolly Wilson of Little Rock; two brothers, Roy Anderson of Hope and Mac Anderson of Little Rock; three sisters, Miss Josie Anderson of Little Rock, Mrs. Roy Berry of Tulsa, and Mrs. Cora C. Jamison of Hope. Funeral services will be held in Little Rock Tuesday afternoon. i Wm. A. Formby of Patmos Is Dead at 85 William Alexander Formby of Patmos, who would have been 86 next month, died Saturday at the home of a daughter in Springhill, New Riot at Michigan Pen Is Put Down By A F. MAHAN JR JACKSON, Mich. I/B—A new un rising was quelled quickly at Southern Michigan Prison last night aft er 140 rioting convicts seized two hostages and won concessions Iroro prison officials. One rioter was wounded by buck- 1 shot fired by State Police, stationed I at the prison since the wild revolt of three months ago. The troopers i fired a few shotgun blasts into the rioting cellblock in their first] move to restore order. I The hostages, both prison guards, were released unharmed after State Police withdrew and prison authorises agreed to ease three restrictions in force since the April mutiny. It was in this same prison, the world's largest walled prison, that one convict was killed, eight others wounded, and a -million dollars worth of prison property destroyed by a four-day riot last April 20-24. The leaders of last night's up-rising were among those in solitary for their part in the original rioting Fearful that the new riot might spread over the prison, Warden Julian Frisbie today ordered that all prisoners be fed in shifts, that all inmates be locked in their cells for the day and that all prison industries be closed. The April riot sparked a general rtvolt among the prisoners. But last night's was confined to only 140 of the 6,000 convicts in the huge institution. The most tense moment in the new revolt came when rioters shouted they would throw the two Rep. Harris in Statement to 4th District By ED CREAOH i CHICAGO 1*1-This town Is bedlam. Basin Street nnd Tin Pan Alley rolled into one. Noise? Man, you couldn't hoar yourself think within throo blocks of the Conrad Hilton Hole), main operating base of the Republican National Convention, If bunds aren't playing, sirens arc screaming. Or sound trucks are braying. Or till three are going on nt once. And as If this weren't enough, tho Taft people got out a big, gold- painted liberty boll and nro dinning the daylights out of it—as this Is written—in n mournful minor key that adds tho final touch. Mostly, though, they sing. This mny be the nngrlesi GOP convention since 1012, or It may not be. But five will get you 10 whiM-o the very elevators give off an mini of restrained olegnnce, has ciiiiKht the fever, Tipplers have Ihfir choice of: Klscnhower Eyn-Opoixn- OR cents. 8tnssen»Sllr (10 cents. Tuft Tensor . 80 cents. Wim-im Wnrmup 45 cents hours before the Republican convention opened. He scheduled n breakfast with the largely pro-Tafl Florida delegation, with a possible — nnd possibly significant meeting an hour Inter with California Gov. Earl Warren, also a candidate but fniendly toward Elsenhower. This cnrly-to-ri.se start followed a Sunday round of conferences that began before breakfast nnd—with time out for church—went on nftcr midnight. For tne general, it looked like time well spent. Maryland Gov. Theodore R. Me- Keldin came out and said what he's been hinting at — he may release his favorite son delegates to Elsenhower before the first bnl lot. This could give the general some II! precious votes from the 24-member delegation. Another late caller, Gov. C, El met ^Anderson of Minnesota, sail thi»'*1najority of his delegation inclines toward Eisenhower after the first ballot. It's split now, 24 for Harold E. Stassen, four for Eisenhower. / Stasseri himself-visited the general, backed- him in today's big and maybe decisive fight over contested delegates. But he said he made no deals or commitments. In addition^ a mainly pro-Eisen- howar. gromjjk-of Indiana Republl cnns advised\ihc general his share of the Hoosicr delegation might Continued on rage Two The Tafts havo dusted off that four-loaf clover song from 104(1— "Wu'ro looking over n four-leaf clover thnt we overlooked before." They sing "Battle Hymn of. Hit 1 Republic" a lot, too. Also what they cull tho fight 4th Secret Meeting on Korea Truce MUNSAN, Korea IM—United Nn liens nnd Communist armistice no gotlntors held their fourth consecutive secrot mooting today, A U, N, spokesman snld proceedings were on n "businesslike basis." A single . Issue exchange of prisoners of war—blocks nn armistice. Today's mooting lasted 4B minutes. The executive sessions will resume at 11 n. m. tomorrow (0 p. m. Monday EST). Gun. William P. Nuckols, MacArthurin the Keynote Speech Tonight By JACK BELL , CHICAGO Ifl-RepubUpaus fa their 2!Hh presidential nominating.,,, convention today with lenders lae»i«, ^ pevntcly trying to compromise one -S: of the angriest .disputes jn^thti OOP* 08 yonra of existence, i»vW b « Behind tho polite prcllmli)»rlei^; nnd the gaudy trappings,'a pBr,ly«- v sundoring tight, boiled-, omlnoualjr between Gen. Dwlght D, Btsfltt*^ hower nnd Son. .Robert A*;; .Tain over contested delegates v^roni Southern states which almost' nov«r ,* vote Republican. • i'*"f It could come to, a showdowtt < voto — possibly forecasting th*' a uU A tlmato winner ot the nomlntttjton-ft In on opening session pi designed to clear rvway Congressman Oren Harris ar rived hqme this week following adjournment of .congress last Saturday. He spent a couple days cleaning up accumulated work in the office before driving through! with his family — Mrs. Harris, Carolyn nnd Jimmy. He said he intends to spend most of the time during the adjournment of congress in the district and "wanted to personally Bomber Bases Authorized at Little Rock "Fight the team across the field. "Tell them Ohio's here." Well, the Eisenhowers have| picked up the four-leaf clover song.j putting their own antl-Taft words In it. Also, they've put out a handsomely printed brochure of other songs. Like their sunflower song. You remember: "He's u .sunflower, etc." Tho Ike song goes: "Ho was born in Texas. "He was bred In Kansus . . J "He's the flower of our hciirt." The Taft people probably will try to top this before the day is over, but so far there's <tnly onu Mrs. Candidate song. It mnde its dobut at n mammoth reception for Gon. Dwight D. El- senhower and his wife last night, and Mrs. Eisenhower loved it. You'll be hearing it a lot on radio pr TV this week. Goes to the; time of a song called "Janle." "Mamie, what n wonderful namo "Is Mamie, in her heart burns a flame." Right catchy. Mrs. Taft's nnrpc is Martha. Any bets on how long before there'll be a Mtirthn song? If the delegates ever lire of their own noisy diversions, this certainly is the town to seek excitement In. All sorts of big name slurs uro here—Jimmy Durante, Sully Rand, a host of others. And in this capital of cocktail burs, u convention fever has taken matters before tonight's key Continued on Page Two * WASHINGTON ' Iff) Congress has approved an authorization of La. Born August 14, 1866, he 'was a life-long resident of Hempstead county and was active in Patrnos community affairs. He served many years on the Patmos School board, operated a hardware store, and for 12% years was the Louisiana & Arkansas Railway agent position party members entirely ^ Patmos; but his main business out of a primary — and in a close, was operating the farm on which GABRIEL HEATTIR, FULTON LEWIS, BOB HURIEIGH end MANY MORE MBS COMMENTATORS WILL BE ON HAND 1490 KC MSB contest one party might actually suceed in naming not only its own standard-bearer but the standard- bearer of the oppositioil as well. The safety of , our American republic depends on (he two-parly system — the Administration and the opposition, whatever their mes may be — and anything t threatens the loss of party- identity also speeds the day when our government like all it:> predecessors in the history of the world falls into decay and dissolution. Harsh names are now btfing called across factional lines, in both the Republican and Democratic camps. But when the conventions are over and the respective party standard-bearers and ir programs are presented to country then the people as a whoje will make their choice. 3^ve people do finally rule, here Jn' America — but it takes a deal el Chicanery and jawbone to get the proposition in shape for an actual vote. he resided. He was married September 29, 1889, to Amanda S. Hollis. and there were six children, all surviving: Five sons, Elias of Benton; Earle and Fred of Little Rock; Arthur and Otho of Springhill, La.: and a daughter, Mrs. Mabel Hansen of Springhiil, La. There "are 11 grandchildren and 6. great-grandchildren. essman Harris' old district remains intact, with the hostage guards off a fifth story, gress . j n ^districting by the Leg- cellblock balcony to the concrete floor below if State Police failed to retire. The troopers drew back. Before that, in their first move into the cellblock of clubswinglng Continued on Page Two express his appreciation for the 1 £",783.000 for three major military privilege 'of being permitted toj f' 1 . 11 ,^'". 0 !' 0 " p ™^*. '".. A ''l!™ S u-. run for reelection without oppo- '""' "" ' sition." "I am very grateful," he said, "for the honor of serving the new Fourth District in the next Congress." As a result of the last Census, Arkansas lost a member of Con- 11. N. Command spokesman, Indicated tho Reds rrfralned from us- inn propaganda blasts today. IJoth sides read prepared statements dealing with exchange of 1'OWs, Nuckols said, Barber Loses Life Savings But Recovers EL DO.HADQ, Ark. Iff) — Tho $14,DUO lite savings ot n 74-yoar-old Neuro barber, won; stolen last night from his taarbur uhop here, biifc and all. Uul the money was recovered and two Negroes accused of tho theft arrested less than throo hours Inter. D. L. Patterson said the safe wu removed from his shop while he attended church. In the safe wa more than $14,000 In cosh — More than $500 ot which waa in silver dollars, some of them dating back to the IHOO's. ' • Deputy Sheriff J. C .Smith arrested Waller Pale, 40, und his wife, LLicilo, age unknown, both of Amlte, La., several hours later as they tried to change clothes about J3 miles out of town on Highway B2. Danes to Defy U.S., Sell -Ship to Russians COPENHAGEN, l clay rejected nn American protest :; " wgalnst tho proposed -delivery Dnnlsh-bullt tanked to the St> Union. The move risk of nil U, S. economic and mlllta, nld to Denmark, . : n ^« Foreign MlnUtor Ole BjooW,h«f forecast tho rejection In a Bt munt last night aaylrig tfciSft pcmrocl to be no local bai halting delivery 6f the 43, tnnker. hold. The sedate Blackstono Hotel, State Trooper Dill Bullock said Pnte admitted the theft, und led officers to the safe, Ho and his wife, were booked by El Dorado police on charges of burglary und grand larceny. Tho safe weighed rnoru than 300 ppundn, officers Huld. COPENHAGEN. Dcnnwk Foreign Minister 01« BJoern Kr«,( indicated last night thai ft Danish note today to tho United States: Will , suy the Danes Intend to be' through ;•; with delivery of a new 13,000-toh ' tanker to Russia .despite V, ;; Sj protests. , *t\^ "We fully understand the motl' and the . ters, "but there scorns to be' no legal basis for halting delivery i " tho ship. U was built under j old contract which 'we.'can cannot break." " , T An American note io Denmark had threatened to ctit ott 111*" ""' ttiry and economic aid If the now completed and ready to for Russia—Is delivered including a medium jet bomber IKISO near Little Rock. Included in the bill was $23,759,00(1 for building a permanent base for medium jet bombers near Little Rock, $11,602,000 for revamping the Blytheville Municipal Airport as a twin-engine bomber base, and $432,000 for expansion ot Camp Chaff ecru :ir Ft. Smith. The authorization measure dot's u j d f d f jobs. exception of one county, Chicot,! " V other ac ion Saturday n'iuht ,,~A ,,~ m v,;~,.A ...itu ..„.,„„ —.,„»!.._ i ' n oiner action aaiuraay mgm, and combined with seven counties from the old Fourth District. I nix Arkansas projects were includ _ u : , . i eo among compromise funds re- Congressman Harris is comple.. m d d b Senate-House con- ting 12 year. In Congress. Exper.' rt , recB for rive harbor and flood lence and seniority are highly im-j conlrol pro j ccts . ant and invaniabln. **Thf» .^1.. ._ j portant and invaluable. "The progress, thus attained, therefore," Continued no Page Two Dick Hunter Hurt in Crash on U,S. 67 Hunter, 34, of Northeast If Anybody Has Ouiji Board in Chicago It's Democrats, and They're Saving It—Boyle David Guerin Gets Degree in Optometry Announcement is made by Dr. W. R. Cramer, President of the Southern, College of Optometry, Memphis, that David Lloyd Guerin of Hope received the degree ot Doctor of Optometry at the grad-l • r * QA ... ; *-.*-.» ..*........, M., ... ..^.i v..wuu. ; AI 1U WUIlllJt UllllaC fllCODUiC IIUW uation exercises held June 20. Dr. [ Seventh st ._ H ope, is in Josephine! goe , to the full Senate and House Guerin is the son of Mr. and Mrs nospita i not so cr itically hurt {o r separate action. The proposed Arkansas projects, the compromise figure and former funds approved by the Senate and House were: Arkansas River and tributaries, bank protection — 4 million (Senate, 7 million; House 2 million). Blakely Mountain Reservoir — 6.6 million dollars (Senate 6.6 million; House 6 million). Table Rock Reservoir • lion dollars (Senate 3 House, none). (Note to editors: Wilbur Pceblo, the average A/nerican citi/.on, is attending the Republican imtionitl convention. He gives his first impression in the following letter to his wife:) By HAL BOYLE CHICAGO iyB-.Dear Trellis Mac, Well, honey, the Republican convention menu right now is political smorgasbord. It is a banquet of bitterness, cynicism, faith, platitudes, principles, hope, ambition, and yearning. It is a reach for politicans to iVe fully understand the moUVeifl sentiments which prdmptcdy u. s, protest,: 1 .he told wMt 1 : Popular Election of President N< law for, Koreai The hotel is crowded from dawn until midnight with'the two types of people you find at .every con vention — those who 'hove some thing M do, and those who just cnme to view. Hundreds simply mill around like cattle — until their .-feet f get sore and their eyes tfluze like zombies —picking up campaign literature, hoping for a glimpse of a favored candidate. . . walkinB- • • walking . . , endlessly walking. This is Conuy Island on Saturday night,.a department store bargain basement sale..a surging mass of signed 8 .bil flection ot this couri ' compromise get the support of the right people, human flesh overhung by a pall of and a reach for the right people to nettle on the right politician — one who can lead them to rainbow vie„ tory after 20 years In the political - 3 mil-.dark. million; | j guess what everybody would The compromise measure now| i like most here is a good depend- H. T. Guerin who reside at Burl- ingamo, Calif. He was graduated The funeral service was held at {5°™ P° lyt l ch " ic » l « h . « i New Hope at 11 a.m. today. Mrs. Lee Holt of Washington Succumbs Mrs. Lee Holt, wife of a Wash- ingtOB landowner, died at 10:30 Sunday night in St. Michael's hospital at Texa Uana of a heart attack. She was taken to the hospital for treatment last Tbursiay. The funeral servte* will be held Francisco, Calif, and attended San Francisco'Junior college and Oregon State college at Corvallis, as the result of an automobile accident in front of the Arkan courU on U. S. 67 East at 7 p.m. Sunday. Hunter, officers said, was travel j jng south, passed several cars and' went off on the gravel shoulder! Ore., prior to entering Southern o f the road. He lost control in I "-"--- -• "-* joose gravel and struck a tree,! bis car being demolished. ! The accident was investigated' by Sgl. Milton Mosier and Trooper j College of Optometry. Dr. Guerin served as Secretary of the S. C. O. Student Council j for two terms, and as scribe, ex- I chequer of Phi Theta Upsilon fra- | ternity at S. C. O. He served three years (from 1942-1945J in the U. S. Army, during which time be participated in the Ncrth-AMcan-Italian cam paigns during 1944-49. Dr. Guerin is married to the at the Pr*sbyt*n*n Church in Washington profciWy Twe*d»y, mber th* hen* DAT could he learned r jJiiwgjs- >p^ n HR" ^P'WB^a^. T. W. Tomlin, 85, Rosston, Is Dead oui j a b oar£ j. But in politics t nere doesn't seem to be any reliable compass, and if there- in a ouija board in town the Democrats are saying it for their convention continual noise pealing bells, campaign chanted slogans, shouted greeting*. 1 rode down in an elevator with Rep. George Bender, who has all but lost his voice rooting for Taft. He looked at the churning chaos In the lobby and whispered hoarsely: "Organized confusion is hard to find — but here U looks easy." Somehow- out of this chaof Republicans will emerge' I can't decide yet whether this days with a platfor .actually a political convention, 1 date. Behind the ra a college homecoming, or a civil; real work is going I war. It is kind of all three rolled i into onu — with the candidates i making- faces at each other, and I teen-age supporters running back and forth with rival banners John W. Tomlin, 85, of Rosston i yelling "yeah team-" Guy Downing-of the state police,; Ark., a retired farmer and pioneer The two biggest question U fc-i- organ music, and Deputy Sheriff Allen Shipp. lit 1952 Melon by Andrew Ugons The first native watermelon reformer JacqueUne Natalie Thomp-j ported to The Star thjui ****°n was son of Hope. Arkansas- They have produced by Andrew Legans, Neg- lour children: David U Guerin, 1 ro of Hope Route One. He said Jr., 7, P»ul E, OM*rin, 5, Birth-j he ate his first 1*5? melon Juty 4- StterJR. «, and ^vfe. g.lg *»4 «p«4j Wt it? resident of Nevada county, died at, are: 9:15 a.m. in a Texarkana hospital, j (1) "Who ya Born in Atlanta, Ga., Mr. Tomlin had been a resident of Nevada county for 64 years. Funeral services were to be at 1:30 p.m. Monday at the F ship community under lion ot the Le Home. H*

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