Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 16, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, August 16, 1952
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fcs?!/ *%! " 'T-f 1 "* '- '* <* < ' jftfltefc r-Wiw V- HOFt STAR, MOM, AtKANSAi t j Wflfftnt*. 0. A,> , hftWB of P»t«y tor a wrhood Meetlns nt a watermelon food hip Hour Midweek whole family. Ntwi 01 Ht« CHURCH •T, MARF& IPIWOPAL Th* l*av. OhartM Ohambara Jr., PHitt «ln -Charm 10th Sunday nfi«r Trlrflty. 10 n,rn. Blind ny School. 11:10 a,m, Morning Prnycr and Harmon, Monday 7:30 «,m. Holy Communion, BiturO«y 7 p.m. Choir CHRISTIAN CHURCH North Main at W«t Ave. B, Wm, P. Hardagrae, Minister 9(46 Sunday School. We havt dames for all afci. OUv«r Adams, , 10:40 Morning Worship, Communion service, cnnductird by the elders. There will be no preaching, There will be no CYF meeting loday. There wtll be no evening worship today. Monday it p.m. Circles No t and 2 of th* Christian Women's Fellowship will have a Joint btisln«*s meeting ami social hour In the Church parlor. Mrs. J. B, Raster nnd Mrs. Carl Smith will b« co-hoatcsses. Thursday 7:30 Choir rehearsal. CATHOLIC Third and Walker Stn. Pither A. Q. Dunttavy, P«»tor Jllh Sunday after Pr>ntacoiit 10:30 a.m. Holy Sacrifice of the MAM fallowed by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. AARRBTt MEMORIAL forth Peraueen Strati O-ftUen, Castor •Rock of Ages Broadcast" from cMreb auditorium 9 to 0:30 Smday Schdol 10 a.m. Gri'ly Hair a ton. Supt. 1 Morning Worship 1 p.m. B. T. 8, Classes for all riK«» 1'M Evening Message. Mifaafle by Pastor. Monday l|im. Sr. Auxiliary meeting at ihoihureh. Mrs. Ted Purtlc, Prcs- irltut. and Girls' Auxiliary In char- H<- >( Mrs. Dwlght nidgdlll. v*dne*day 7 p m. Teacher's meeting in This Church Page Is Published Weekly With the Hope that More People Will Go to Church. W*'* '/ r I * ' ? "V>, * \ V* . >A \ tffawc \t ^ BitS >W « • " - i , "'••; if); the long ago th«| we brought nothing Into thh world nnd that we shall take noth> jlit, ThUt is tru» for aU^awlil fOodt. U U false in the walm of the spirit. You and I are fMl da/ by f/je c/*y /he *<0ry <)»«*, mutt /orever bo our Mitofy, We are garnering the harvests f y«At» mid storing them" In the granarioi of heaven. Ai women and men corn* to the clo»« s •}., T TL ni U W Of litVon th« Mrth, thty iVhef Up the "fruit of the tpirit," Lov« arid joy and peace and £nttlnlm Church... forlflt «/« not m«<»rW, Thay are'eternal goodi. , s * ' ~"" • A ""6H AftB.WR? When w* »tand before the heavenly ca»hler and ask for n statement, what ,tUo card carry at our record? Shmll we hold mour haiicta a blink white card, with a dark .. _ ,. .jit? Will the servant of th* Mo»t High say that our account itandi at zero? How dread*- fuT, ^hen ? we discover w» have been working and living for naught! But why wait? Most of us can ^lllwH|t tho bank account really la. Ltt'a face th»t question now, for tomorrow »ve '-must know i A* ftptfitufanwit. Shall I make aura of my holding* in the divine treasure house? What is my kt AffiMtkft J| * ' The Church InYou Rwm a combination for, g»o4. Wt should atttnd church rtgularlv. Ewy < num.womtn *n<L ch«< ,BMdt tht intlmnt* of\ Jht CHURCH. Be faithfi U a Churchmaitl «•>.«•»«..«.» i,. rwl Ww<k. T.^4 By Local Business Firms Who Believe We Should Attend Religious Services Regularly. ? * *-v \ »,. Hop* Batktfr Co. A»s ^ ( , , Socngtar & Riolto Tbaorrts , William M. Duckett Bruntr-lvory HondU Co. CIHxtni National Bank ; W* Shanhouit $•!!•« Inc. Thi Grt«ning lni|ir«nct Agtncy on4Rt«ltyCo. J, C. f enney Co. * Gunter Lumber Co. Owcn't D«pt Stores "We Clothe the Family for Norman Moore W*trtb«tOf QttUa Graydon Anthony lumber Co. The First National Bonk Crescent Drug Store 6, J. Whitman „ Distributor Quit Meftnlna Co. Product* J. C. Atchley & Co. Hope Manufacturing Co. •{ ^ N**n $*Mc* §>^^ • ; HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main Street O. M. Montgomery, Patter 6:45 Sunau> .vn«wl Guy E. Basye, Supt. 10 iftadio Biole t_iass. Broadcast over KXAR, 0. M. Mont* gornery, teacher. Morning Worship 11 a.m. Sermon by the pastor. Junior anu Senior Christ Ambas- ador Services 6:15 p. m. Miss Jo- pita Sims, President. 7:30 Evangelistic Service, Sermon by pastor. Tuesday 7:15 Christian Service Brigade, luster Bbrwlck, leader. Thursday 7:30 p.tn. Mid-week worship. h«rf» of Mm. Esther Me Lain. 7:30 Prayer meeting conducted y Martha Oirrett. Thurtdiy 7:30 Jr. Auxiliary meeting, Miss Vcrla Allen, President. We welcome you to worship with Ufl. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN e»it Second Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence,. Patter ••• lay School. James H. cr, Supt. I ' .nt: ..ten's Bible Class 'will meet n thc Parish House at 0:30 for coffee and doughnuts. Teacher ot esson which will begin at 10 o' clock will be Mr. Ury McKenzie. There will Dc no morning worship this Sunday. There will be no Evening Worship or PYF this week. PRESCOTT NEWS Sunday, Au|utt 17 The Plohcets of the Pmbyter- Inn Church will meet on Sunday at 4:30 p.m. Classes for young people of the Church of Christ will be held on Sunday at 6:45 p.m. The young people of the Assembly of God Ctturch will meet on Sunday at,6:45 p.m. There will be a young people's service at the Church of Na/arene Sunday at 7:30 p.m. bet, Okla; Mrs. Jeff Tompkin ind family. Waldo: Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Davis, Fulton; Mrs. Elmore Jones; Mr. and Mrs. Thorn* as Jones; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Frlzzell, Hugh Frlwell and Mr. and Mrs. Dayton Sullivan of Our- dbn; Mr.' and Mrs. Oscar Douglass of Hooks. Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Hammonds of El- Dorado; Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Rowe of.Pine Bluff; Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Cleaver and family of Hope. The Youth Fellowship of the Methodist Church will meet on Sunday at 6:30 p.m.' The BTU of the First Baptist Church will meet Sunday. nt 6:30 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver, Minister 0:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion 6:30 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. * Woman's Federation Meet* The Woman's Federation of the Presbyterian Church met; tin Monday at the church for the' regular monthly meeting'with- fifteen .mem bcrs present. ' ..''.. Mrs. Tonl Bcmis opancd the meeting by readlng^the 46th Psalm nd conducted -the business. -The minutes were read by Mrs. Jim "Vclson. .•'... • • Mrs. Nelson also had. charge of he study for. .the afternoon arid :ave an Interesting ta'lk oh 'thie ife of'.WHliarn .Corey,, a Baptist 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 6:30. p.m. Young peoples class. 7:30 Evening Worship W^Hn^^^A v 7:30 Midweek Services. Come study the Bible with us You arc always welcome here. In the absence of the pastor, Eld er Stacks of Texarkana will pro, ach at both services Sunday. .. th FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at :Pine V. D. Keelev. 'Pastor 9:45 a.m Church School Mr. Teddy Jones will teach . Century Bible Class. 10:55 a.m. Morning Worship. Duet by Misses Anita Copcland and Mary Hooper. 5:30 p.m. Senior MYF p 0 p.m. InUirmenUuto MYF 7:30 p.m: Evening worship with sermon by minister. There will be no choir practice this week. ' s Lady That's NoErmine— JustWeasel NEW Y6RK. (UP).- Lady, that no ermine, that's a good old Amer wcasul. Beginning tomorrow, furrier must be strictly factual when they label merchandise made from an; m;il pelts. No more Hudson Seals lapins, beavcrettes or mink-dye* marmots. Women have got to face fact us well as the furriers, since a label lettered "rabbit" makes de lesions of u mink bargain diffi cult. But mink will still, be mink. The fur products labelling ac passed by Congress last Augus goes into effect tomorrow. Only th name of the animal that produccc the fur will be permitted on fu wrap labels from now on. "Now that she knows she ha Uncle' Sum with her a woman wi feel more confident buying furs, SH id Max Bachrach, head of th Fur Research Institute. "If if rabbit, you gotta call it rabbit now Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Davis, Mrs. Mattle tills, Mrs. Ira Davis, Mrs. D: S. Jordan, Mrs. Burke Shelton and R. F. Yarbrough attended the funeral services tor Mr, Jewel Moore, Sr., In Hope on Mon day. Mrs. John A. Davis has returned from a visit • with Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cox in Hope. ; Bill and Gail Gee of Hope were Monday guests ot their grandpar- entsi Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee. Missionary. After the song, "On Gre.cn; and's Icy Mountains," Wfs. Jim Nelson voiced the closing prayer. Prescott HO Club fAeeta, '.With Mrs. Led'belrtiar : : The August meeting of 'the. kres cott HD Club, was held pn Tue,s- day afternoon, in the home of Mrs; •Mrs./'-HerVey Bemis has returned, from Dallas where she visited her daughter,: Mrs. Bob Pledger. '. Mr. and Mrs..-Horace McKenzie and; son, Jim, have been 'the piicsts df• -Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Itard,.. Jr.',, in: Dallas. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Frank McC6f mack 'of Stuttgart. Miss Mary Lbu Thomas and Har ey Co v 3t ; attended the Whytc-Mur- phy -rehearsal dinner at the Tcx- arkaha. Country Club on Monday Wight. • • Dale Ledbetter. Summer flowers arrangements rooms. in attractive decorated ' -the The afternoon -was ' spent mak« ing baby shoes and flower' pots for the club's booth at. the.'Neva da County .Fair.. -,' '. . • Refreshing, refreshments were served to members and a guest, Mrs. Ellis Stewart. ' • " Among those from 'ou,t-of-t8wn who attended the funeral .services for Mr. Will Hannah, were: Mr. and Mrs. John' L. Ri^des- eaV, Sr., and .family , of ;Ackcrly', Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Jhr L. Rud . escal, Jr., of Big 'Springs, Texas Mrs. Tommie Mylcs. and son q San Angelo, .TfiXjfajJMr'Xlmtl i*fr Tom Baum and daughter of Lub bock; Mr. and 'jytrs. ~Ve]r|ion\Mu0n and. family of BakersfleW,' C^lif Mr. Wilson Hannah," Olldale, Call Mr. and Mrs. , R. B I; Hanp ah, Am Mouton must say Mouton pro ceasi-d lamb. Certain kinds of ermine must be labelled weasel Hays Had a Hand at Demo Convention; By GORpON BROWN ! AP Special Washington Service WASHINGTON.(*'— Rep. flrook Hays of Arkansas had a hand ' ir keeping 'the recent, Democrat! conventional Chicago from-fallin apart at the seams. ' ' Hays yesterday defeated Ami Guthridgc, a. Little Rock, business man, in the Democratic prlmar; for' re-nomination to 'the House'. .' One of the reason's that southern states —r at least some of them —• did not split off as they did, 1 1948 was that the-platform coft t&ined a mild civil rights plank. And it was Hays who had- a prominent role in writing that plank. In 1948, it will be recalled, adoption of a stiff civil rights plank precipitated a walkout by several Southern states which in turn re- suited in formation .of the States Rights party and a i.ycar long chasm in Democratic rankSv When time for the 1952 conveh tion rolled around several Southern states determined in advance they could not go along w.ith a stiff clyil lights plank and sent delegations to the Democratic Convention at Chicago with strings attached. These dclegalons, in effect, were under, instructions not to accept a platform with a harsh civil rights : Mrs. Russell Mob'erg and Barbard; spent Monday in Texarkana. Mr.s-' R; ;F." Yarbrough spent Tuesday' in Ozan with Mr. and Mrs. J.'S. Crane. Her father, Mr. C!ran6,,. is jerjously ill. Ttye Negro Community ,..,., » '" • ty Helen Turmr iPhpne M474 . Or brlh| |tern| to Mlea Turner ,>.: at Hlcka Funeral Hpma OF 690 , Rev. L, C, Create/, Pastor : 'd:48 a.m. Sunday. bchool 11:00'a.m.'Morning Worship e.CKi p^.m.. Y,.J». W. W. , S p.m. Evening \\orship. CHURCH QF GOD In CHRIST ^.Id. P., N.-Oennls, Pastor ^45,i.a.m. Sunday 'School li a.m. Morning Worship -• * P.m* Yi-P. ; W, W. u p.m. iLventng. Worship •<'''"' • • -,-• .' ',•! , -• • ' , •EEB5IJ MbMORIAL C, M. K. R«v, T..J..: Rh9.nt ( Paatar ,«:45 •.qft.^Sujldfy scpooi. 11 4».m. morning worship. «:0u p. m Kpworth t«agua 8 p.m. Evening Worship danger . »«.-.,«. „„«,. . . |4 . to that of 1MB, P«r».y chief Here Mi-. Bachrach was inter-! ^ s . summoned Hays. Ionian adr i-upted. I v ? e . ate . °. f a. compromise plan for will . Won mean women will wear weasel evening 1 wraps? "*a reporter asked. "If it's weasel, it's weasel," said Mr. Bachrach patiently. civil rights, to be a member of the pre convention Platiorm Committee. As early as Sunday morning before thc convention got under way •BTHBL A. M. ft, CHUBCH "Ermine is j ust a fine grade of Ha £? P"»»Pt«| the pla.nk would he nasel imnort^l fr« m R,,«« ia °l written in such $ way as to b« weasel from Russia or Scandinavia or Canada. It's pure white or pale beige, Weasels are raised in warmer climates. They're darker, maybe yellow or light brown." Apparently, in spite of fur experts insistence that they are quite willing to call a weasel a weasel in- a muskrat a muskrat, certain fur categories will be avoided as much as possible. Weasel are one. wraps Persian lamb must be identified by countj-y if it doesn't come from the Middle Best. The fur that used to be called American broadtail now will be South American processed lamb. Hudson seal must be called by its real name, muskrat. "There will be some confusion for a while." admitted Leo Hitter, head of RUters Brothers Fur Co. "Even mink, which is the largest selling fur, ha« many variations. Mutations have produced many different mink shades, Uk, e acceptable to the North and South alike. : How good his prediction, was is shown by the fact that there was no fight made on the platform from the convention floor. How was this all brought about? Well, Hays, in discussing, it, said it went like this: "In the first place Sen. Sparkman (D-Ala) and myself deter mined in advance of the committee meetings that under no circum stances would we allow ourselves to be ruffled or irritate^. •Then we asked »U the erners to bear with us. We told them we would promise that the plsnk would not contain the words 'compMlsory FEPC.. FEPC. filibuster or cleture.' We said we would have to gfre in some matters but tjhftt W* MT.ZION CME CHURCH s Rev. j. M, Manning, Pastor 9;45 a.m. Sunday School U a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. 8 p.m. Evening Worship RISING tTAR BAPTIST Rev, W. M. Erby, Paster 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. «:00 p. m. 8. T. U. 7:30 p. m. evening worship. LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F, K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School H a.m. Morning Worship. « p.m. BTU 8 p.m. Evening Worship GARRCTT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F, R. Wl||l»m», Patter 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship e p.m. BTU '<:•>(> p.m. Evening Worship Pa»tar 0:45 a. m. Stm4ay echooL U a.m. Morning Worship • p.m. A. C. E, L. 8. p.m. Evening Worship OF OOD IN CHRIST 'L. C'. Washington, Mlnlstei ly:30 Sunday School. ' ^i:4o Morning Wprship 7'ip.m. *. P.. W. W. ... 8 ' ; fi.m. evening worship. Kings of Harmony wil) st«£e a program at Rising Star Baptist Church Sunday night. Aug. 17th, sponsored by the Usher board. The cUy-widV Usher board will sponsor a print dress party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Washington, Monday night. Aug 18. First, second and third prize; will be given to the one wearing the neatest dress. Refreshments will be served, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hicks announce the arrival, of a son, Rpger James, Aug. 10, Mrs., ifurry Thompson left Thurs where sfte will visit her parents, afr. and Mrs, A. S. Gordon, ' Springfield. UL an«J her sisters left "•!*•' . I ^^^^i^^^MMHMIH|HMHHNMHBJ|lH Our Daily Bread Illetd Thin by Tht ..,,., Alex. H. WMitim** Hew to Live to Be 100 — and Moke It Seem Even Longer * The noted medical writer Dr. Morris Fishbein thinks everyone could live to be 100 if they'd follow certain rules. As quoted In the ".tlanta (Ga.) Constitution. Dr. ishbein's rules follow: Avoid raising your voice. Don't get angry, and don't shout. Don't get crowded. Take things one at a time. Accept disturbances and annoyances as they are. Don't tear yourself apart because you are not succeeding in some effort. Don't avoid • trouble—but meet it with equanimity. Don't argue with stupidity. Walk away from* arguments over trivial or futile matters. After rcadingf the good Doctor's i diagnosis and weighing his pre' smription I suggest that the ques- Star WIAVMt* WHi«A*| ^ ARKANSAS - Partly ctOUi ihfouRh Mondny, wfdel* dcatt thunderahowdrs mastly 1ft if south ;thts afternoon, w t«otii day. Mot much chang* «tut«. «, Hlgh «, LoW/lfB :m YFAR- VOI m Kin OA1 *»•' •' Net* tHf. tow If 17 TtAK. VUL. 3J — NO. /Ol CwiMlMiiMil Jm. la, im HOPE, ARKANSAS/jATURDAY, AUGUST 16, 1952 Chinese Boast Immunity to U. N. Pressure By WARREN FRANKLIN MUNSAN, Korea (UP) — Red China boasted today that Communist armistice negotiators at Pan- munjom are "immune" to military pressure by the United Nations. Radio Peiping, broadcasting an editorial from the official Chinese newspaper Peiping People's Daily, said "invincible" Communist forces had held back U. N. strength along == __ _ ^___ the Korean front with "decisive tion "before the"°house'"has" become j victories" that began at the Yalu 100 not How to Live to Be Why? Under Dr. Fishbcin's formula you wouldn't dare write for a ncws- aaper. It wouldn't be advisable to even read one. His formula would drive you out into the wilderness to live the life of a hermit.And the paradox of human existence is that rescuers are always glad to discover a hermit and bring him back to the short but interesting life of civilized crowds, and the hermit is usually glad to return home. Man was not meant to be a hermit. He was not meant to live to be 1100. I am reminded by Dr. Fishbein's words of something that happened to the late Maj. R. B. Stanford) former district highway engineer in Hope. Major Stanford, who designed all the secondary roads of this district back in the early 1930's, developed an intestional ailment which the doctors diagnosed as colitis. While distressing at times, it was not serious. "But when I asked the axamincr 'hat the cure was," Major Stanford said, "he replied, 'Stay calm and collected. Don't get excited.' "Imagine," said the highway engineer, "telling a man in politics not to get excited . . . ! but— I rivcr The editorial was interpreted In some quarters as a message of encouragement to the North Koreans, who are undergoing stepped- up air attacks by the U. N. "This demonstrates," the editorial said, "that the American-styled 'number one power in the world' is in every respect only a paper tiger, strong only in appearance." The broadcast said the United States had mobilized 1,500,000 men, and had run up a 16 per cent budget deficit and still couldn't de feat the North Koreans and Chinese. Dixie Downs Group to Try Again WEST MEMPHIS, Ark. UP) Supporters of a proposed horse race track at West Memphis re portedly made plans last night for a new try at winning approval for their venture. Backers of Dixie Downs, Inc., which would operate the track, gmet here and issued a statement charging that last January's bitter referendum which blocked the project was "not a fair and impartial expression" of the wishes of Grit tenden County citizens. Robert J. Boileau, president of the corporation, said the meeting drew representatives from all sec tions of the county. "The consensus of opinion of those present," Boileau said, "was that the previous election was not fair and impartial expression of the citizens and that every effort should be extended to determine what the majority of Crittenden Courtly citizens wanted. "Committees were appoiinted to carry out specific phases suggested by those present." Boileau did not elaborate on the course of action determined but said in a personal statement issuec later: 'I have always felt that the i,100 persons holding poll tax re ceipts do not represent the major; ty of the county's population. Anc I do hope that every person 01 eligible age acquires a tax re ceipt." The referendum was limited to residents holding poll tax receipts After weeks of bitter campaigning Crittenden residents voted down the track, 1,533 to 1,360. During the campaign, pastors ke heatedly from their pulpits against the project. In nearby Memphis, which would supply the bulk of the track's patrons, an all night prayer meeting was held asking divine aid in the movement to defeat the track. Mississippi Having a Free-for-AII By KEITH FULLER JACKSON, Miss. I/PI—A militant states rights group thrust itself into Mississippi's torrid Stevenson- Eisenhower Democratic fight and threatens today to broaden it into a three-way free-for-all. Until yesterday the squabble was between Democrats for Eisenhower and Democrats for Stevenson. But now there are strong hints of a third contender, a states rights Southerner. Several officials in the state party want the,. State Democratic Convention, which .holds a post- Chicago meeting Monday, to name a Southerner as its presidential candidate. Among them are Walter Sillers, speaker of the state House of Representatives and state Rep. Russell Fox. A key figure in any revival of a third party ticket is former Gov. Fielding Wright, who was thp states righters' vice presidential candidate in 1948. Wright has not declared his sentiment. At a meeting yesterday of delegates who went to the National Health, Traffic Safety Talks Heard by fi&PW The Health and Safety Committee of the Hope Business and Professional Women's Club, presented Sgt. Thomas. Traffic Division of the State Police and Dr. Walter Sims, in timely dls- cilssions on traffic safety an,d polio, at Hotel Barlow Thursday night. There were 20 members and 5 guests; Miss Edith Garanflo of Chicago, Illionis, Mrs. Gco Sisscl of DeQueen, Mrs. Naomi Bullock of Evanston, Illinois and the guest speakers. Sgt. Thomas pointed out that the state police should be free of political groups and that more rigid tests for drivers license should be inaugurated, along with periodic vehicle inspection. Dr. Sims praised the work being done by the Polio Fund Group and urged all to participate; in the annual polio drive as by that means all victims get a fair share of treatment when and where needed. After the program the group heard reports from the state board meeting held in Little Rock from the delegates who attended,.- The Finance committee presented the j 1952-53 budget which was approved | and accepted. Members were reminded by the prseidont of the club board to be held August 28th at the Chamber of Commerce Office, after which the meeting was adjourned. A». N«» MM Clftl. Price Clinic for Business Men Set for Aug. 19 Hope will be the site of nnothcr businessman's "price clinic" On Tuesday, August 10, Rny LaWroncn, manager of the Chamber ot Commerce, an Id today thnt Hrningcmcnts IIHVO been made for a representative of the Arkansas Office of Price Stabilization to conduct a clinic on OPS roKulnttons at the Chamber ot Commerce Office beginning at 1 i.m, Tuesday. The OPS man will be at the Chamber Oflco from 1 until B ,i.in., Merchants with qunstions cnuurding celling price rcsuln- lons are Invited to consult with >lm anytime during tho afternoon. SOCIALITE PLAYBOY CHARGED — Socialite playboy Mlnot F. "Mickey" Jelke, right, 22-year- old heir to an oleomergarlne fortune, Is booked In B New York police station followlnn his arreat In connection with an expensive cAll-oirl racket. Also charged In the case were publicity man Rny Russell, ce-nter, and TV bit acre**, Erica Steel, left, who seems unconcerned about the proceedings. Violation of the Sullivan law was charged against Jelke for possession of the two guns on desk In front of him. — NEA Telephoto of to Convention, Wright guarded comment. made only Arkonsan Dies in Arizona Wreck PHOENIX. Ariz. W) — Delbert Clayton, 32, Pelsor, Ark., was killed in a car-truck collision near Florence Junction, Ariz., today. The Arizona Highway Patrol said two passengers in Clayton's car and the driver of the truck suffered minor cuts and bruises. Peace Treaty for Austria at Dead End By JOHN M. HIQHTOWER WASHINGTON Itfl—Six years effort by the Western powers get. Russia to agree to an Austrian peace treaty appeared today to have reached a dead end. An appeal by Austria to the United Nations, .probably with American support, may be the next move. Russia, however, wants another review of the entire Austrian treaty question. The State Department announced yesterday that Moscow .had rejected an abbreviated treaty which the Western powers proposed March 13 in the hope of ending the occupa tion of Austria and giving that country full independence. Efforts to reach agreement on a full-length treaty of 59 articles, as compared with eight in the short form, had already broken down. State Department officials said they believe the chief reasons Moscow is blocking Austrian independ once are: 1. has Looting—.Russia, they say, looted Austria on a grand scale. Peace not only would end looting, but possibly even mean the return of some seized property. 2. Occupation —Soviet troops hold a strategic position in Austria, and officials believe the Kremlin may never withdraw its troops until basic East-West issues are resol ved. Submerged Elephant An elephant can walk on the bottom of a stream, breathing through its trunk that protrudes, like a periscope, above the surface More Than 1,000 Attend Fall Fashion Show Presented in Coliseum on Friday Night Contractors Object to Memphis Firm 0 LITTLE ROCK W — The Arkansas Contractors Licensing Board yesterday obtained a temporary restraining order preventing a Memphis contractor from continu ing work on a North Little Rock pi oject. Special Chancellor Wayne W. Owen of Pulaski Chancery Court granted the order pending a hearing on the Board's complaint that the C & W Construction Co., of Memphis had not obtained an Ar on all construction jobs $20.000 in cost. A hearing on the complaint was set for 10 a.m. Monday, W. J. Smith. Board attorney, said the Memphis firm, beaded by L R. Craven, ha4 contrac witfe th* MeUU BwiWJMg* Co.. o/ it) bAuM a W9ffbiKU6 in More than 1,000 persons attended a Fall Fashion Show presented last night in Fair Park Coliseum by the Ladies Specialty Shop. With Luther Holloman at the organ, "Seven Keys to Fall Fashion" was staged, showing new trends, ideas, colors, fabrics and silhouettes that will appear thils fall. The first key was the "Key to Content". Mrs. Judd Martindale modeled an Alex Catalana creation, a coat of Uxbridge French nubbed Curled Poodle. She entered with a French Poodle Dog, the courtesy of Lt. Col. and Mrs, John Gramzon of Red River Arsenal, Texarkana. The second key was the "Key to Contour". Mrs. A. L. Hardage modeled a black tissue faille dress with the Empire look. The third was the "Key to Color". Mrs. John Bissell chose a Persian nub curl topper by Youth- craft in Emerald green. Greens will be singled out this fall. Bright colors wil be the key to good fashion all through Fall. The fourth was the "Key to Contmutiy". Miss Sarah Marie Lauterbach emphasized this with smart accessories. Smart accessories are important in achieving the look of continuity. The fifth key was the "Key to Learning. Miss Catherine Cox modeled a combination velveteen and wool jersey suit by Carlye This suit in one of the many new **»ad*t of blue lor w»l, featured LJX*. key was &# "Jfey to * BEGINS SENTENCE—Gambler Frank Costello arrives at the Federal Courthouse In New York to surrender to the United States government and begin an 18-month prison term; his first in 37 ye'ars, for refusing to testify before the Senate Crime Investigating Committee.—NEA Telephoto. Driginal for school, play, work or dates. The seventh ke^ was the "Key to Glamour". Mrs. Robert Bresler portrayed glamour in formal wea t r. Others who modelled creations showing each of the seven keys, and sometimes all of the seven keys, were; Sue Gilbert, Mrs. H. G. Hairston, Mary Lou Moore, Ann Barr, Claudette Doyle, Mrs. Roy Anderson, Marlene Russell, Helen Hall, Mary Nell Torbert, Mary Adelle Waddle, Mary Raines Lewis, Mrs. Lester Hobbs, Greta Caston, Roberta Howard, Nelda Thompson, Peggy Starnes, Martha Wray, Jackie Williams, Judy Watkins. Intermission, The Show was under the Direction of Mike Kelly. He was assited by Mrs. Virginia Hosmer, Mrs. Broyles, Mrs. Franks, Miss Jack Porter, Mrs. Hjofrea, Mrs. Joe Greene and Mrs. Noah Hobbs. Mrs. R. L. Broach made sketches for each side of the stage. Other models: Mrs. James Piikington, Mrs. Graydon Anthony, Norma Jean Franks, Nancy Hayes, Mrs. Floran.ce Wingwield, Anita Copeland. Mrs. George Wright, Nancy Shultz. Mrs. David Griffin, Margaret Ann Archer, Sandra Robins. Mrs. J. C. Carlton. Jenny Herndon. Mrs. BUI Ellis, Mrs. Ray Lawrence, Nell McCarko, Caroline Hawthorne. Miss Roberta Howard fang "Lovely to Look At" while models I END OF BEAUTIFUL {FRIENDSHIP—Showgirl Greao {Sherwood waits in the Detroit police station following her ar- i rest on a complaint by auto .'heir Horace E./Dodge. Dodge j complained to police Miss Sher- iMtfood wan attemnttna to 3 l««v«, his home with three "jeweled" cigarette lighters but refused to prosecute. The actress said the arrest "marked the end of a beautiful friendship." —NEA Telephoto Cites War as Example of Demo Rule GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. I/PI Arthur E. Summerfield, culling ft; a Republican victory at nationa and state levels, said totlny th American people have had enoug planning for war — what they wan is some planning for peace. "They do not want to be led tai ther into the wilderness," said th new Republican national chairma in an address prepared for th state GOP convention, "They wan to bo led out of it." "They have had enough of th mistakes of the past," he continue "They want accomplishment in th future. "They know that the time ha come for a drastic change 1 America. The hour has arrived I •stand up and bo counted." Summerfield said if tho peopl want "four more years of trial tribulations and Trumanism, tht can get it by voting for Adla Stevenson. If they want to get ri of it they know what to do — cas their votes for Dwight D, Eisf Kenneth Guthrie, seaman a,,- h . owetr ,, 8nd thc entlro R(; P ublica prenUce, USN .on, of Mr andj WR «; , lo the whlu , Houg Mrs. Cecil i. Guthrie of 418 East |, , n £ Stevenson on foreig 15th St., Hope Ark, has recently | d d » ma ttcra, Summerfie been awarded the Korean Service , d "^ Dwnocra tic presidential M ^ d ^L Wlt ^?^ C ^ a « U l nen L St , dl ,i candidate "sat with the most discredited Cabinet in American history," including "that architect of disaster, the secretary of state, Mr. Dean Acheson." "When Gov. Stevenson left tho White House," the chairman add- for Mrs. J. S. Monroe Succumbs at Washington Mrs. Elizabeth Thompson Monroe, aged 78, widow of James S. Monroe, died yesterday at her home In Washington. She is survived by a daughter, Lucille Carrigan and a granddaughter, Jo Anne Carrigan. Funeral services will be held at 10 a. m. Sunday at the Presbyterian Church o£ Washington by the Hev. Kenneth Kelly: Active pallbearers: Madison Wilson, Dub Lile, Fred Norwood, Horace Calhoun, Mack Parsons, John Velvin. Hope Sailor Gets Service Medal Steel Plant to Hit Full Production Ike to Woo Labor, Stevi Plans Tactb By The Associated Pr«»a An Elsenhower bid for the 18 vote nnd n hopscotch speaklnfl by Stcvcnaon were ' PITTSBURGH Iff) — Allegheny udlum Sloel Corp. Is making pro nrntions today to resume full pro uction after signing a eomplcl ew contract with the CIO Unite tcelworkors, Tlie iigrecmont, covering 14,000 vorkera in five plants, wus cached last night. Allcghcny-Ludlurn was tnu only iiajor stool producer which, had 101 recalled its employes under crins of nu interim agreement end- ng a nation-wide steal strike July A company spokesman snld Al- eghcny - Luctlum chose to ru- nain idle until a complete con- met was agreed upon. ' Details were not announced, but source's close to both sides suld .ho contract follows the general pattern set in the basic stool industry when the six largest producers agreed to the pact last Sid Pledges Aid, Cherry Returns Home By C, B. SWART LITTLE ROCK (UP) — Gov. Sid McMath of Arkansas him proved himself a Rood loser. McMath, who look one of thc worst beatlntfs In thc political history of Arkansas In last Tuesday's primary election, has offered all tho facilities of the stato to his BUG- coHsful opponent, Judge Francis Cherry. Realizing thc mnmmoth task that vlll face Cherry when ho takes ver tho reins of thc stato govern- nent next Jan. 1, McMath wrote he following letter: "Dear Francis: "I wish to congratulate you nn 'our victory- 1 pledge to you my upport nnd cooperation. "All department heads and the governor's office Will be available) o you or your designated repre- lentatlvo In supplying Information .hat you may dcslro in formula!- ng your administrative plans. The comptroller and the chairman of the fiscal control board presidential campaign strategy; ing drafted by Republicans Democrats today. Ocn. Dwtght D, ElsonhoWaf;; OOP nominoo, Is now ticketed} 11 talk before the American Fec ntlon at Labbr convention Qp Sept. IB nt Now Iftrk City, I; "Qon. Elsenhower." salct •; Richard Nixon of Cnlltornlay JB Republican nominee tor vfe*'"^ Idont, "will wclephte the oft nlty to nppuar before labor o Izathms anytime, hfe can."' Nixon, apoaklnS to reporters' Denver, «U«otmt«d' the CtO'a; dorsomont ycatordny of IlUi dov, Adlal K. Stevenson, tbe~ f p. ocntrlo candidate tor president "While, the leadership of hns endorsed Gov. .Stev< Nixon snld, "It will bo n d thins on fur as the r,«mk: nnd, IH concerned; We, are not- aowl write oft^tho- labor vote;" • Affl At Springfield. 111., t venson huddled with his strategy board, thin R approve the 'whistle-stop cttjfhj technique, used so cfCectly President Truman In 104B t ;', with a hopscotch glm by Stevenson for 1052, f -•• '-'• -.-•-....v.,' • -• • • The Trit'crim agreement provides wage boosts averaging slightly noru than 21 cents 'an hour. Avur- agi- slL-cKvorkur pay scale under the old contract was two dollars an hour, The now contract expires Juno 30, 1954, with a reopening clause for wage negotiation at tho end of the first year. Allegheny - Ludlum has plants at Brackenridge and West Leech burg, Pa., and at Watervllet, Dunkirk and Buffalo, N. Y. The strike-uncling agreement was announced auvural hours attoi Jones and Laughlin Steel Company officials signed a complete new contract on which agreement hac bfC'n reached 24 hours earlier. Of tho six big produceru, only U. S. Steel remains to worlt out now contract to replace tho In tc'rim agreement. Utility Costs More than one-fourth of all houu ing costs aru devoted to utillliou such UK fuel, lighting supplies, electricity and water. will ,ypu. : , ai> . , j. executive bu4gotr It it is your plnn to make budgetary recommendations to the legislature, . • "When you have docldc4 on wno your department heads will be, they aro invited to sit in on all board or commission meetings, pertaining to their departments, It may bu that some of them will want to fumlllarlzu themselves with tho operation of their departments before they actually take over alter the first of tho year, If they so desire, I want them to know that they will bo welcome and will receive all possible information and assistance that wo can give- This invitation includes tho director of tho highway department and the chairman of the highway commission that you may select. "I wish for you a successful administration and will assist you In any way possible to further the progress of our state." McMath made It clear that he is not offering un olive branch to Cherry, but sold that he believes the welfare of the state transcends the differences which arise Continued on Page Two By EDWARD 0. BTHEl DENVER Wl — den. Dwl Elsenhower will make a > <w& mined bid for the labor vote du| his campnl«n for the preside! The Republican cand schedule) IH being revised to.t him to speak »t the annual col tion of the American FedoratiJ Labor In Now York City op| Sept. 15, And Elsenhower's running;. Sen. Richard Nixon of Co told reporters yesterday, ( Elsenhower wlU welcome the pprtunlty to appear boforot«4 Sf organizations anytime' he ,ottn, Nlxolx hinted ft* the strate u* j was discussing the endorser, the CIO Executive, Boa>tn Adlal Stevenson of IlUiioli Nixon declared, "t do n Jack Kroll and the top. loaders In the CIO van deliv CIO vote." Kroll!is head of the CIO'8 littcal Action Committee. Nixon said he had discusSc matter with Elsgnhtwor and a "We are not going to write oi labor Vote." , !i While ho was here durlrjn week, former^ Minnesota Oov| old E, Stasnen said a' topj leader, who ho did not ' would announce support of howor. Stooaon said the predicted, Elsenhower, woij oa " Can a Person Actually Do Anything About His Own Life Or Is It Simply Destiny? while serving with the staff, Commander Fleet Air Wing 6 in the Far East. Guthrie's award was authorized as a result of his. service on thu Staff, which directly supports the IC1 _ .. the si(m wag on nis United Nations Forces in Korea i al i to 6ee _ i n foot-high letters was and adjacent areas. A brother, Cpl. Kermit R. Guthrie, USA, is serving with the Army in Japan. Howard Co. Soldier Serving in Korea By HAL. BOYLE NKW YORK Wl — Can a man really do anything about his own life? Or is its length—and the manner of his death—prescribed by higher powers even before his birth? „ The possibility that they are merely pawns of fate has interested fools and philosophers since men first looked up at the stars and asked the eternal "why?" A baby falls from a floor window and lives seventh an- Icne word — T-R-U-M-AN — Tru man." Summerfield said the nation has reached "the greatest .crisis it has experienced in this century." He traced its roots back to recognition of Soviet Russia in 1933 and on up to policies he said are resulting today in the killing of Americans in WITH THE 2D D1V. IN KOREA; Korea by Chinese Communists. —Cpl. Joe C, Sanders, whose wife, j Martha Ellen, lives at Alleene, \ Ark., is now serving on the wesi j ern Front in Korea with the 2di Infantry Division. j His unit recently captured "Old! Baldy" mountain, northwest of! Chorwon, to climax one of the bitterest see-saw battles of the Korean war. j fine". Her address is St. Mary's Cpl. Sanders joined the division | Infirmary, Room 2-106, Rochester, other tumbles two floors and dies. Why? Is it doom or chance? The other day a transient, sleep* ing 30 feet from a road, was killed when a passing car was forced off the highway and ran over him in the dark. Probably no man bad napped at that exact spot since Mrs. Herndon Is in Mayo Clinic Reports from Mayo'a Clinic in Rochester. Mum. indicate that Mrs. Geneva Herndon who is undergoing treatment is appeared ruowa.^. *«Fi and walked down model* in evening Go*, A|£ as a cook He holds the Good Conduct Medal and the Philippine Liberation Medal. Minn. varieties ot Underworld Entrances Among primitive peoples, cavej frequeotjy ar e coflsidered as the beginning of time and no car wheel had passed over it; What brought man and vehicle disastrously together at the moment— chance or destiny? Life is full of such mishaps, and many people say, "well, it wa,f just in the cards" or "everything is a matter of odds." And for some reason it comforts them, perhaps because they don't have to blame themselves for what bap- pen* pening that De Maupassant or 0. Henry might have fashioned into in that continent Africa, And the a macabre tale. Tho vetting in Of, darkness — eventK were brought out at an in- Quest court in BalUbury, South Africa, which wag investigating the death leap of a native fisherman into a river infested with crocodiles. The fisherman wag named Mu dungwe. One right arm held help* lens in the reptile'* maw, Mu< dungwe saved himself by drawing feU sheath knUe with, hl» left hand and slashing the crscodlle's eye;. But hospital doctors had to am* putate Mudungwa'g right arm, The crippled returned to his . time (jtibing the 191 Calves Vaecinated for Bangs ' Thirty-flv? cattlemeh had, not head calves vaccinated for Ba acuue this- wettk , reports ; ' This . 1052 heard was begun last'Monday llton of Emmet, repres Bureau of •• - Amm4 •' In Hempstead county, vaooli. To date cquhty cp^tler made vaccination remiff volume that -™ l ber will be r service, An> ,,„ ^^^ hoWw e,XpWK$ ftJ W *m a tod vwgjummttt mffi. naied &eft^|hjrg^ < %j Adams. name river. Year* later he again was seized by a crcx;odJ}e, This time be was rescued by a companion who stabbed the croeodlie With a spear. At the hospital doctors amr putated Mudungwe's lef|. wm- Heturaing to hi* viliag^, b« re. War brings out this type fatalism in many. "If a shell a bullet has your number of on tt, well, brother, that'f it," they say- However, | never knew a fellow like tb4t wtu. didfl't 4wk Uk« a *JwU fused to eat or talk and iat brooding. One day he jumped up., "crocodile caflipg me, caiUug ms," H« raw , leaped lf> 4 awd w«* dragged uwier and '' fcjr ' . to ( ta te. Wft» VI

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