Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, August 30, 1948
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ur Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Scronton, Pa. Has Nothing on Hope, Ark. A week-end Associated Press , story from Scranton, Pa., tells how that city did some fancy industrial promoting when its anthracite fields played out. Scranton and Wilkes-Barro. 18 miles aoart, are the bis cities at the hard coal section, but the minim* ren'er has bacn creeping southward for years — finally leaving Scran'on, northernmost town, stranded. Thn AP tolls .us that two years ago the P"0plr> nf pnrnn'nn InnnoVi- ed their "Scranton Bond" venting, peddling these investments in the town's future to all the people in denominations from $100 un to $10,000 — for a grand total of one million dollars. With Hu's mon^y Scranton went out and fonnrlprl n""industries, one of which was an old war plant, now converted to the manufacture of stoves, kitchen cabinets and sinks. Th" AP says So-nnton is doing all richt these days. Well, there are two sides to the industrial promotion story. Years ago while in Pennsylvania on a visit from Arkansas I was told by n past, president of Wilk«s-'Rirre Chamber of Commerce (hat Wilkcs- Dp.rrc had promoted Gfi different industrial venture-; tr, .j~' i,,••>-. from the "one crop" industrial system of hard coal — and on'v one of the GO succeeded. But in fairness I should remind you that the Wilkcs- Ban-p story was written wh?n economic prcsure wasn't very great noon the cities of the h-ml oml flrlr)<!. Rut. w i( h doalh s'nrinc IKM- in the face Scranton got busy — . and apparently has put the job" ov- (>.. M... f ( > c iin«s -M-irt .indam^nt ;i'-C' -definitely with Scran'on. Tho in- |0f lncm will excusable business crime i=n'« •!><. l Tilc nsivy. making of a mistake — it is sitting th"*-" and doin" no'V.*--"* -•' nil There is a strict parallel between the story ot Scranton. Pa. and Hope. Ark. — b'i' in our cas" it: was the problem of what to do about an old war plant that had grabbed 50,000 acres of our farmland and then died. This writer became highly vocal about the necessity of peacetime economy. And that's what Hope has done. The farmlands of the Southwestern Proving Ground are Being devoted to new industries — of which there are three — under the sponsorship of Hone Development Corporation Similarly, we have the Hope Industrial Corporation which brought in the Shanhouse Sons, Inc garment factory. These vontui»s represent the faith and money of home citizens —like Scranton, Pa.: and. more particularly, like T.rxas. wh-or'c it's no crime to invest in the future of your town and state. ' WEATHER PORECASf Arkansis: Pnrlly cloudy (his afternoon tonight and Tuesiluy, Wirtc- ly setuteieu daytime ihundershow basis of returns from the TCVTK uncs. ><•>% ;J 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 273 Star of Hope 1899; Press 192' Consolidated January 18, 192"> HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 30, 1948 America Starts Building Up Services Today By JACK RUTLEDGE Washington, Aug. 30—(/Pi—This is R-Day — Registration day. It's the first step in America's plan to build up its armed forces with a peacetime dratt. Thirty-seven men had regis tnred for tho draft up to 2:30 o'clock today, the Hempstead County Draft Board announced. Beginning today and continuing through Sept. 18 nine and a haii million men J8 through 25 years will go to registration centers and fill out postcard-sized forms. Registration doesn't mean these men will bo drafted. Actually, it's just a sort of official census of draft-age men. I Only a fraction of the millions ;who register will be drafted into .the armed forces for a 21-month stretch during the next two years. ; Maybe one out of every 42. : For example. all 18-yearolds and veterans will register, but those under 19 and most of the veterans are exempt. And millions of others will be deferred for various reasons. But they must anywav. under 22. And almost all serve in the army. : marines and . force ranks with volun- Plants Treated With Atomic Energy, Thrive Scoti Aug. '30 —(/Pi—Cotton and soybeans, grown from seeds which were subjected to atomic pile radiation, are thriving on the Robert L Dortch seed farm here. Dr. L. H. Humphrey, who is in charge of the experiments, said effects of radioactivity usuallv begins with the second generation and that "next year when we replant seed from these plants, we expect some revolutionary changes. wlv"h may enable us to make decided progress in the development oi now and improved varieties." The experimental seeds werc exposed to atomic radiation at the Oak Ridge Tenn., atomic plant. Probers Serve Subpoena on Key Witness New York. Aug. 30 — (/!>> —A House Un-American subcommittee mdmber today recommended con- tempi charges for J. Peters, described as director of an "elite group" of Communists in the U S government. Rep. Richard Nixon (R-Califi the member, said Peters should be cited for contempt of Congress fo refusal to answer questions as to his alleged Communist affiliations. A few minutes earlier Whittaker Chambers, confronting Peters Tori Of n 1 U i, ! I,-] ; „ -, i. • _ __ in a federal building hearing room, said the witness was "director of an underground spy apparatus" on- crating within the federal government beginning in 1934. Rep. John McDowell (R-Pa) subcommittee chairman, said he approved Nixon's contempt recommendation. hope to fill tecrs. If you are in he 13 through 25 age bracket, this will brief you on .ogislration: First, locale your nearest registration center. The nation's 4000- odd draft boards have organized a.iotit 20.000 of them. Next, if you arc a veteran, dig "P your discharge papers. You •i•-..-.H them to check on dates and service. Men must register by age group so check your birth date and find out which day you are supposed to sign up. If you werc born in 1922 after Au- . -...__ gust 30 you register today. There Aioxando '' Stevens, was ordered won't be many in your bracket appear at a committee hearing raft officials have said not' sc ? cduied hoi ' e for ' P- n ">- (EST) New York, Aug. 30 —UP) — The House Unamerican Ac ti vites Committee today served a sub- nonna on J. Peters, -described by Whittaker Chambers as the head of the head of the Communist underground in the United States. Peters, who also is known as Alexander Stevens, was ordered and draft officials have said Continued-on Page Two ...At Long Last, U. S. Starts On Rond of Shipping Recoverv By JAMES THRASHER The last American-built, Arncri- eanoperaled passenger ship was launched in 1940. In the five following years this country's shipbuilding industry attained the greatest size and productivity in our history. But few of the wartime vessels are used or usable today, and none of them, of course is any thing like a luxury liner. So when the war was over three or four European countries had a big jump on America in carrying a bumper crop of passengers. America's deficiency worried people in the shipping business for three ' reason:;: the U, S. was missing! out on a lot of revenue: it was' leaving itself vulnerable, in a time j of uneasy peace, to a serious lack ! of fast transports in the event of ; an overseas war; and it was dis- ! sipating the skilled nucleus of a ''• vital industry through Jack of work. ! For three years ther« was iivr-i- mittcnt concern over the situation. Ihe President appointed a fact-finding group, the Keller Committee, i to look into our shipping needs. The committee presented a long, detailed list of recommendations. Nothing much came of them. A couple of bills to revive the shipbuilding industry were introduced to Congress. Nothing was clone about thf-m, either. Then the other day American Export Lines signed a contract with the Bethlehem Steel Co. For two fast passenger liners. They will be used in the shipping company's Mediterranean servirc. and will cost at least $46,f!30.0()0. The log jam of inaction was broken not by executive or legislative decree, but by the efforts of individuals. Credit is due the member of the Maritime Commission and John E. Water, executive vice president of American Export for the start. Af( r Mr. Slater persuaded the commission to increase the subsidy to 45 per cent, the member:, simply put to use the powers and money they already had. In two days work on the new ships was under way, although the kecis will not be hud until spring. It remains to be- se-'n whether the 45 per cent subsidy will serve as the financial pattern for a revival of our pass-jnger shipbuilding industry. But it does seem certain that it provided the impetus ( which will start some wheels turning, at 1-jasl. Meanwhile, the first 'wo contracts carry with them tome very tangible benefits. They will give 2-1.; W) W)0 hours of work to 5000 shiplveH-"--- f ( v •>••; n\<-"i1hs. When completed the ships will over long-term emplnvnv.-nt tu 1100 officers and men' of th" Merchant M<"- ; no. T l >"<- wii> :"•'•-! -i yearJv berth capacity of ijfi onr) to trans-Atlantic 'raffi,-\vim-h now is short: some b'W.ilUQ berths nnn'i- •'•'lv. And from Ihe s'andiininl' of National defense, those ship;; will ue able lo carry 25 men 'a niece if they have to be us.-d as transports. The United Slates must travel ; ( Iru.o rfl ,. ic j t,, i-eeover its prewar no- -1'ion in (his denarfrni.nl ,,f th" shipping trade. At the iinu- of Pearl Harbor we had IK'. i>:>-.--n- ^•'r^sbins active, with :i capacity of 35.000 nasscngers. Tod;:y w- !v~- vf. only 38 with a capacity of I'l- 1)00 passengers. But even' 111 .u:'li the road is Ion:.' and the sua 1 '! : '< '.ate the-» is «till -orwl >-<^-'<>'n to be thankful that the start has. at last been made. Vets to Be Drafted Only in Emergency By Harley Pershing Hot Springs, Aug. 30 —(/P)—The national draft director said here today that veterans of World War II can expect to go back into service if there is another emergency. Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Hersey, selective service head, added however that recalling of ex-servicemen will not come until the present supply of I8-25-ycar-old non-veterans has been exhausted. At the same time he declared married men in the l'd-25 category now deferred can expect to go into sorvx-c "almost immediately if there is an emergency." General Hcrshey, here to speak this afternoon at the national encampment of the uniform rank woodmen of the world, answered ouestions on the new peacetime draft at a news conference. He was to speak Ir.ter in the day on the selective service system the speech lo be broadcast by the American Broadcasting Company. General Hcrshey made it clear '-hat he thought tne veterans should be called back into the armed forces "at an early date in order I hat thi"-~ men may serve as a nucleus for the expanding armed forces. General Hcrshey said that "we would be smart if we use the veterans now lor the light work and .'he new draftees would be in the Held" rather than to have non- veterans in the army now and then have the veterans clo the lighting again if there is another war. He added that he did not bc-lieve "there would be another war if thi; United States were strong enough to resist any attack." "Our strength must be so great that our defeat would be so costly .to an attacking nation that war : would be out of the question, i 'I am not a militarist but I do ihink that our nation's defense should be the primary issue to every American citixen. We will jail need to know how to defend | ourselves if there is another war." ! The general inspected a Garland i county draft board, where the 25- 'Vfar-oUis were registering. He will leave here tomorrow for St. Louis, •: where ho will speak at the national convention of the Veterans ; ul' Foreign Wars. The subpoena was served by a committee investigator, at a hearing Peters said:' "I don't know. I will have to consult rriy counsel " Mrs. Carol King, his attorney, said her client was now under jurisdiction of tho immigration service which would have to say whether he could go lo the Un- American Activity group's session. J-he House committee had been trying to find Peters for months out was unable to until the immigration service said he would be ordered to appear here today Peters name was figured in the sensational row between Cham- be « Sl - af)pr ! me witness in the House committee s probe of alleged Communist infiltration into the government, and Alger Hiss, former high Mate Department official. . Chambers testified that Peters introduced him to Hiss. Hiss now president of the Carnegie Endowment for Interna- of Peace, has denied most ,;;• ..... * --«ti-. uus ueinca most of Chambers; charges and has stated tlatly. .ho is not a Communist. Washington Aug congressional spy h ^ tod;ly nandled a Chambers 30 —ifl>>~ The hunt shifted to for Whittakor government job while own story of haviii" Thousands of Arkansans to Register Ark'insans begun tu- Little Rfick, Aug. lid ~ t'-ation of thousands of for the peacetime draft day. Tvv-nty-five year olds were- the first to si^n up. and others down h''<'(i-::i l;,: will re;!isler. by September If',. Ark;-n.s:is selective service direc- lo-r. BriLj. Ocn. E. L. Compel'.-; '.vh,i held tl-.e same job during World War II. said Arkansas probablv would be rei|iured to furnish 2,>'> ind'tct"( as been Set but "un- •<'•'• !••• "' il s that effect, he oatid Ilia! in •.•hy--k-al t!':-f'jrr' nVf-'essary to call ;,'}!} induction i-'xaminatioii r. Ihe new development was unfolded by Chambers himself in secret testimony before the HOII--C un-American Activities Commit- It led Rep. Nixon (R-Calif) t o claim that for the first time the committee now hr , s a -dcnnitc. P"ob:,bln l-nk" ivtu-een the pre- Wc '- ! i _, P 0 " Underground described hv Cha,vb-i-s and the w".-. 'line Russian spy activities related by Elizabeth T. Bentle.v. Hn<h ch.-'T.ii 0 .-s ana Miss Bentley have laid of serving as Communist coiiric>.-s. R,,i (here v.'as a five-year gap frcm the time Chambers said he quit the party in 1037 until the Vassar graduate claims she began her spy ring work Howovor. Nixon, who summoned reports to Capitol Hill ate yesterday to hear the latest urn of events said Chambers "ot his government job from the peo- ,ple Miss Bentlr-y accused. I Nixon declined to go in'n m ,.-o 'han 11-.. :, an . details. He I more int'firiiiation would he; !''«iiiiiii? at this afternoon's > ork hearing il p. m.. KSTi. i? LV','" 11 , 11 ' 1 ''• 1>al 'nell Thomas "-rv.li hinted earlier that the commiltt". had turned up new evident-e. He said members werc •ibout to «et flou'n to the "really important" business of cheekiii'i' "n _ actual spying. Thomas' eornmiMit eame as lie 'landed out a report on how the '..'ornirmtee has oven getting along with us inquiry so far. That report to ik new cracks at both President Iruman and Attornev General Clark. H s.-:i<l :h.- While iiou.se not only has "haiv.p.-red" the spv invesi'i- gation at e\'ery turn with "obstructive tactics" but will "in no wav aid the committee- in its ef- r ""'< to proHTl the national seeuri ly '". "'"'" Ih" fcoor' ,- f ,i,| "ha., been m large part responsible ( '' ov.'ih aivi 1'jower oi th'.- L'l.'mmu- ni si couspji iicy in tin.. Stales" beeiiiisf- he ha.- fa;! •n force the laws aifaiust spying "at vj.-,,, u-.-'y as he Trim (API—Means Associated Pros? iNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c Feathers Fail to Stop Wild Well Stevenson Takes Lead in Texas by 210 Votes Workers Drive Off Anti-Draft Pickets Dallas. Tex.. Aug. 30 — (/T Former Governor Coke jumped back into the lead over i Hep. Lyndon Jolinson in the U. S. ! Senate race by 210 votes at noon today. , The 11:45 a. m. (CST) tabulation' of the Texas election bureau gave '. for Stevenson 492,4f)l votes ' for ( Johnson 492,271 votes. That re-1 presented a total of 984,752 votes! counted with 211 of the state's 254 I 1 counties complete. An estimated 6,000 votes were still out. Boston. Aug. 30 —? — Pickets in front of Selective Service headquarters today were driven off by 100 men in workman's clothes who hurled tomatoes. Five ot the plcketers identified themselves as members of. the young Progressives of America . an affiliate of the Progressive Stevenson parly. They told police the attacking group had torn up their placards. These include such 'the army builds dead Human Qiain Recovering 2i Crash Victim Winona Minn.. Aug. 30 —i/F) —A. human chain of 100 men statkmr | on a peclpitous and rocky &lir»'' today started bringing out signs men" In an effort to halt an oil well that has been out of control fur live months, workers loose tons of chicken feathers near-Edmonton, Canada. Altogether, 60 tons of feathers, cement, wood pulp, wheat and cotton have been used, in Vain. The well lets out 14,000 barrels of oil a clay. —(IP) for The 10.000 Widely Known Dallas, Tex. Aug., .'10 — W! — Rep. Lyndon Johnson today hold a lead of 639 votes over ex-governor Coke Stevenson in the photo-finish! Democratic runoff for U. S. Sen-' ate. [ The 40-year-old congressman went into the lead last night on the basis of returns frof th e Texas Election Bureau after trailing for more than 24 hours. Even today the outcome is uncertain. An estimated 110(10 votes arc still uncounted hy the bu- i m«i me re rcau. Nearly a million votes are in. i Commission Johnson was given 490.285 votes'*"'""'—- ~" Mobile Phone Service Now Available Si mangled bodies of 37 persona irotn and tllc crash site of a Northwest Airlines plain.-. The bodies of,10 oth"t were carried out last night, The 30 persons died as me Ch'* cago-Minneapolis bound air Imp-, raked by a severe storm, ci ashed into a heavily wooded Mississippi river bluff in Wisconsin ncai here late yesterday. The bulk of the wreckage r.etiliH 150 feet clown a 500 feet precipttom slope made s—ppery by heav»- rains last night. Pieces of wreckage that wurr> lifted in order to remove the Dod;<>~ were carefully inspected and . and Stevenson 489,.092 in the final ' mi.-i-i.-iiu tabulation of the night. The returns 1 telephone at that time were from 233 of the ' WSXCX. ' J.his week mark 1 .; the bcginnin" "*-**- .-tueiun.v uibpe^u'u an r t of mobile radio-telephone service I '°8ged by Civil Aeronautic;, Board for the Hope area which mak^:; i and Civil Aeronautics Admmtstr.v telephone comiminicntion avail- ltio " officials who arc trying to dp- able to moving automobiles and termine if any structural defect-; trucks. W. Q. Warren, district I rnieht lw.. v-(-i"b* about th» manager of the Southwestern Bell , crash durin;; the storm. telephone Company, announced Th" iva.-ts, roiui approach lo .at tne federal Communications the wreckage is about one. has authorized ihe.milo away. The bodies wet e' v-uMipany to begin com- carried throuch ' rough, widcd service from its. radio-' country to a farm trail • boidrr.nft station designated growing crops, then over a town- counties, 180 complete, out could decide the Washington. Aug. 30 army today asked draftees for induction during November. The first peacetime draft call went to the selective service system from the munitions board." All of the inductees will be taken into the army since no request was made for men by the navy or the air force. The announcement made' by Secretary of Defense Forrestal said that the navy and the air force do not expect to need any draftees during the fiscal year July 1948— through June. 1948. Announcement of the first draft call was made public also in St. Louis by army chief of «raff general Omar'Bradley. " ' ••[ The call for 10.000 army inrlnr-- ; tecs will be broken down into i state quotas by selective service national headquarters and transmitted to state headquarters which in turn will give the various local boards their quotas. News of th? first call came as ' men 3» through 25 years of age! began registering. Calls for induction will be made , in the order of birthdates beginning 1 with the oldest. Each state and territory is given credit for persons already in the military service in setting up Ihe quotas of men to bo inducted. The military departments are now preparing these figures, but in the meantime the selective service will estimate the number of persons already in service lo be credited to each state. Registrants who are not automatically exempted from the draft will be given pro-induction examinations and then return home to wait notifications by their local boards. to Play Hazel Harrison, Negro pianist, will widely appear known in per sometime I son at Hope City Hall, October 0, at 8 dav. , , p. m.. it was announced to. She is associate director of music at Howard University and received hr>r early training in Chicago, New York and Boston. She went to Europe, at an early age accom- state's 254 The vote: race. Both candidates are seeking the i Senate post of W. Lee (Pappy i jO'Daniel, who did not run for rc- | election. l In Texas the Democratic nom- i ination is tantamount to victory I in the November general election ' • Texas may not know tor sure who the Democratic nominee will be until after the state convention returns Sept. to Texas. Stations are already in operation at St. Louis, Little Roc's Popular Bluff and Newport. Wuji-ren explained that Hope's new mobile system makes it possible for occupants of a suitably equipped vehicle lo make and receive lolephono calls to and from ! tlu - , wreckage. The body was uinpm>d l with a safety belt in ,-:, <»Ml An p. s I'horities .said they foolicAcd n'lvr borlics wore a'-milarly cnl.ipuUed into the heavily wooded ,11 M A posse of 50 men was any Bell System telephone. He described the connecting i bodies. ! Up to around wrcckagr Jo of '7 o duty of winner on State law mining the official convention. It is the closest major race Texas' long political history. tho , or a home are carried by. wire to the telephone company's racliotcle- panicci by Victor Heinz and studied - . under Egon Petri and Busoni. j Asked if he would accept the un- reluming lo the United 1 official count if he loses, Stevenson replied: "No sireu boss." Johnson would not comment Upon States she studied under Percy •Granger and was a guest artist foV the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra and honored by the University of Chicago. Hazel Harrison is recognized ail over the world for her almost un- hflfovable technical skill. Her recitals have attracted thousands all uwr the United States. Admission will be SI. Breaks Both Legs When Run Over by Tractor was believed he agreed venson on that point. N. Carolina Warned of High Winds Miami, Fla., Aug 30 Lucsee Hall, 12, Negro youth, felljricane warnings were •(/Pi— Hura tractor and broken legs when the wheel of the vehicle ran over him late Satur- dav on North Andrews Street. Several boys were riding the tractor when the accident occurred. The vehicle was driven by Isiah Willis, Negro, who lives on the Poy Hammons farm near Hope. Vet Representative to Be in Hope Friday, Sept. 3 P9nald T. Stearns, Veteran Administration Contact Representative, will be at Room 403 of the County Courthouse. Hope. Arkansas. Friday. September a, 1948, at 10 a. m. ,i.w .rwum, AUII - i iv..ailU WiUllJIJgS WGI'C OJ'UC sui'fcrcd twoihoistod from Wilmington N C >itl-\nnl nf 4V.^i'fi_._. TI 11 ,., —" .' ^-" phone'broadcasting tower next to the telephone office. There they are sent by radio lo the receiving set in the automobile being called. I Signals from the- automobile's j transmitting set are not as strong It i us the land transmitter's. Thera- Stc- un '°- special receiving antennas j must bo located along Highway (i7 j on either side of Hope tci pick up j these weaker signals and send them by wire back to the telephone ol- fire. Warren siiid. the calhs -.tvi^nud from vehicles will be handled by special mobile service operators at the long distance switchboard in Hope. Two tvpes of mobile service are being offered by the telephone company. One, the general or dispatching service, permits the two- wav conversation between tho ordered to equipped vehicle and another party. Strange Things That Happened in the Mountains Are Widely licized, Some Are True of said forth- New By DON WHITEHEAD 'For Hal Boyle) Washington —</l'i— Memories mountaineer: The scene was a Kentucky mountain courtroom where a murder trial was opening. The room was jammed with folk who had come to the county seat to hear Sine lawyers argue. A murder trial i always was a good show. i Attorneys made their opening statements and then Ihe prosecution called the father of the slain | man to the witness stand for a I | i-oiiiiiie identification. He was a lanky solemn man in I rc-slily-washed overalls— suddenly conscious he was the center 'if the .courtroom's attention. He placed ;iiis gnarled hand on the Bible and swore to tell the truth, the whole! truth and nothing but the truth. • Then he swallowed his adam's ! apple and sal down stiffly. "Are you tin- father of the cle-' • ked ship, Several years ago I found the man who first spread this teaching through the hills. He was Cape Hatlcras, N. C, early today as a violent tropical hurricane surged toward the mainland with winds up to 125 miles per hour. Northeast storm warnings were ordered :>.loft north of Hatters to the Vufe..ua Capes and northwest storm warnings south of Wilmington to Charleston, S. C. The full fury of the raging giant twister—which now covers an area nearly 300 miles in diameter — w-as expected to reach the North Carolina, coast by nightfall. "This is an emergency, warn all interests", ihe federal storm warning service said in a spectial advisory issue at 4 a. in. (EST). "All measures .should be taken for ''-•- ( protection (if lile and proper- ..esidcnts along the North Carolina coastline were warned that winds would begin increasing by mid-day that gale winds would ue sweeping in trom the sea by late, afternoon, and that the ceif- ] lor ot ,ne hurricane would come 'Scream.ng inland by night. I Hurricane hunter aircraft prob-, :ing the storm in ;he early morn- I | mg hours reported it was moving! i in a northwestward course at i I about 10 to 12 miles an hour i The storm was luca.e-u ai -i a', m i EST i about 250 miles south-so'uih- Gr.-i'ly N'jr'on said there was some indication the hurricane may euivu to a more northerly course during thu day. , "It would mean," he said "that the center would pass more Viriginu Capes area." teaeh-jhit." "But it's impossible aclly where this storm ceased 1 .'" conns The old lello gors nervously ;)f.-i.)'.s. Then IK leslifyin' un'ler "Ves you ;->, iru'.li" l':u: pro.-i b\- tiiii-i ri'lui.-t.i (im.'stion. "The son wasjr! he. "Wi-ll," ti; lii-.usly "my v twisted his and slaied lit his looked up. "I'm oath, ain't I?" '.oie to tell the 'culnr said, piu/.led ;u"e over a .simpi 1 .deceased was your Preacher " Hensley, a slender, ip'^] ,- \vnmin"lon gnarled man who worked in l^^ChM^-"-^ coal mines on week days and preached on Sundays. On Ihe porch of his mountain cabin was a box containing several rattlesnakes he had caught in the hills. He used them in his demon- .'Urations. "I'm sending missionaries out to ji'lu-r states to .spread our ings" he said. "Handling snakes is a true sign that you've got the spirit." 1 asked him why he thought snake handling was proof of a true oe- ue\ ei' :n Chrisl. He picked up hi:; worn Bible and leai'ed through the pages. "Here il is right here, plain as c le. .day." he said. "Head il in Die Holy Scriptures yourself what fin.; Christ said to his Disciplys " his! ' l ''"k the Bible and read the I'm ; gospel according to St. Mark: "A.'id these signs shall follow believe; in my name cast out devils; they '.vith new tongues all take up serpents x All equipment is furnished by the company which charges $25 for installing M in an automobile oi truck. The monthly rental charge is $15 and subscribers to this service-will have a minimum monthly message charge of $7. Tho second type of mobile sir- vjce available is the signalling ST- vice. Warren explained that this service, as its name imolies, only siotKile (he opciiuiint of the autom,) bile. By prearranged agreement the occupant upon seeing the signal, which tolls him he is being called, may drive to the nearest telephone and call back to his of- lice fir home. The installation charge for this signalling service equipment is ^1?. The monthly rental charge is $7.50 iii'tl the monthly minimum message charge is $5. If a subscriber has more than one vehicle ociuipnrvl with this signalling service. Uv> minimum message charge is J>2 for each additional unit per month. The telephone instrument inside a vehicle is similar to a regular handset telephone and is mounted on or under the dashboard. When a call comes in, a bell on the vehicle's set rings and a light goes on. If no one is in the car, the operator would slop ringing the bell, but Mic li«'it would renriin on as a signal to the-driver that someone tried tu reach him. When he returns to his car and sees the light, he can call the opei ator and be connected to thu party that called him. The mobile transmitting and re- I'oivinj- units may be located hi the ti-unk of a passenger car or in any over j suitable place in a truck. The five, foot anti-ana mounted ;<t the side j .- ... 10 a. m. a total bodies, including those i ',ast night, had >er:n rccovoir I Authorities said .six moio bodn^ were visible in the wreckage. They believed moic v\ntild be tnund Jti '.ho earth alter heavier parts ct the plane aie lifted with power wuiches. The bodic-L \voii_ be m Uil en t-v a funeral p.ulo. at Almi Wm Continued on paac Uvo IP BB "y* ruil-Time Vocational 'if"*\t " : "• A SB 4/ ., • Class Acfdedf '<" To help meet thr if>eds of boys and girls setvcd Ly the Hope Huh School,, a full time program of Vocational Guidance has'been added to the curriculum. This progiam is designed to aid and asbist al! students in finding their mtcic.st, and aptitude for after-school hvec.- A regular, class period will be devoted to the study of occupations In this class, a student may learn the qualifications, requirement;;, duties of the occupation, possibilities of openings, opportunities for advancement and compensation W'tb this information, it, u, expect* ed the student may find his interest in some occupation By a series of special duui 'n^d lesm and persona) interviews wit'i each sU'dent in high school HIP guidance counselor can advise 511 the choice ot an occupation and siu'"e:;t preparation for tint, occu pat ion. It is not the puroo%( ot tliK course to attempt to fit eve, y sit dent into an occupation. On!" wit i information yainivi and uiioits.1 revealed by the student, the foui selor will make suggestion Problems of .students, othoi than n choice in occuuations.' will also b* handled Ijv the c-oun.---cloi Pt:- Sfinal adjustment • in all phabe-s os school life will be included m the counselor's duties. This service is available lo ail s|iifi"nts in the high school IhcsJ enrolled in the resulai Occupi- tions Course will devote morn tmi" to the stud.v of occupation-. All o'.hur students in school w 11 b" L'iven an opportunity foi individual personal interview. Horace S. Hubb:>rd i the Vo. ci.tifinal Guidance Cri'ins' l»r M: ll'ibbard receive-'! his Mibior "it Pcien'-e lleurco with utnprn&i's fj\ vcrsity of Arkansas ihia or Negro Teacher Personnel Completed them 'hat shall they shall speak : "Tlu y si i.N X X." to tell ex-! of the vehicle is used both f is going lo|sen:liim and receiving. Ktitiipiiieiit for the. signaiiing set- vice 'lifters from that of the geis-j iM-al or dispatching service in th:i'. i there is no telephone handset and i no transmitting unit. The dash-1 bo.-i'd unit consist.-; ui the same bell j and light signalling arrangement. | Wane;i stated that nuiioteie- | illume service will be limited tu the < ilope area for ihe time be-ing. Ho! explained th:it work is not fin-; • j ished on the location and ei'i'ction • Janie.s- H. Jones, .Superintendent : f '( additional receiving antenna • ol behools. announced today thai "'" Ine teaching pers-jniiol for th- Hone Negro Schools is complete" le.iehers ; ,,Ki the schools to which tlii-y are assigned are as follows' Yeraer Junior- and Senior Hit'hi School-N. M. Tirown. principal a-u| ! supei vi.sor of Negro schools N II I lirook.v l-'reezel Calvin. Klonm. ' Toll Mounts to today IL' Hjahway ti7. t Additional inf'-rmalioi! of t''i-.> ! r.ew radiolelephoiK' seivice m;'V hu : ohiriined ;it the telephone business i office. Warren said. sight Pn si Wlie:, I WLIS a eub reixir'er a good .many years ago the report reached town that a man had been .'-ho: to death up on I'oo ; - Fork. 1 went to the courlhou..,,.. t v check wi'li the sheriff. "Have you heard aoout a killing mi Poor Fork. >.ln>r:lf." I Gurlha 'ier-er Roscnwald Bentoii, Head . , ri Ida. Velma lii-tlii j.'j-ve K Cilover, T. A Hamilton. M/L il,,,-' i ns, Wm. I-.'. JMilk-r. Alfretla Walk- ; >'" ''•' • ' -!"'• U'ilson M-,-''H,. Y.' •- , «er. Naomi Yeru'.-r. and Annie B"l; Verier. Shover StrLd Elfmcntiu-y -' C,e irgia Yeri.'er. UJ'inei|).'il. I(-i'ii I ee And-eie^ Kthel Fii/./ell Km-,, , '' " " Foofball Mentors Discuss Team at Lions Meet Williamson, and Louise .!. lAlll ani I'eaeher. Fannie B-. k ha'.'e niation that had not known to the FBI grand ju;y. swea i.-i)lei •'.'" "iie sht-iiff looked surprised, •'hy n-.i. If the kinfolk of that id rriaii don't i.-ai'e enough about n lo e'lme m here and swear a \vaira.'it. denied it I Cirri 10 do it." . Ca.-.<lyn Rrnw:, mrnUpy . , ( |. M; ir v Ti-lli C'ai miehael. Captona Smith. • n. .,,„.,.,,.„.. M. MeFaddt-n. Ht-ad Teacher, n,i < i>ij..',i Verger Vrteraus' Program CJn-jti-r K. Banks and Joat-oh i J.liUt-r. Members of Ihe Lions club u;ot a preview of the football .-.quad toil, iv nooi; when C'oaehes Nolan Tolli-ti Lawrence Martin and Jack Hopkins discussed nruspeei.- and nlitn.s fi.u- the se;i.-i>u. 'I'iu; ^roup seletted MJ.-.S Artiiu.-- u-ile Hefiier as their ehoie to SI.IOM- so'- in the l.ives'ock Rodeo QLIL-CII contest lo lie held next m uiih. OHier -/ui-sts im-lnrierl C. .\ A ni!!;,^.-. Krlc- Arelu-r. J r oi" H'Mie and Hick Wells of Floreni-f. Onr of Burgundy's most famou., vint'-yards datc-s b^ck to ;>nd is -.named alter the Emp'nor C'hiirle- i rnosnt v.-'ho livid toward thv t-nd i of The- st-viiiith ctntury. By United Press I Tne number of fiea'.lu f ifrom the week-lonj; hint 'soared past the ^(l!) maik jaiui weather foret'asterK syiri i still was no definite relief in I A survey hv the United ' -bowed thi'l the heat wa\i t ijini"<i 'Mi lives liurinj! tiie week it hT> ' blanketed the easii-rn h 'If f" ih" {ii'ilioii. The iloa'hs incUuiod U virewnin.i/.s and 152 de;ith from Iheal ]ii-ostrution, sunstioki. n* 1 Iheai't atl:u-k.i bi'ougiit on liv tbi ih eat. | C.uol air from Can-itia In >u?ht \ tempt-i-ai'v reli -f to Noiin ,n iliiins Sn'.l.'iay aii'l a tew r'lt-. ', sprii>\-d b>" eoolit',; 1 , thuncK i to A. 1.. .Su.^:-'.. Ci?u-a ^o ! itc<j morcury would (r,) ;'.nd ti'.'uo: row-- n i <(.(' . .. . said Hi-- a U* thin ei) !'.-»- i;-.-.• Noi-tiiwc-.-l Thiriy-siK broughi ti>l>'! yt-i-rei>ij\ a>iii e dron lit i\^fin c, 1 'jNt^l't^ C'- ') yt A 11 n i '"•. lr. . heat occurred in the "ilia , Eajt. New York repot't-'J ^-i i thoiuiav.-;;; ot \"0i-,k*- v s ,\^ ' Coutinuwd on tai^e T\vo

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