Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 21, 1938
Page 1
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Act No. I Would Make Calling Local Option Election Easier Proposes to Reduce Signatures on Petition From 35 Per cent to 15 Per Cent of Qualified Electors (Editor's Note: This Is another in a scries of articles dealing with Initiated and referred matters to lie voted upon a( the November General Election. Initiated Acl No. 1 LITTLE HOCK—(/I 1 )—Prohibition lenders of Arkansas circulated petitions initiating proposed Act No. 1 which, if adopted at the November general election, would make cusicr the calling of local option elections Under the state's litfuor laws. The act would enable local option —•• - — - -^subdivision upon petition of 15 per cent .. . - J n l " f ^ nullified electors. Under the Northeast tenter Wins Over Reddies in Final Quarter Fumbled Punt Paves Way for 18 Lo 7 Victory Here Thursday MISS OPPORTUNITIES Big Henderson Team Unable to Provide Punch Near Goal Line By LEONARD ELLIS The Northeast Center LSU football team of Monroe. La., came from behind to score two touchdowns in the final quarter to defeat Henderson State Teachers College, IS to 7, before approximately :iOOO fans here Thursday nitfht. Henderson led. 7 to fi, until about the middle of the last quarter when Buddy Parker of Henderson fumbled a punt and Northeast Center recovered OP the five yard line. In two attempts, Halfback Short plunged the line and went across to give Louisiana the lead. Attempt lo kick the extra point failed. With one minute to go, Short intercepted Tip King's pass in midfield and ran 50 yards to score Louisiana's third touchdown. Attempt to kick the extra point again failed. The First Quarter Henderson took the opening kickoff and after Varnado plunged for a first down Parker punted to the Northeast Center 20. Mceks punted back to Henderson's 35, Parker passed to Reese for 15 yards, and on Hie next play Mceks of Northeast Center intercepted a pass in midfield and ran to the Henderson 15 yard line. Meeks hit the lijic for 10 to put the ball on the five yard line where Wcstbrook, Northeast Center fullback, plunged over for Hie touchdown. Attempt to kick for the extra point failed. .About the middle of the quarter a poor punl gave Henderson Die ball on Louisiana's 20 where Ihe Reddies moved it up to the eight yard line. Louisiana stiffened and held. The balance of the quarter was played near midfield. Reddles Score In the second quarter Henderson advanced to within the 15 yard line twice, failing on each attempt to score Late in the second quarter Parker o the Reddies took a punt on his own 35 and returned to Louisiana's 30 where i: pass to Turner moved it to the 2( and then line plays by Parker anc Turner moved it to the two yard lint, where Ralph James plunged across fo Henderson's first touchdown. Freeman , Stone kicked the extra point to put Henderson ahead, 7 to 6 at the half. Kcddie.s Miss Opportunities The third quarter was scoreless which saw both tennis resort to punt- Ing frequently. Late in the third period Henderson recovered a fumble > on the Louisiana 20. Sturgis plunged for five and then Coach Grow sent in a new backfield. Three attempts to make the other five yards failed. It was one of several scoring opportunities the Kcddie.s muffed within a short distance from the goal line. In k the second quarter, Henderson blocked a punt and Jack Turner recovered on the LSU 12-yard line. It was a scoring opportunity, but the Readies lacked the punch. Again late in the second quarter, j Fceley, Parker and Turner advanced to the 1-foot line where the Reddies failed lo score. The Reddies were within 10 yards of pay dirt in the opening quarter, but line plays failed to click Former Bobcats Five former Bobcats were in the ' starting lineup for Henderson, Dick Moore, Freeman Stone, Hugh Reese and Percy Ramsey in the line and Jack Turner in the backfield. R. C. Kennedy, another Hope boy, got into the game ;; few minutes later. All gave i I good account of themselves. Probably the outstanding performer of the night was Apgar (No. •!) end for the LSU team. His defense work especially was brilliant as he broke up the Henderson offense time after time. Lcatherwood and Short, LSU * half hacks, led the Louisiana team on most of its running plays. Starting lineups: Henderson Thorn act no win force, fc per cent elections to be called in any political is required on liquor and 50 per cent on beer and wine. Thi.? proposed act also would permit 50 per cent of the qualified electors living within a Ihrco-mile radius ol a church or school to prevent, by petition, the sale of any typo of intoxicants within that radius. Another section of the net would declare that "all liquors shall be con.- sidcred intoxicating if they contait more than one half of one per cent ol alcohol by weight." This would establish the standards given the natioi: under the now rc|>calcd Eighteenll amendment to the federal constitution One effect of this section establishing the point at which liquor was intoxicating would be to prohibit sale o beer anywhere in Arkansas on Sundays or election days, because tin Thorn liquor prohibits sale of intox icunts on those days. 62 Are Indicted in WPA Scandal Hope Star* %MT ^^.M • WEATHEU. Arlcansas — Fair and slightly warmer Friday niyht; Saturday fair. VOLUME 40—NUMBER 7 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21,1938 PRICE 5c COPY CANTON IS CAPTURED Enthusiasm High as Hope-Nahville Grid Battle Nears Nashville Prepares to Take Care of Record Crowd SPECIAL TRAIN 6:15 Grand Jury Charges Political Use of Funds in New Mexico ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.—(/I')—A federal grand jury returned indictments against G2 persons Thursday for con- piracy to violate the federal WPA aws in New Mexico. Among those accused were Stanley W. P. Miller, assistant United Slates district attorney nd scores of men and women of high xilitica! place in state and federal gov- citnnient. Eleven other indictments were returned charging political discrimination against WPA labor, diversion ol WPA funds and services and illega political activities. Federal Judge Colin Ncblett ordercc the United States marshal lo arrest the 73 defendants and bring them to cour Tuesday morning lo make bond. Besides Miller, who is son-in-law o United States Senator Dennis Chavez the indicted included: Mrs. Anita Ta foya, 111 esenator's sister; his cousin Salmon Chavez; his nephew, Salamoi Tafoya; Mrs. J. A. Werner, wife of th Alberquerque postmaster; Marian Wen ie r, the postmaster's brother; Fre G. Healy, former state WPA adminis trator; Fred Sgaruini, head of the slat Drivers' License Bureau; Joe Mar tinez, secretary to Senator Chavez Richard Duran of the Department o Internal Revenue, and scores of WPA administrative employes. Both Teams Reported to Be in Good Shape for Contest NASHVILLE, Ark.—Enthusias'm' runt ligh in Nashville on the eve of Ihe liggesl football program of the year is the Scrappers prepare ol engage heir ancient foe, the Hope Bobcats •"iday night on Scrapper Field. 'Th wo teams face the opening kickof it 8 p. m. The occasion at hand is one fo ,vhich football fandom of Ihis section las waited for weeks, the Hope-Nash villc feud being one of the most highlj regarded in the stale. The game will hold double signifi nance for Nashville fans, as it ha seen desingnnted 'Bo Sherman Night as well as the annual Homecoming Since loca Ifans consider this the oul standing clash of the year, it was sc lectcd as the ideal lime for "Bo Sherman Night" in a gesture of appreciation for what Ihe Scrapper pilol has done in giving Ihe town a winning team. Plan Ceremonies The Nashville-Hope encounter has long been set aside as Homecoming, as it has proved the best drawing card of the year. The HoYn'ecoming ceremony will be staged before the slarl of the game ,at which lime Ihe queen will be crowned in due pomp and splendor. The queen, elected lo reign over the celebration, is Miss Lucille McCaskill, and her attendants from the various classes are Miss Winnie Jo Chesshir, senior; Miss Dorothy Jean Reese, junior; Miss Imogene Hutchinson, sophomore, and Miss Johnnie Lee Martindale, freshman; Miss Ova Jean Ball, 226 Killed as Typhoon Again Sweeps Jap Isles TOKYO, Japan. — (/P)— A typhoon oared in fro'm 1 the sea Friday, laking t least 22G lives and injuring more ban 590. About 230 persons were miss- ng. Modern 'Secrets' Held by Ancients Dr. John T. Morris, Archeologist, Tells Rotary of 5,000 Years Ago The fundamental comforts ant knowledge on which the modem work prides itself were, withoul exceplion known lo Ihe people who inhabited the earth 5,000 years ago, Dr. John T Morris, of Baltimore, Md., assiciatec with the American School of Orionta Research, told Hope Rolary club Fri day noon at Hotel Barlow. Dr. Morris, who is closing a serie of lectures al Firsl Presbyleriar church Friday, said lhal archaeology, Ihe science of ancicnl things," ha established such astonishing truths a these: 1. The people living along the Eu pluates river 5,000 years ago were a familiar with bathlubs as Ihe mos civilized people of A. D. 1938. 2. Even Ihose in modern circum Shutdown Threat' to Beat Labor Act Is Hit by Andrews ntimidation Suspected by U. S. Wage & Hour Administrator TWO PLANTS CLOSING Spa Boat Landing Operator Is Linked to Karpis Conspiracy 3ut Witnesses, on Cross-Examination, Admit Gangsters Did Nothing to Disclose Their True Identity LITTLE ROCK.—(#>)—The government attempted Friday to link Mrs. Al C. Dyer, handsome widow, operator of a boat landing and cottage camp on ic lakes near Hot Springs, and her caretaker, in the alleged plot charged to even Hot Springs residents to harbor the notorious Alvin Karpis in the summer of 1936. © 3arle (Ark.) and Columbus (jMiss.) Lumberman to Suspend WASHINGTON.—(/P)—Elmer F. An. drews, wage & hour administrator, hi out Friday at industries which he sale intended to shut down Monday t avoid compliance with the new fai labor standards act. These suspensions of operations seer to have been timed in an effort t bring the law into disrepute, evident! with the hope of intimidating th wage & hour division and its admin istration of the law's provisions," An drews said in a statement. A maximum penalty of two years' imprisonment and a $10,000 fine may be imposed on persons convicted on the conspiracy charges. The indictments charged the defendants conspired for the purpose of 'joint and unified political activity Hid to build a dopitical organization in Albuquerque. They charged were demanded that contributions of WPA employes for political purposes, and that threats l Intimidation had been employed to compel workers to "join with dc feiidants" in their political activity. It was charged that WPA employes were farced to vote according to political demands in a state-wide election last September on amendments to the state constitution, and that discharge from work projects was the penally for refusal to perform political services. grammar school. Another part of the program will be dedicated to the memories of the late Russell Brown and Guy Payne in a tribute to the two former Scnippei stars, preceding the game. Loud speaker facilities have been arranged and announcements by this Wet hod will prove of great benefit to the fans in enjoying the night's festivities. It is exacted that the largest crowc of the season will be on hand for the fray, as football fans throughout thi section have always displayed a keel nterest in the outcome. A special trail will be run from Hope for the benefi of those who arc hesitant towarc. tackling the highway, but doubtlessly many more will come by way of auto mobile. Record of Teams Ramsey Moore Banks L'aplingcr T;i turn Stone Reese P;:rker Turner Varnado Fceley Left end Left tackle Left guar,d Center liighl guard Wight tackle Right end Quarterback Left half Right half LSU NE Anders Freeman Hollomun Lacvu Pittman . . Perry Tipton Semtigo Lcatherwood Hulehins Meeki Bodcaw Play to Be Given Next Friday The junior class of Bodcaw High School will present "Madame Majesty," it three-act play, in the auditorium of the Bodcaw school Fridam night, October 28, at 7:30 o'clock. 'Hie cast: Mrs. Jones, Floy Faye Hearston. John Rogers, Rodney Herring. Sybil Rogers, Hazel Spenser. Edna Atherton, Gl;:dys Jean Vines. Lord Chester, Troy Martin. Harry Williams, J. P. Martin. Mrs. O. G. Whizz, Maiclie Ham. Donald, Buck Goodwin Francos, Gladys Smith. Punch, Doris Harrison. Judy, Joyce Marlar. Synopsis of scenes: Breakfast at 10, a spring mornnig. Lunch at 2, two weeks later. Dinner at 7, evening o: me day. Fullback Summary First downs: Henderson 10: North east Center 9. Henderson attemptcc 12 passes, completed four and threi were intercepted, one for a touchdown Louisiana attempted eight passes, com pletcd tierce and one was interccptec. Louisiana lost 30 yards on pcnultie and Henderson 35. Scoring: Touch downs for Henderson, James, fo Northeast Center, Short two, West (Continued oil Page Two) The Scrappers have failed to Iwat the Bobcats in the past three years, and they are going out Friday night with a determination to break the jinx. As in the majority of games this season, the locals will be outweighed. The Bobcat team, as a whole, outweighs the Scrappers l(i pounds per man, the line holding a 15 pound advantage and the backfield scaling a Hi pound average per man over the Scrapper backs. Both teams will be seeking their fifth wins in six starts. The Bobcats aliened the season with a surprising 9 to 7 win over the Golden Tornado of Haynesvillc, La., and since then have t j m.erged with decisions over Cladks- villc, 35 to 6; Smackover 19-0, and De- Queen 20-0, losing to Joncsboru last Friday night 33 to 12. The Scrappers have come through with wins over Murfrcesboro 24-0; lances ate their meals from dishes of unalloyed gold. 3. They shaved themselves with raz- irs of tempered copper, that held a letter edge than the finest steel—and he secret of tempering copper is lost, md no amount of modern research thus far has been able to unlock this secret of the ancients. 4. In every homo 5,000 years ago, a room was set aside for private worship. The ancients had a complete system of mails, and used regular postage stamps, between points on the Eu- phat|~s river and the Mediterranean- 1,750 years before Abraham was born. 6. They knew all the fundamentals of architecture. The skill .previously credited to the Greeks in building the Parthenon in 420 B. C; belonged' to the people of 5,000 years ago, including the construction of the so-called Roman arch. 7. The ancients had stock-broker offices. 8. There is a cclar record that 5,000 years ago the surgeons of that day mlade a regular practice of removing cataracts from the human eye, using tcmpered-copper instruments—and so well recognized was this practice that the law of that ancient land provided severe penalties for any surgeon who injured the eye while making the operation. !). No archaeological discovery ever has contradicted the facts of the Bible. 10. Wherever history has attempted to contradict the Bible archaeology eventually has proven history to be wrong ;:nd the Bible to be right. Dr. Morris was introduced by the Rev. Thomas Brewster on a program sponsored by A. B. Patton. Guests bcsdies Dr. Morris were: Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Beasley of Tcxarkana, and R. P. Dawson of Memphis, Tenn. Saw Mills Close EARLE, Ark. — (/P) — Luther Wall! operator of saw mills here and at Co umbus, Miss., said Friday that lumbe plants can not operate profitably un der the wage & hour law and that he is suspending operations at both plants Saturday night. (The federal wage & hour law becomes effective Monday, October 24.) The mill here is Earlc's only industry except cotton gins. Wallin said about 100 'mien would be affected here. Through witnesses who identified ^holographs the prosecution told the ury of ten men and two women who are trying the seven in federal dislricl court that Karpis and Fred Hunter, one of the henchmen, rented a collage at Dyer's landing for several weeks lhal summer. On cross-examination the govern- menl wilnesses testified lhal Ihe landing cr.lered lo a high class clientele, and that the men identified as Karpis and Hunter gave no evidence of their true identilies. Mrs. Irma Mae Floyd, of Arkadelphia, leslified she worked as a wailress al Wilson's lavern, outside of Hot Springs, and lhal Mrs. Grace Goldslein one of the defendants, came there to dine with a man who gave her a ?9.20 tip. She was not asked to identify the photographs. Linked With Police LITTLE ROCK.—A government witness testified in United Stales Dislric Curl Thursday lhal she saw Alvin Kar)is, who then was Public Eenemy No . and Fred Hunter, his lieutenant eave the Hot Springs apartment o Mrs. Grace Goldstein hurriedly one night during the summer of 1935 afle a conference with Herbert "Dutch Akers, then Hoi Springs chief of de Blevins and Fulton "• Form Farm Units Favor Plan Calling for Minimum Income of $400 Annually Local units of the Farmers Minimum Income Association, sponsors of the five-bale parity plan assuring cotton farmers an annual income of $400, have been organized at Blevins and Fulton Officers of the Blevins unit are: Ira Brooks, president; S. E. Loe, vice president; and L. J. Brown, secrelary Al Fullon, Ihe officers are C. E. Ros cnbau'iiY, president; W. E. Cox, vice president; nnd I. E. Odom, secretary. Meetings have been planned through oul the county, but the dates have no been definitely announced. (Continued on Page Three) The Probable Starting Lineup HOPE Fulkcrson Green Q nimby Ellen J. Taylor Simpson Ward Parsons Coleman Baker Eason 180.. 190 .. 150 .. 166 . 170 . 250 . 170 . 170 , 149 150 180 Team Average .... Line Average Backfield Average NASHVILLK Left End McClure 180 . Left Tackle Stevens 1'JO . Left Guard Cowling 1-10 Center Dunn 1-10 Right Guard C'hambliii 200 Right Tackle Baton 190 .... Right End Shllf fit-Ill 150 Quarter Jennings 120 . Left Half Gosiiell 1-10 .... Right Half Tuhlllll ' 1 50 Fullback Kusson 165 174 Team Average 161 181 Line Average . 170 162 Backfield Average 146 Bobcat B Team Is Defeated, 13 to 12 Texarkana Puts Over Touchdown in. Last 20 Seconds to Win The Texarkana, Texas, High Schuu B team scored a touchdown and added j extra point with 20 seconds left to play i defeat the Hope High School B team Texarkana Thursday afternoon, 13 o 12. Hope scored both of its touchdowns i the opening quarter. Texarkana illied in the second period and again •ith 20 seconds left to play in the nal quarter. Texarkana will come to Hope next vcek for a return game. ectives and Police Chief Joseph Wake- in, The wilness, Mrs. Joseph Armenia oi 25 Palm streel, said she lived nexl door lo Ihe apartment occupied for about two 'm'onths by Mrs. Goldslein and several girls and that the gangsters frequented her place regularly 'or several weeks during that period She added she saw Akers, Wakelin anc iecil Brock, former police lieutenant at the aprtment during this time. Mrs. Armenia was the last of 16 witnesses, presented by the governmen during the third day ofthe Karpi harboring conspiracy trial in an effor to prove that the gangsters were pro tecled during their say in the resor city in 1935 and 1936. Saw Fugitives With Mrs. Armenia testified that on th occasion she mentioned Akers an Wakelin came up in a police car abou rresistible Japs Sweep Into Main City South China 'Utter Confusion" Reported as Southern Metropolis Falls PLANT S DYNAMITED On Central Front, Japanese Advance on Han- kow, Capital By the Associated Press Sweeping forward with evidently irresistible power, Japanese forces Friday entered Canton, vital South China supply capital. "Utter confusion" as the invaders pierced Canton's first defense was reported in advices frcta; Hong Kong, British crown colony. Government officials fled from'Yun- gun, 92 miles north. A cement plant, power plant, and other major utilities, were dynamited—China's "scorched earth" policy leaving nothing useful behind. The Chinese sent a flood of floating V»drvtiiii v,cunv: wiy iii t* £si_fi.A^,v, \,u* uwuu . . _ , . < i i dark and sounded the horn. Two men 1 ^Jl^ *! U ^*^.J?^.J?.^ whom she later indentified as Karpis and Hunter came out in their shirt sleeves, she said, and talked with the police officers. 'The men then went back into the house as fast as they could go, got their coats and hats and beal it in their own car parked in the driveway," (Continued on Page Two) Rooksbery Fights His Ouster Move In England, hooks are rare manuscripts belonging to a man who died in 1872 still are being disposer of, and the sale is estimated lo last another 30 to 40 years. Cotton NEW ORLEANS — l/Ti — December cotton opened Friday-at 8.52 and closed at 8.56. Spot cotton closed steady four points higher, middling 8.66. Maintains State Unemployment Post Never Was Vacated LITTLE ROCK—In a telegram received by Slate Labor Commissioner Ed I. McKinley Thursday, W. A Rooksbery, who was ousted as director of the Stale Unemployment Co'/npen- sation Division by Mr. McKinley Monday, said: "I maintan lhat no vacancy existed in the office of director and that my stalus has nol legally been changed." The lelgram was senl from Washington, where Mr. Rooksbery was representing the slate al an interstate conference on the work of administering the unemployment compensation law when he was replaced by Commission or McKinley, with approval of Governor Bailey. Mr. McKinley appointed Eli W. Collins to the directorship. He said lhat a vacancy ha dexisted in Ihe office of director since the posling of an eligible list for Ihe posilion of direclor, and that Mr. Rooksbery had been servng on a temporary basis pending appointment of a permanent direclor. Mr. Rooksbery, wh ohad headed Ihe division since its creation early in 1937, ranked first on the eligible list. Mr. Collins ranked fifth. Former Film Star Plunges to Death Dorothy Hale Once Rumored Engaged to Hopkins, Chief of WPA NEW YORK. — (/P) — Dorothy Hale motion picture actress, plunged to death early Friday from a window of her 16th floor room in the Hampshire house, exclusive hotel overlooking Central park. Mrs. Hale, who a few years ago was described by a Hollywood producer as a "great movie find," was the widow of the late Garner Hale, Chicago muralist. Detective James Leech, who made the preliminary investigation, said the actress may have fallen fro'm: the window when she attempted to open it after she returned to her room at 6:20 a. m. Reports lhal Mrs. Hale was engaged lo Harry L. Hopkins, WPA administrator, were denied last summer. Among the outstanding pictures in which Mrs. Hale appeared was "Catherine the Great." to have passed Ocheng, 35 miles from. Hankow. Land forces on the south bank were said to have captured Tayeh, 40 miles southeas tof Hankow, and pushed on to the iron mining district nearer the capital. The Japanese declared their northern column had taken Kishue, important Chinese outpost 55 miles from Hankow. New Czech-Hungarian Move BUDAPEST, Hungary.—(#•)—A new Czechoslovak offer to settle Hungary's deWands for Czech minorities w'as said Friday to be more liberal than any of the three previous proposals, but was still unacceptable. Jewish Refugees PRAGUE, Czechoslovaka.—(/PMThe war ministry, in collaboration with the led Cross, Friday ordered relief sent Lo three groups of Jewish refugees re- >orled to be suffering pitifully in the ields nearer Breclaw. A Thought Speaking much is a sign of vanity; fir he that is lavish in words is a niggard in deed.—Sir W. Raleigh. Saenger Personnel in New Sound Installation Matron for Rest Room Provided Here by WPA WASHINGTON—W 1 )—Arkansas cnn- ,re.ssmen were advised Friday that rlsdicnl Roosevelt had approved six \rkansas WPA projects, includini;: Hempstcad county—$2.500 to furnish natron service for a girls' restroom in lope High School. A gentleman once remarked that he knew Gilbert and Sullivan wrote "Pirates of Peiuunce," but he didn't know which man in the K'rtnership was Ihe librettist 'Or what either man's full name wu. 1 -. What were Gilbert's and Sullivan's full names, what is a libretist, and what is Penzance? Answer oj) —Photo by Hope Star M. A. Lightmaii. Jr. manager SKCiiger anil Kiallo (heaters. The Saengci- theater was closed Thursday and Fridas for the firsl time in 10 yccrs while the installation of new "sound" equipment was rushed, to be celebrated with a formal reopening Sunday, featuring Deanna Dur- bih in "That Certain Age." By night and day work the sound engineers managed to complete instal- —Photo by Shipley Jiilm I. Oxford, assistant manager Sac user and Rialto. —Photo by Shipley Kay Allen, chief projectionist. RCA ' MlUllli Ui the. section ment K in two days on a 510,000 u.;jjic voice" unit. The RCA .|Uipment is one of the finest oiintry and is the best in this >{ the Southwest, the mauage- id. Dun Ferguson, RCA sound engineer, is handling the installation, with the assistance of Ray Allen, chief pro- jectionist of the Sucngcr and Rialto theaters. Mr. FcrgiiMin was at one time ii complete charge of the Roxy thcate engineering in New York City, anc later was one of the experimental engineers who did laboratory work 01 perfecting RCA equipment. Television Ready for Private Home Commercial Sets to Appear, But National Broadcast Delayed NEW YORK.—(£>)—Television finally is ready for home use, David Sarnoff, president of the Radio Corporation of America, announced Thursday. He said his company was ready to market receivers. Other manufacturers were expected to follow suit. Sarnoff told the board of directors of the Radio Manufacturers association that television field tests conducted in the New York area by RCA and its associate, the National Broad- casling Compay, had "convinced us lhal television in the home is now technically feasible." He said thai sets and program service would be available before the opening of the New York World's Fair next April 30 Past, statements have been to the effect that a sound-sight receiver would range from! $100 to S500 or more, depending on design. One company has offered a kil of parts for slighl- ly under $100 and another has announced complete receivers wihtout sound units at from S125 to $175. 'Many technical, artistic and financial problems," Sarnoff said, "still con- Iront those who would establish an ac- ceplable and regular public service of tlcvision programs to Ihe home. These problems must be solved before a national service of network television programs can be iv.ade available to the public." Homer Lee Kuespert Dies Here Thursday Homer Lee Kuespert. aged 7. son of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Kuespert, Jr.. of 80. South Grady street, died Thursday after ;.'. short illness. Funeral services will be held at 1U a. m. Saturday from the family residence, conducted by the Rev. \V. R. Hamilton, pastor of First Bay-usi church. The body \vill then placed aboard a Missouri Pacific passenger irain fur Litlle Rock where burial services will be held in Oaklawn cemetery at 3:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Besides his parents, he is survived by two brothers, John Herman ami Max; one sister, Frances, and his grandparents of Little Rock. The youth's father is a clerk ai the Missouri Pacific freight office.

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