Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 13, 1954
Page 3
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vVecfftesday, January 13, 1954 Wednesday January 13 The G. M. A.'s of the Unity Bap- Thursday, January 14 ;t Church will meet at 6:30 oh .The Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary HOU SfAti HCJft, Aft KANSAS Wednesday night, January 13. Mrs. Sam Williams will be in charge. 5HEI1GER * i H t n T n C * I KfrtWf Features at: 2:00 - 3:43 - 5: IW TV J 7:32 . 9: i 8 HE FOUGHT THE FURY OF THE APACHE WARPATH- W/ti/e his back was the target for 100 guns! ^ ;%_V ^^^/^?^^^O^&^ ^^^^^ i • '' ''•'-)'" • ?;..-•.' ''f\-.-', <•.'>" •7vY^^".^^^^*'%*.: • A UNIVEBSAHWERNATIONAl TjW? PICTURE ^UillSpRHpiil :||g|i|W^c^g^i|g*|KiS EXTRA: "DELIGHTFUL DENMARK" & "HURRICANE HUNTERS" I O TODAY & THURSDAY O DAN DAILEY-DIANA LYNN . CAROLE MATHEWS ALSO: "JUNGLE MONARCHS" & "BUGS BUNNY CARTOON THIS AD AND TOc WILL ADMIT ONE PERSON TODAY OR THURSDAY will have a meeting at ?. p. m. pn •hursday, January 1 14. Brookwood P. T. A. Parent Edu- ation Discussion Group Will meet Thursday morning at 10 o'clock t the school. The discussion will e on the article in the' January '. T. A. magazine SOCIETY Phonft 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M, The executive committe of the unior-Senior High School P. T. A vill meet Thursday, January 14, n the school auditorium at 3 p. The P. T. A. will meet at 3:30. srought from alloway. Following the luncheon, the business meeting was conducted by he president, Mrs. Franklin Horton. The exemplication of the ritual was presented by the of* 'icers of the local chapter. Mrs: WcCoy then spoke' to the group us« g as her subject, "The Golden Thread of Truth." Twenty four members were present for the uncheon and meeting. The '47 Friendship Club will -neet in the home of Mrs. C. G. 'ittle, 621 South Pine at 2:30 Thurs ay afternoon, January 14. The Guernsey P. T. A. will meet Thursday January 14, at 7:30 in he High School. Friday January 15 The Dahlia Garden Club will neet in the home of Mrs. A. D- Widdlebrooks Jr.. 506 West 16th treel, on Friday . afternoon. Jan- lary 15, at 2:30. Co-hostess will be Mrs. Edwin Powell. Each mem- is asked to bring a line mass irraiagement using all green. Saturday January 16 The Music Makers Club meet on Saturday, January .0 a. m. at the home of rlelms. will 10, at Diane Monday January 18 The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p. m. pn Monday January 18, at the home of Mrs. P. Tolleson. Miss Velma Goss will be co-hostess. Mrs. W. H. Gun ter will have charge of the program. was covered with a lace Brussells by cloth Mrs. Ambassador Sunday School Class Meets The Ambassador Sunday School Class of the Garrett Memorial Chur ch met in the home of Mrs. David Frith with Mrs. T. C. Coleman as co-hostess. Mrs. Frith, president, conducted a short business session. At this time reports were given by the various committees and new committees were appointed. Mrs. Grady Hairston and Mrs. Dwight Ridgdill conducted a series of game and' Bible quizes. Following the games, the hostesses served refreshments to the mem bers present. •• • . . Personal Mention Friends of Joe Bob Stewart will be glad to learn he is doing fine following an accident at Naples, Texas, Christmas Eve. He has now returned to Grand Prairie, Texas where he is residing. Plan Puts U.I Deeper in Labor Deals y JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON MP) — President Eisenhower and the government will be a lot deeper iri labor-management relations if Congress approves his proposals for amending the Taft-Hartley labor regions act. .Two prime examples among the President's 14 proposals: a fact- finding board to make recommendations in a national emergency dispute; nnd a government-conducted vote in the cace of any strike. Under the law now, when the President finds the national welfare is threatened by a strike, he appoints a board to investigate and report back with the facts. • Eisenhower askfid that this be changed so that such a board would make recommendations on what the settlement should be. Since the President handpicks the board, its recommendations become, in effect, his own. Neither the company nor tho union would have "to accept the recommendations. At present workers faced with a decision on a walkout can vote among themselves en whether they want to strike. Or they may leave it up to a selected group of their union officials. ' Eisenhower urge.3 more federal say on this. He said it should be written into law that the government must conduct a vote among the meplopes on whether they want Woman, Son Picket Old Man's Plant ST. LOUIS (ffl — "He's going to be sore before it's over." This was the 6fclni<rii Voiced yes- rdflS' by Mrs, George V, Harrison as she and hfcr l&year-old son picketed her husband's Venetian blind factory Ih a wafee dispute. Mrs. Harrison end: George rfr. astounded labor officials by asking for rhembership In Local 795, AfL Carpenters Union. They say it's no joke. The son said his father had fused to increase his pay of 73 cents an hour and hbted he plans to get married in May. Mrs. Har-> rison t:aid she had received no pay a t nil for assembly and cutting work. Asked what her husband's attitude was, Mrs. Harrison replied! "He was just an sweet as can be. Dndn't say a word. He's going to be sore before it's over." Friends of Little Miss Sue Taliaferro will regret to learn that she is ill at her home at .602 Nprth Hervey. Notice The Young Adult Group of the First Methodist Church will meet at 7:30 p. m. on Thursday January 14, at the church. Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. Ed Aslin and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Glanton. The program will be a discussion on "The History of the Methodist Church" with Reverend Virgil Keeley and C. V. Nunn, Jr. taking part. Baby sitters will be provided. Coming and Going Missess Betty Thornton, Patsy Kennedy, and Edith Thornton spent the week-end in. Dallas, visiting •riends. , Mrs. McCoy Honored By P. E. O. Sisterhood Members of Chapter AE of the P. E. O. honored Mrs. Doyle McCoy of Sheridan, State Organizer of the P. E. O. Sisterhood with, a luncheon at the home of Mrs, E. D. Galloway. The colors of the Sisterhood were used in the table decorations of yellow chrysanthemums and ^daisies with lighted yellow candles in silver candelabra. The dining table- headquarters 'M When you trade with us, you get double value. A great car, the new'54 Plymouth, plus the service and parts that keep it great. And the same goes for used cars. They'll stand up, and we'll stand behind 'em. We deal in just one thing: value. We'd like to know you better—and show you what we mean. Who won in the "Win a New Plymouth" Contest? • dealer has the official list of winners. solid value Want no-shift driving? Try Plymouth's Hy-Drive, the newest, smoothest, least expensive no-shift drive in Plymouth's field, For effort-free steering and parking, try Plymouth'? new full-time Power Steering. (Both optional at low extra gpst,) Let u$ demonstrate the. NEW '54 PLYMOUTH toyou-soon! poo Nunn-MePowell Motor €e« Boyle a strike. He didn't say in his message to Congress, whether the vote should be taken before or • after a strike started. He said" Nothing as British Ground All Jetliners LONDON (tf>> — The pride or British commercial aviation, the C jet jetliner was a avaltion the C, ualty today pending n "minute" nvestigation of Sunday's crash of he cight-mile-a-minutc aircraft in vhich 35 persons died off Elba. The government-owned British Overseas Airways Corp. took its even Comets off commercial runs n Europe, Asia and Africa The crash in the Mediterranean was he seventh, involving a Comet since the aircraft went into r< ular service 15 months ago, a he third in 10 months with fatall Continued from Page One he settled down as a baritone in. a small Mexican touring opera company. One night the regular tenor refused ti go ori Vinay rehearsed his throot, sang the role — and learned he was a natural tenor. like it better," he said, smiling. '"The baritone, is always the villien and never gets to kiss the soprano. Teh -tenor does. He is the hero — and the sopranos are getting pleasanter to kiss every year. ' "But the audiences require more now than in the old days. They not only expert you to be able to sing. You must also art and look the part." _ '•'..".Vinay, Who starred in the Wagnerian festival at Bayreigh, Germany now travels up to 50,000 miles a pear in America and /Europe. He keeps apartments here and in Milan, but lives most of the year ;n hotel rooms. "Many people don't know how to feel at home in a hotel room." he said. "But home is * a state- of mind you just have to kniw how to make yourself comfortable. Vinay makes himself comfortable by tcting along a .medicine ball which he blithely bounces against the wall when he needs exercise. He sometimes also packs, a five- foot telescope — astronomy is one of his hobbies — and if he becomes bored he sets it up by the hotel window and scans the stars. It is very easy in this world to lose your sense of proportion," he said. "But when you look at the haavens throuph a telescope it reduces your personal problems Of success of failure. It will give anyone a bc-tter perspective on Jris own importance — yes, even a tenor." All successful people have private fears, but Vinay grinned when asked him what he was most afraid of. "A cold," he said. Tenors are not to be sneezed at — particularly when they are six feet tall and weigh 220 pounds, vitally, affects the individual em- ploye'as the loss of his pay when he is called on strike." He didn't say ". . .called oh to strike." Almost at once Sen. H. Alexander Smith (R-NJ), chairman of the Senate Labor Committee, produced ° a bill calling for a vote after a slrikehad started. after a strike had started, in the administration ranks on .this. Secretary -of Labor Mitchell told newsmen ho thought Smith's bill, was going to call for a vote before: a strike. Under a special World War II law -—from 1943 to 1945 — the- government had -to- take a vote among workers before a strike could be called in a war plant, or one con neq$e'd with the v/ar, .'Strike votes w'ers taken among about 2,100 groups of employes In -about 1,800 cases the vote was tqMstrlke, although only a smal percentage actually went out A)bojiit 300 voted against a strike. •-Eisenhower"also proposed --'tha the.imedjaition service should step into a labor dispute where an in junction had been granted: Tha the government find better safe guards for welfare funds; and tha employers must take an anti-Corn munist oath, as union leaders now must do. Those points would all requir the government to have more say in 'union or 'coriipany affairs o: both. No one could predict "wh'eth'c: government control, both federa and/state, would be increased as a result of Eisenhower's suggestior for a study to find a way to avoic conflicts of jurisdiction betwee; the two. He urged •clearing th< way. for'-states to handle what th,ey Scientist 1 Raps Army Post Probe SCHENECTADY, N. Y. (ffl —Dr. Harold C. Urey, . atomic scientist and Nobel Prize winner, lastnight criticized the congressional probe of alleged espionage at Ft. Monmouth and said, "1 don't believe the U.S.S.R. has a better agent in this country than Sen. McCarthy." The scientist called such investigations "an irresponsible type of activity." He said he had been told that the Ft. Monmouth investigation conducted by Sen. McCarthy (R- Wis) had "ruined morale" among scientific personnel at the Army radar and cornmunicatjons research center there. He expressed the fear that such developments might discourage youpg people from going into scientific work. Ursy made the remarks in reply to questions from an audience attending a lecture sponsored by the Schenectady Fieedom Forum; QLPARE.DPF MEMPHIS (UP) Hubert L. Ci. fer, 3J, was cleared of charges In the Christmas Eve death of Rodney Smith, 39, of Porre$t 0%, Avk., who died after g fight in a <;afe here. City Judge Beverly 4s§.?4 a eharge el bakery agajp^ CPf*f yesterday, Ies. In all 8D persins have died in he aircraft. At Port Azzurro, Elba, near the scene of the latest crash, Britisl and Italian investigation commis sions studied the: possibility ' 'o raising the Comet wreckage froir 400 feet of water to:further the! inquiry. Twenty bodies wore be lieved trapped in the sunkei wreckage. The other 15 — from tb 27 passengers anc^O crew — weri recovered Sunday. Investigators still could give n explanation for the crash, whic? apparently resulted from a mys terious explosion in the air. < Two French Airlines also grounc ed the six Comets they fly but th Royal Canadian Air Force th only other foreign operator of .th four-jet plane said it would kee the aircraft in operation for ih time being. The'ROAF has two, HANGING FOR SPIES AMMAN, Jordan 'UP) — J/ordan' Justice Ministry has drafted new law providing the death pel alty, by hanging for pro-Israe spies, Justice Minister Bahjat Ta houny announced today. The max imum p'enalty has been 15 year imprisonment. In porportion to theor size, wha es have a larger amount of blooc than other mamals. consider statewide emergencies. Union leaders and company man agei-s may argue whether Elsen hower's proposed changes do mor for one of them than the other But the net effect seemed certai to.be a bigger''role for govern ment in .labor disputes. SPONSORED BY .,. > . "MORNING FRESH" Golden Royal Dairy Products Here Are the BABY CONTEST Being Held in Connection with "Trippin' Around" 1, David Franklin Morris Z Amelia Leverett 3. Danny Putnam 4. Mindy McElroy 5. Sandra Kay $tarkey 6. Jan Herring . 7. Jjmmje Susan Pritchett •8. Julie Beth Barber 9. Jennifer Uynn iRhodes 10, Melissa Jane Brooks 11, Mary Nell Williams 12, John Terrell Fry GRAND PRIZE SINGER CONSOLS SEWING MACHINE To be awarded to the parents of the baby with the greatest number of votes, ond Free Sewing Course qt the Singer Seeing Csnte/. Contest Closes o* 7;30 f .M, FHdajf,, Jpnyar/ .19 ' at thi Hppe High School Auditorium. The Crswrunfl Ceremony will take plow oji tho Stage ot 0jl3 P,M» "WmW 6 FRiflf I J ^ ! '*^^ ** — _1 -'. I BI^ '— ?'..iL m El -~^m&^m m -M i -•' Avalanches Kill 200 in Austria By ROBERT BRANSON VENMA, Austria (UP) — The J. S. Air Force sent helicopters ito Austria from Germany todiy o help in rssuce operations in the valanche belt where giant snow lides hnve claimed 200 victims. The helicopters were ordered to oin ground parties seeking to get elp to injured and homeless Alpine lllagers in the Blon_<Fontanella« odert area of tlie Vorarlberg prov- ice. Two entire villages were re* orted buried Monday. Casualty figures were sketchy, usttian authorities said there robable would be no official count for several days" because of tho cmotcncss. of the affected regions nd the widespread breakdbwn of ommunications. The highest estimated toll was jublished by Vienna Dally Welt* presse, Which listed 282 casual- ies for the five-day period. These ncluded 52 dead, 70 missing and 00 injured. However, authorities aid they believed the total was too high." Elsewhere, Switzerland reported 3 dead or missing, Italy had three end, and Germany had two dead. Lt. Col. Edward M. Strode, «f Tucson, Ariz., spokesman fot American occupation forces in Aus« rla, said two ot the helicopters vovild land flrt't fit the Tyrolean capital of Innsbruck. There, ho said, they would pick ip additional supplies and a team of German shepherd "avalanche dogs," which arc specially trained .0 scent and dig for snow-buried victims. Strode said n third helicopter was scheduled to land first at genz, cc-pital of the Vorarlberp Province, and then ferry "a loac of agaollne into the Grosses Wai r. Strode said "everything in ..our power will be done to alleviate this terrible situaton." An early thaw melted foundations fro mtho, mountains of snow thaj accumulated during l(ist> W%ek'| storms ^sending tons of, enow Cascading onto .villages injtour coun tries of the Alpind valleys" <m - Lj ""- try's preliminary! irtofhtts Russia are encduragttf too soon to teil wheher are acting in good JSilh* , )<> His reference < talks, wfcteh %lfe his proposal for an ihtesrtaU- atomic, enefcgy pttfjl fat 1 ,, " ^L&^j*.* « Jluti i» » J\ -L ptft-p'oS'e. ference in Which t$ie , d iscussed important • dtJniestlc sues.' ' ' " On the corttwvtesal, gram-Tvhlch he submittecf'td' gressi last MohdKsy, elated he believes and practicable. As to is politically feasible in thls*e pn yenr, the President said find out about thai he s convinced the prbgratri fdr sxvltch to flexible price elections among ilestiott of striking, the t said he would *. leave l to v r such Votes shbuld, cof ' , before or after a.strtke h'a$ Elsanhower said that r4tt ' the recommendation as par^'of plan lot! namendlnif'the ¥M-H ley Act he was trying to;estab) a ptiihciplo. He said he purpo avoided spelling out detaite«, thatls the, province ' r Oil his labor "law proposal,!__ of government •cortdueti the situation .remained ,—-.-„—„— 5 , Austria but-in Switzejrtarid^atittj 1 ties said thev.WArst wa>,<$erJL The cestialea'sji far inGlttdp| < .Austria,'51 dead, and la^toisr 1 " With little hope of </ " alive f Switzerland, 2 missing:, «i Italy- r,,thJ$j&,f aeaaj,^jj Germany'two dead.',, t ~,V- Sixty»ot'the 385*residents of ~B\( were 1 officially 1isWd"as^i'n l issinr «U. S. troojjstturped'.oijtryester; to dig <ntt-a r—"*—'~** ' : WH j3njE;sRiy Ej wH' ...-•-- „ j- « -i" •* fit^s r *. } , ,_, ^i&Wj 1 , ' • '- • "4" r v* : " -""' ^ ni Ypu'll -Here is thp^sale.of'nf^^lij; & =* vfatt$'/$ f % N'urry %l4fer"' "f 'fj;4^»u,5HO| t rl V ifSl^ ** i f\ r\f ' "< * ^ ub ''/ ' j HOAJSIflJ •Now i§'the timetp,B ,< hpuie i < ^ >f>jnsb&iw* Valu<?§ to x $3-95' ; kv • ? -^'-«&* S.KCjQ'^ ^f'4Wj ,fe ^* ^p . • r* ^^ t •* jfc f\ f^K'nTf "' T V(f V " >r K3^'<*?? flf***NR

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