Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 15, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, January 15, 1954
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Page 3
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m<fay, January 15, 1954 HOM l-f At, HfM, AURAMIAI SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Slender |urday January 16 Music Makers Club will on Saturday, January 16, at m. at the home of Diane AS. Jonday January.18 fie American Legion Auxiliary A meet at 7:30 p. m. on Monday fuary 18, at the home of Mrs. IP. Tolleson. Miss Vclma Goss I be co-hostess. Mrs. W. H. Gun will have charge ot the pro- Bm. dist Church. Bill Routon. president, opened the meeting with a hymn. Following the hymn, a program was presented. The program was the first in a series of discussions on "History of the Methodist Church." Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Kecley, Dr. Lloyd Guerin and Wayne Russell took part. The meeting was closed with prayer. A social hour followed with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Glanton and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Aslin as hosts. ^iv monthly Fellowship meeting ''ttjiScction one will be held Monday viSjfht, January 18, at the First Penl- «*&stal Church located on Fourth Rijild ' Ferguson. The meeting will betein at 7:30. All Faiths are invit- M to attend. , :;??Tuesday January 19 pular Grove. 196 WOW Circle hold its regular monthly social the home'of Mrs. Nettie Tittle Tuesday, January 10 at 7:30 p. All members are invited to at- <l ( '*Notice ,.;ffl|Thc Young Adult Group of the v'ililrst Methodist Church will meet JJtjt 7:-30 p. m. on Thursday January §1.4, at the church. Hosts will be %$Lr. and Mrs. Ed Aslin and Mr. fiiind 'Mrs. Fred Glanton. The pro- 9;:gram will be a discussion on "The ^'.History of the Methodist Church" iSyjittv Reverend Virgil Keeley and •^g, V. -Nunn, Jr. taking part. Baby •.'"Sitters will be provided. , ( ;fsThc ceremony marking the Ji'lfrave of Edward Johnson, Amcr- ••Jican- Revolutionary Soldier buried t l Columbus, has been cancelled, he date for the ceremony will be. ";jannpunced later. :• jif Young Adult •ft Fellowship 'Sj| Has Meeting ; '-if The ' Young Adult' Fellowship (ftferoup met Thursday night. Jan- :i$iary 14, at 7:30 at the First Methn- Mrs. Moore Guest Speaker At Junior Garden Club Meeting The January meeting of the Junior Apple Blossom Garden Club was held on Thursday, January 14, at Brookwootl School with fittv members present. Johnny Turner, president, open ed the meeting with "The Gardener's Pledge." Ford Ward, secretary, read the minutes. Mary Lou Parks, Freddy Smith and Dorothy Ball were selected as a nominating committee Mrs. Arch Moore, guest speaker, gave a talk on "Habits of Birds". She urged each member to feed and water the birds around their homos during the icy weather. Following the program the group strung garlands of cranberries to be placed in the shrubs /or the; birds to feed on. 168 Moslems Are Under Arrest CAIRO, Egypt W>—•A high official source said today 168 members of the Moslem Brotherhood have been arrested in the government's crackdown on the religious-political organization. President Mohammed Naguib's government outlawed the once- po'werful brotherhood in Egypt yesterday nr.d launched a roundup of its leaders. Those taken into custody, are under "temporary arrest," officials said today. They i explained that no charges would be mado pending i-n investigation. The police swooped down on the brotherhood in Cairo, Alexandria, the Suez Canal zone and other key centers following an outbreak at Cario University between its members and supporters of the government-b a c k e d Liberation Rally. The brotherhood, claiming two | million followers throughout the Middle East, strives for close government adherence to Islamic re ligious dictates in the Arab na tions. Bids Won't Be Thrown Out LITTLE ROCK I/PI — Low bids on state equipment won't be I thrown out because they are below ! "fair trade" listings. Purchasing Dircftor E. A. Walker said this yesterday in a memorandum to all state agencies. He said that the state's so-called "fair trade" law docs not apply by governmental to purchases units. Future Homemakers Of America Meet The Hope Hign School Chapter of the Future Homemakers of America met January 12, at 1 o'clock in the Homo Economics Cottage for their regular meeting. Twenty- five members and the sponsor. Mrs. H. L. Hanegan, were present. The minutes of the previous meeting were read and a discussion was held on the club's pictures for the school annual. A verbal agreement on having two pages of group pictures in the annual was made. Following the discussion of business, an impressive program, "Cues For Personality," was presented. Those participating on the program were Betty Chamberlain, Mary Willis, Dorothy Whitten, Jap que Tyler, Carol Stuart, Gladys Roberts and Shirley McBay. Janette Barr then led the group in singing the "F. H. A. Prayer Songs," and "Home on the Range" The president adjourned thp meeting. Births I.t. and Mrs. -James H. Moore of Benton, Arkansas, announce the arrival of a son, Timothy Richard, born January 10, at St. Vincents' in Little Rock. Maternal- grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bragg of Benton. Paternal erand- DurkinLeft Ideas on T-H Law Change By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON I* — President Elsenhower lost his first labor pilot when Secretary of Labor Martin P. Durkin, head of the AFL Plumbers Union, went over the side and rowed ashore. When Durkin quit last September ic said he had worked for months with White House aides on changes which the President could ask Congress to make In the Taft-Hartley labor act. He said he had agreement from the White House on 19 proposals but that the While House then backed o:it. Eisenhower then denied breaking his word to anp associate 1 . On Monday Eisenhower, probably with ihe help of his new secretary of labor. James P. Mitchell, sent to Cmprcss suggested changes which have been described as to- talins 14. Actually in some paragraphs of his message several ideas were expressed or suggested. An examination of the 19 changes Durkin talked about and the ones just offered by Eisenhower show: The .Durkin version and the Eisenhower mt-ssage parallel each other in eight cases: Eisenhower offered three ideas not mentioned by Durkin; Durkin had eight suggestions ignored by Elsenhower; three of Eisenhower's suggestions overlap four of Durkin's. ; Here ere the eight parallel proposals: Neither an employer nor a union has to negotiate on. anything during the life of a contract unless the contract itself provides for a reopening. Employers in casual or temporary industries should be free to enter into prehiring agreements with unions. Unions should be relieved of re- ••• TODAY and SATURDAY • A GOOD DOUBLE FEATURE! • RkordoMONTALBAN-PierANGELI Vittorio GASSMAN • cyd CHARISSE Yvonne de CARLO JASOirFOCH-KAsTNAR-HAMPDEK'GOMlz^RECO A *.EIRO-GOiaWTH.M4ifF PlCTtin —ALSO— parent is Mrs. Thclma Moore Hope. of &* Country ' EDMOND O'BRIEN Helen WESTCOTT-Peggie CASTLE Chapter 9 of Serial "JUNGLE DRUMS OF AFRICA" &'"'Floor'Rusher" COLOR CARTOON Mi. and Mrs. William Dowell of Southern State College, Magnolia announce the arrival of a seven pound seven ounce daughter, Pamela, 'on January 14. Mrs. Dowell is the former. Sue Bright of Hope. Coming and Going Mrs. Thelma Moore, Miss Mary Lou Moore, Mrs. Faye Russell and Mrs. Ruby Brarmon motored .to tittle Rock on Tuesday to see Mrs. Moore's new grandson and to visit with Mrs. James H. Moore. sponsibility for unauthorized acts of their individual members. Under the present law the National Labor Relations Board musl ask for an injunction against i secondary boycott but this should be discretionary with the board. Secondary boycotts should be permitted in certain cases, as when an employer does "farmed-out 1 work foi struck employer.: Checkoff of union dues coulc continue until revoked in Writing by an employe. ' / Requirements for a union s fflm of information on it's :, finances should be simplified. Eisenhower urged clarification o the law so states won't be deprivec of an •/ rights to .deal with-'state emergencies and announced study is under Way on conflicts OR tween state and federal jurisdic •TODAY & TOMORROW* They're the Goofiest race drivers in laugh history! LEO GORCEY And the BOWERY BOYS "JALOPY" ALLAN "Rocky" LANE and "Black Jack" "El Paso Stampede" Chap. 6 "CAPT. KIDD" CARTOON "AERONUTICS" • SUN. - MON. -TUES. • SUN.-MON. WILLIAM LUNDIGAN-iANE GREED MITZI GAYNOR • DAVID WAYNE GLORIA DE HAVEN CO-STARBIN0 KARU & THE QUMN" CARTOON "Plop <3°f? the W tion. Durkin suggested clarification of state and federal jurisdiction. This V/PS the overlap: Eisenhower aslced power to tell fact-finding boards in national emergency strike threats to make recommendations on. a settlement. Durkin expressed hope th'at by this time the President could .make some s u g fi e s tions on national emergencies. : : l Eisenhower urged :that; employers as well as union leaders be required to take an anti-Communist oath. Durkin urged abolishing the oath entirely. • Eisenhower suggested a study io find better ways . of ; safeguarding union welfare funds.. Durkin suggested small employers, be allowed to waive- the tight to participate in the fund' handling. When a strike is in progress Eisenhower urged barring another union or the employer frpm calling for an election to get rid of the striking union, for four months in the case of the other union and a year for the employer. Durkin's version would have forbade any such election for four months. These v;ere suggestions not in Durkin's version but made by Eisenhower: The mediation service must step in whenever an injunction has been IssueJ in a labrr dispute; the act should be clarified on the fre speech rights of employers and unions; the government should take ^ vote of workers, when a strike is involved, on whether they want the strike. These were suggestions in Durkin's version but omitted by Eisenhower: States should have jurisdiction over small employers who are now covered by the T-H Act but ignored by the NLRB; the act should be changed to let some people now classed as supervisors and therefore barred from unions become eligible for membership; an examination should be made of the svay the NLRB administers the act; i where there is a union shop contract the union should be allow-'d to fire a member who gives the employer confidential union information or is reasonably believed linked with communism; the act should say clearly a boss can notify a union about jpb openings so the union can send him applicants; the act should be clarified on job qualificfilionsfor employment, such as length of experience; unions an4 employers should be permitted to notify e.-ch other within 30 days, instead ol the present 60, o| intention to end a contract; during the life of a union shop contract there should bo 'no vote among the em- ployes or. whether they want the \m»o,n shop. Insists Form Program Is Political By EDWIN 3. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON </T) — Sen. Ellender VD-La.) said today President Eisenhower's proposed new farm program is "tainted with politics," The proposal' would result in lower price supports for cotton, wheat, corn and other products, El lender sr.id in an interview, but woujd continue present high supports lor tobacco, promise them forrweol through a new direct subsidy,: and make no change foi aity prrducts. ! '' v it looks like someone figured out "votes in planning this program, ' Ellender edded. : • • >' .; Eisenhower told his news con- lerepcD yesterday hp is certain the program is the right one. although £c: added: its political feasibility is yet to be determined. 'The President also said he does not-' 'regard 'himself as too smart politically but is confident that a shift'from rigid to flexible farm prib a supports will help farmers and! 'the natipn's prosperity. '•'•With a congressional battle mounting over the new farm proposals, Ellender predicted the Senate ' Agriculture Committe will Critical Test for 1 ke on Treaty Power WASHINGTON WPI — Preslden Eisenhower's efforts to tone dowi Sen. Bricker.'s /amendment to Ijimi treaty-making powers pointed hin today toward a critical test of hi strength' in Congress. The weight of political opinion here seemed to be that if Eiser hower fails to convince enougl GOP lawmakers' that the Ohio ,Re publican's proposal is bad, he ma suffer a defeat that would' dilut his prestige and pernaps threate major sogmeuts of his legislativ program. Bricki_r at one time ha enough avowed support in the Sen ate to put his amendment across tend to sit out, for the time being the backstage battle over Bricker' proposal to amend the Constitutio to (II.spell out that treaties shoul Sunday School Lesson By William E. Ollrdy, 0. 8., The third chapter of John's Gospel is notable for its great text, "God so loved Hie world." But this, as one will see by a careful reading is a part of What Jesus said to Nicodemus when the "ruler of the Jews" name to Jesus inquiring by night. The tact that Nicodemus came tinder the cover of darkness has been held against hirrt, Some have thought him cowardly because he did not come openly and by day. The emphasis that Jesus put in the conservatiln Upon the contrast between light and darkness (John 3:19-21 might lend some color to this view especially if one saw in it any Implied suggestion that Nicodemus was of the darkness rather than of the light. Such a view however does not seem.to me justified by the facts. On the contrary, his open defense of Jesus when assailed by his fellow PhaHsiac rulers (John 7:DU-o2), and his assisting at thi. burial of Jestis (John 19:30 ) would indicate the earnestness and sincerity, or Nicodemus' in quiry and a vital change in his lite that the night visit to Jesus had made. Why, then, did Nicodemus come y night? Because he was as ye n inquirer not' fully convlncet- nd not quite ready to commit him elf. In a s.ense he showed great ourage in coming to Jesus arid sossibly even more In cohiing by light. If his coming In that way had >ecome known to the rulers hos- ile to Jesus, its seeming Implications would have beeh more serious than if he had come by day. It was not the time , if his coming, but the quality^ oi,f.h|s purpose, that counted in tyico Jemus. He seems to have been in every way sincere. He was also officially minds groping apparently for something better than he had or knew but hemmed in by official and conventiona Pharisiasn. If Jesus critized him for his lack of knowledge as a "maStej' of Israel," he honored the sin- young Bewey, Danny day here y6stefdU& They Pre 1 thd qdad..^ »f Mf, aiid Mrs. Lemssrd Each cf the lour, Tforti *,952, now is 32 ihcfees tAlL and banny welgfiisd 2a pew yesterday t the others,' s aqc -^ The qua'dfUpWtrhad fc v cake, but,' plans to* an *t»t- - s were cancelled because «"<||l weather. >" IVo Vtars Ola no eerily of ms" inquiry >»*>** statemenV"6f tHfe dospeV ,„( Whether ot not Nicademul cepted it all, theif can-be that he left'that visit by" great deal to thttik with a great deal of there had been darkness Since that orginal visitor, there have > oe'en Nkodemuses, sincere men, by religious association, attd- stances conventional and w ing but with a i sense of some richer than they . had fdUfnU groping toward new trUtH"^' freedom. It is an experience,, men meet the Christ, led to say, "We after this ^fashion" Revolutions, to enllghtrtWs grace have often broUgl' jrogress in individual,-.--., also leadership', , vitall^tatsaj gress, 'establishing new *•'«****" igious faith iind life.' ^ Great leaders have'^&ftj to intense and vietions ' after 0 - _,_ doubi and questioning.' Relieves Colds' Pail 'ASPIRIN line up ^.0-5 against it. He is th senior Democrat on the group Any such division might make it difficult for the President's congressional leaders to get action at this session. Chan man Hope (R- Kan) and other members, of the House Agriculture Committee have shown, little- enthusiasm for the proposals. i not override domestic law and (2) give Congress power to regulate executive agreements not submitted to the Somite for ratification. An influential Democratic sena- or, who asked not to be quoted by name, said he is not adverse to letting the Republicans'cut each other up politically on the issue. He said it seemed obvious the Bricker amendment h44 been aimed'61 iginally at a" Democratic 1 president and that "gome GOP members were embarrassed now that a Republican was in the White House,'adding: "If Atty. Gen. Brownell and'Sec* retary of State Dulles, can't keep the Republicans lined up on t the President's side, then mayb$ we Democrats vvill have to step Into the breach later to save Eisenhow er and the country." BEAU ^ Jt (*»»T«^'J^C:'» BARBER' CpLEEGjrlpi ' i ' ' • >. f $ v 1*7"* Training for Your Future <W BARBER BBfmw «* u to&ay!, AM Bt»« upon ftouhlntf for your futuw mo* modern' school; latest-»ei*t>}que»t« ,Get r ' liBVU-ltuuriui (T ' yoij for top ,-shops with ti»6;* Write,at -' BARBER 119 Main 1 '< r great NEW First Chevrolet for Count on Chevrolet to bring you the newest features first. 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