Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 2, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 2, 1954
Page 6
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>«$» Si* H5M STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 1 / f uetdoy, Eebmory 2, 19?4| Republicans Concentrate on Budget — (UP)— BE publicans expect to s,et aside th biggest off-year budget in their his tory—perhaps double tho $1,900 tory—perhaps dcublu the $1,000, 000 df 1950—to aveiage this year's crucial electionrampaign for con trol of Congress. Tli {ifirc« are to be presentee to p*art> fundraisers when they meet here latr tnis week to lay campaign pla^s, honor Abraham Lincoln and kick oii the GOP's 100th fcelebrat'on Rising costs of political com paigning particularly in the field of televcision, and a firm determination to spare no effort who win next fall are largly responsible for the bigser budget. Th2 Republicf-ns can't afford to Jose a tlngk saat in this midterm cleciton. Their houst, membership has b'ien cut to 219 members, jusi one more than a bare majority In the senate, they 1-ave 47 members lo the Democrats' 4 . In addition to pi eater use of television thai over before, the budget contemrlMes pioduclion of motion .pictures to show at parly rallies uhd $85,000 for a new publication — "Straight From The SHoulcicr." Tlw problem of raising the money for the new budget will bo put up to finance Lnmmitlee members at->a "meeting Thursday and.laid before the full national committee when it meets Friday and Satur The national committee membcis also are exported to raise the troublesome problems of patronage Despite firings, resignations and removal of some positions from the protect'on of civil service, the Re publfcnns still haven't found enough federal jobs in the first year of the Eisenhower admin's trdtion to fill the party appetite. m ^ .*• * i i - • Bricker Plan Compromise Hits Snag ;• WASHINGTON </B — President rr Eisenhowert looked over the latest ~ proposed compromise 'on the r '"" Bricker treaty; owei amendmenl ! , today, and wat rc-pc/ited; to be in ' 'clined to endorse it if the "majoi f, 1 Ji;gal and constitutional problem [Sf-'can bd cleared up." • .', • Sen. Knowland of California the ; Senate Republican leader, gave ,if* that reports to newsmen after he r ,and other GOP leaders reviewed ' the controversy with the Preside.nt at a 2% hour White House con ,'•< ferenos. ,i Knowland declined to .say just ft - what is the legal and e-onstitutional problem to be cleared up. , And bo emphasized that there was no definite agreement on the '- part cf the Pre r ident to support the proposed compromise. •„>• The senator added, however, that he was "much encouraged" • about the prosbects for an agree jnent. He said he and his colleages were returning to the- Capitol to cdnsult with tho Democratic lead ers of the Secretary and with Sen. t Brjqkev (R-Ohio). Slicker, author of a controver .1 4 proposed constitutional amend to restrict trcaty-makin/j annouiired yesterday he would accept a compromise drafted by Senate GOP leaders if jEls^enhower in turn would agree to support It. WJien today's White House conference broke ujj, Knowland was as&'ed specifically whether Bisen- ho\<rer had accepted the compromise which Briefer conditionally endprsed. ' Knowland replied that "substantially all sections will have the support of the President, : THEY ALL REMEMBER MERRY—Movie starlet Merry Anders smiles proudly as she wears the souvenir battlejacket given her '.by C.I.'s she visited during her recent entertainment junket in. 'Korea. She snorts division patches and other-military insignia- 1 as ir.emenlos of her 'Hour of duly." JUST i.N CASE—Kenneth Follemus, 2, of Jamaica, N. Y, takes an over-thp-shoulder glance at the sign pinned .to his back after boarding the S.S. America for a trip to Europe. The card informs prospective finders how to return the would-be wanderer to his parents. Helping tag the youngster arc his sisters and brother, from left to right: Odille, 11; Diane, 5, and Arthur, 7. Wednesday February 3 Mrs. . H. McKenzie will enter- ain members of the Wednesday Bridge Club at her home on Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. The February meeting of the Pres cptt Musical Coterie will meot on Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock n the home of Mrs. L. J. Bryson. The choir of the Presbyterian Church will practice on Wednesday vening at 7 o'clock. Thursday ^February 4 The Ministerial Alliance during the morning session and spoke on "Is My Master Satisfied With Me?" Mrs. Watson White Jr., is pianist and Mrs. Fred White and Mrs. Slainton are conference leaders. Family Night Supper Members of the First Baptist Church enjoyed a pot luck Family Nightsupper at th Legion Hut on Friday evening with 85 attending. The invocation was given by Mr. Sidney Loomis of Arkadelphia after supper Mrs. Sid Purtle gave will I an interesting and informative talk meet with church representatives | on "The Work of the Sunday ,nd Club representatives to plan rie caravan for April 4 on Thursay evening at 7:80. Richard Honored Graham Job Openings in Arkansas Decline fjTLF. ROCK Wage and salaried job openings in Arkansas declfoed an aveiage of 3,400 per month during 1953. Bayaul Tayloi, State Employ- lent Security I'ivisum adminis- trqtoi 1 , in a repon on Arkansas unemployment, said th;' in last Do- for example 7,100 fewer persons were employed in non farm jobs thsit in December 1952 Iff v- said the bujlding industry led the employment decline, cutting 5,600 construction workers from its, payrolls The lumber industry dropped l.GOii employes; leather floods,, lost 700; mining declined COO; and 1 cadet 400. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Graham entertained with a hot. clog supper at their home 1 on Friday evening for the pleasure of their son, HicJi- ard on his eighth birthday. The guests Suzanne Lc.'t>, Cynthia and Billy Arnold, Gail and Jimmy Graham, Gil Johnson, Dennis' Wayne 1 White, Henry Roberts, Bobby Stokes, Charles Williams, Gregg Buchanan, Lobe Haynie 1 and Richard were seated at small tables in the living room. Favors. • wore guin and candy. The> dining room table- was overlaid with a lace cloth caul centered with a horn of plenty filled with pink candles in crystal candle holders. A crystal cake stand that held the white birthday cake decorated in pink and blue was placed on one end of .the table. Several vocal solos by Uennis Wayne White wore- enjoyed. Mrs. Mattie Ellis assisted Graham. * After School." Mrs. T.' E. Logan attended the Presbyterian Synodical board meet ing at the First Presbyterian Church in Little Rock on Thursday. Mrs. Joe Boswell and Mrs. Frank Turberville motored to TexarKana Thursday for the day. Mr. and Mrs. George Hackey Jr. of Tt-xarkana were the weekend jjuosts of Mrs. H. I. Anderson and were accompanied home by their son, Mike, who spent last week with his grandmother. Mr. and Mrs..D. L. McRae Jr. nnd Mr. and Mrs. Tom J3cmis have re-turned from several days slay in Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Mildred Dawson is the guest u£ her daughter Mrs. L. B. Wellcr and family in Houston, Texas. a .-rrtfjjV' 1 -" • Mr. and£Bfjc|;j,W. C. Reeves were ihe Thursday'and Friday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alton Reeves in Tex- | Mrs. John Barrow Jr. of West ! Helena who is the guest of her par the supper a ^ picture- show j ( , lUS| M| . antl Mvs . E rn e'st Cox, was party was enjoyed at the Nevada | the ' Thursduy guust . of friends in Theatre. Hope. goods and metals manu- can counte: to the general rrend by hmng i'n additional 4,600 \yorker6; ^t-d BOO new em- jiloyes were adde-d \c the govern- pnyrolls. he said was one bright spot in the state employment picture," 1 ffcylo? gaid, "Avet&ge weekly warning!! jnc.r«e&ed fiom $42.^6 to Bandit Steals Bus Tokens HOCK (* ; . — A city bus lines on onjy ~ n-j pyrping, ribs «t Eugene Barnes, at work to Baptist Ladies Attend Ass'n W. M. U. Meeting Mrs. Fred White, Mrs, Watsoui White Jr., Mrs. A. G. 'Shell, Mrs. i Mrs. Wesley Lind- IU),v Mrs. Mrs. Harold Parker and Mrs. .William Buchanan spent several | days last week in Little Rock. Stainlim, Mrs. L. L. Evans. Sam Gauthc-he Sr. and Miss l.iilje Butcher, members of the first Bap I tisl Church, attended u ciuarterly I Associational W. M. U. meetina ut; the Second Baptist Church it- Rev. W. D. Golden attended Ministers Week at the Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas ia.st week. James CotUngham left Sunday to enroll al the ansas, He has State Col- handed the finances for drivers going out on their runs. Barnes said he was forced to open the safe in the car barn office. He said the bandit then scooped up -'boat £300 in bills and Iwo large bag^ he thought contained coins. Tho gunman bound Barnes and lied. Ba: nes saJcl the bags con-- tainoii praeticuHy the company u entire supply oi tokens. ! Mr. and Mrs. George Christopher I are recovering from the mumpsf. | Mrs.Grady Cox is ill at the Cora • Doimell Hospital following major j.surgery on Saturday. In the century before 1875, epidemic disease reduced the Indians of the ivJovlhwcst American coast to about a c(uartci' of their original numbers. • . WASHINGON Iff) — Sept. 1, 1955 is the dale for ending segregation cf white and Negro children in schools on U S. military [ posts, under i new plan of the Defense Department, Assistant Secretary of Defense! John B. Hannah said yesterday the details had been worked out| with the Heallh, Education and! Welfare Department, which will! ask Congress for the necessary! funds. | A key provision, lie said, is for! operation of school by the .Wc-1 fare Department in those places in the South and Southwest "where: j there are state prohibitions against 1 Segregation on U, S. Posts Ends in '55 operating non-sefiregated schools." The U. S Office of Education, part i>f the Welfare Department, would undertake in such places to cpcra'.e schools independent of the jftate .school sytems, Hannah said. jOrclinarly state system have supervision over tlv; schools on posts. Desegregation of the schools was directed by President Eisenhower last March. Hannah said "Wo thougnt we ha' 1 worked this thing out pretty well last summer," but found it necessary to confer with the Welfare Department on "whai would be done in states which have laws forbidding non-segrega led schools." Airlines Asked to Help With Costs WASHINGTON UR — The Coin mcrco Departmcnl says the airlines have reached an economic status which should enable them to hip pay the costs of operating the 70,000 mile federal airway^ system. In a study of the question, prepare;! for the use of congressional committees, the department said yesterday that the level of charges should be such that it would not "place an undue financial burdon upon the history. The airlines generally have op posed jiroposals to charge them for helping to maintain the airways' directional equiment control towers, weather station and so on. The Commerce Department said it costs about 75 million dollars a year to operate the airways, with 40 to 50 millions attributable to civil users. One Man Heads Two Major UN Councils UNTIED NATIONS, N. Y. 1*1— For the first lime in U. N. his ings this month or. Palestine pro tory, one diplomat today headed land took a seat Jan. 1 for the fii time. Char les and countercharges flying between the Arab countril and Isiael. The council faces mel The Italian govenment has estimated that six million dwelling units were destroyed in the country during World War II. Iwo major councils of the United Nations. Leslie Knox Munro. New Zealand' • S2ycaro>d ambassador to the U. N. and to the United States, took iiver the presidency of the Security Council for a month. He already heads the U. S. Trustee ship Council. Munro said today the Security Council has come back into action after months of inactivity and he must arrange his schedule of council meeiinf/s to iivoid conflicts. jHe termed the new activity in the council a good sign. The security group's presidents come up for monthly terms in the English alphabetical order of the 1 countries on the body. New Zca- lems. DO CRAMPS*give you that! monthly look? Why 1st tall-tali misery, "nerves" show In your eyis Docs your mirror show an older-looking worn-out, nervous face durinR your "bni days?" Why let men see thnt you nri cufferlnK from monthly cramps? Try alitllt CHrrJui ench tiny as thoutiamls of women do Let It help build strength nnd restalnnce si you have less nnd less misery ench i Some KO through periods without nny discomforts nt all. Also helps rclnx jittery nerves—sleep hotter. Look, feel ( act younger, more nnrmnl nil month. Ask fot Cnnltil. (Say: "crtnl-t/ott-ri/r"). CARDUI MONTHLY CRAMPS CHANGE OF LIFE SOCONY-VACUUM ur Way o Saying Tha OPEN PLAN is one of the marks of the new Mobilgas stations. The building is set well back on the site; the pump islands are out in the open, placed so they are easy to approach. The equipment and products needed for speedy service are all close at hand. NEW EQUIPMENT isn't limited to the new and remodeled stations, Even where there is no obvious change in appearance, the latest modern equipment is being installed to improve the service at the sign of the Flying Red Horse. At the Sign of the Flying Red Horse Spotted across town you'll see modern new buildings at new and remodeled Mobilgas Dealer stations. Even at the stations where there is no architectural change, you'll notice bright new equipment. They look smart and efficient. But believe us, we didn't go to this considerable expense just to have good looking Dealer stations. This is strictly a case of handsome is as handsome does. There's new equipment, not because the old wasn't doing the job, but because the new will do it a little quicker and a little better. In some cases, the whole layout of the station has been changed simply because tests prove the new plan will make it easier for you to get speedier service to go with top quality products. Time after time, we've spent thousands of dollars extra to make sure that the stations match the character of the dealers who lease them from us: Friendly and Efficient. We're building this better service for you; to get it, all you need do is pull in at the sign of the Flying Red Horse. AGNOLIA PETROLEUM COMPANY One pf the flying Red Horse Companies L. i, Poteet Your local-Magnolia Distributor Stop at the Sign of the Flyingi Red Horse for Friendly lerviee E. 0. Barnes Frank Walters H, E. Benson . . •-. - . »,, i -, i

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