Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 3, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 3, 1954
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HOPE StAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, February 3, 1954 Cases Are ndetermined MARKETS (tJP) — The E!-, . . . admir.isttation debated sleac »y to whether il should — or can ,-__. how Many of the 2,200 per liT~ftl'cd Under its security pin actually were disloyalty v , r ^., have tteinanded t JS$>afedown.<>Thpy Accused the Re- 3fttbl)c8ne of, implying, that most of %££& -2,200 'Dyere Communists when If any actually were. with which the House is wrestling is wheth- f & it is ,, advisable to supply a "TiBJreakdown and if so whether it is in view of the way the k ,.., HOUMJ Press Secretary .<Jairt6^ C. Hagerly t,aid yesterday "No decinsion has been made" j»aid that P.'illp Youngn _man of tne Civil Service yCj&mmisslon has the problem under Ijjt'jeBnsMt ration., Young's associates r| to 'comment, other government officials! ..the operation of the jur~- - ,r»-,f^- r ni, were extremely ?S$pAicaUabout the advisability or »p0i&>byfty ,of, separatig the dis- jcfedrged individuals into loyalty r & some employes red without considering y bulpnged in the dis- Merely "security risk" Jn- Joir,e cases, they tho employe rightly could in, either category. servuity program got iindfii'way .last Ma.y 27. Like the ^.ufruman ' administration loyal- J,ty,,pr»>groai, 5 it ia .oirncd primarily ' —' ™ ,™.^BHbversives But it is also s-'V'Slirhpfi to' rid,' government , of tC ailed, sec,urtty risks — drunks 'hojnosex'uals., rjai-cotlcs addicts ^Vld"'']U?t plain "blabber mouths" Vjho,' cannot ktep secrets. /'^ It is known that some of the top j /{officials 04 the government — in- Attorpey General Herbert ] Jt. — are opposed to breakdown, IfPIn, some Sections Of France, two- dmft&sYoi the"ho\isqs are more than MetiWyolrf. / t^lL iiL PsiMPLE RHEA fef ff£rp^lnfl>//ef Mth MEDICINE St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, in. — Hogs 6,500; moderately afi- five, liucven; weights' ISO Ib tip ; - lg ' lcr than light hens 11M9; fryers.arid broilers 225 old roosters 17-19; duck- lins none. tittir steady: receipts 1,073,408; wholesale buying pi ices unchane Molofov Unveils Continued from Page One teas Hrt the German problem as n who 1 e &v will mainti.m their previous policy." The foreign mm'sters met in the huge, ornate Soviet embassy -in Communist-run "East Berlin. French Foreign.Minister Georges Ike Against Any Continued from Pasta 6ue days in an effort to get agreement on some proposal which could command the necessary two- thirds vote. PRESCOTT NEWS Mrs. Hetrnon Bonds Garden Club Guest Speaker Buchanan in Magnolia. •|. *-Mfte*l*f r»»i »»v-o '•-•*; wwj i.j^, t Ji .1.^0 »*jv.i»uuc,- A* I Jill'Ij C OI i-Ml'Ii - JhioVL*'' cd; M scoie AA 85; 92 A 65! ' 30 Bidault, the day's &y JACK BELL WASHINGTON (0*1 ~ Bereft 180 steady to 25 lowci; sows 25-50 Un p lower/bulk choice 180-230 Ib 20.25- • V^ 50; set-era) folds mostly weights undsr 22(5 lb or lots choice No. 1 and 2 26.60; 240-270 lb mostly 25.0026.00; 275-340. 63 ' 23; 89 C 62 ' 5 C0rs 9 ° Ib 25.2526.50>' b 24.00-75; sows ' 22.80-!i?.50;. .. heaVip'r' 400 i.b sows 150-170 down 21.50- . 22.50; bo.ar3 niosl.y 16,50-20.00. CaUlc 3,000, caivcs 800; very slow or. steers and heifers about stpady; co\yS moderately active and dul.'y steatly; utility and commercial n.00-12.50; .few to 13.00; steady, . receipts 18,721 wholesale buying prices unchanged; U. 3. large 45.5; U. S. mediums 44.5; U. S. standards 44; Current jeceints 42.5; checksand dirties 41, LITLE ROCK I/P) — Batesyille- Floral area: Market about steady. Supplies -rind offerings continue in excess of demand. Demand continues to Improve under influence of lower prices. Trading active. cannon and cutters 8.50-11.00 bulls pH ces a t the farm, broilers or steady; Utility and commercial fryers, 2° to 3 pounds, 20 to 21 12.50-14.50; cutter bulls 10.5012.00. vealcrs mostly steady al- pressure continuing on commercial and good grades and on slaughter-- calves; few prime vealers 31,00; individual good and choiri'j largely 23.00-2fc,00; commercial and good; 15 00-23.00. 1,300; lambs opened 'jO lower '.ban yesterday, spots more; scattered sale's choice lo prime woolel lainbs 21 10-50; load choice cents. Mostly 20. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO I.TI — A good demand for cash soybean oi, provided the background for small gains in soy- beam in a generally steady grain market on the onrd of Trade today. Whoat also was hicher, led by the new crop months. They at- to prime No. 1 skins carryina) tracted buying because of unfavor- Small percentage wool pelts 20.*0; IrencI i.ot fully established; aged sheep ftleady; cln.ughtcr ewes 3.005.00; aged bucks mostly 4iOO. NEV/'YORK COTTON able weather conditions for the crop. Corn and onts firmed -in sympathy with other -ceioals'J Whont closed Vh-% higher, March $2.11-1/1, corn VK to 1 cent higher, March $l.r>2'/ 2 , oats %- higher, March rye unchanged , , NEW 'YORK' UP) — Cotton, futures HO Vi higher, March $1.22V 4 , soy- Were .highei today on trad.e and ••->-• commission.; house buying. Nearby arch Jed the upturn on aggres r sive covering orders prior to first notice day. Switching from March to later monthsVas active. New crop months were relatively quiet, btit advanced. beans V 2 lower to 2 higher, March $3,13>/ 2 -$3,14. : '.-Cash -wheat: none. Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.57; No. 2 1;58%-57V&; No. 53 l.!34; No. sample 4 1,51; No. 5 1.12- grade 1.52-54. Oats: No. 1 white 52'/ 2 -83, No. 3 medium heavy while 80. Soybeans; Lair, afternoon prices were 30 I none. to 7#'cents a bale higher than the arley nominal: malting 1.20-62; feed dS-1.20.'Field seed per 100 lb nominal; -\vhite clover 9.50-10.00; .red top 57.00--)8.00; alsike 16.0017.00: timothy 12.00-13.0; red clo- previous close. March 34.31, May 34.30 and July 34.25. ' NEWYORK STOCKS NEW YORK UH Railroads put some pep int the stock ' market today. - «md ' ins»ired a fiarly -good advance. ' i •' .i'tn? pushed up to around 2 points at the best. There were scattered fractional losses' in just about every area of the list. POULTRY A PROQUCE CHICAGO W) Live poultry jarely steedy; rcoeipts 2" coops; ',o,b, -gayiftg orires unchanged to twp ctyrts lower; heavy, hqns 27-30; ver 9.G.527.50. Religious Rife Continued from Page One reach .the waters, resulted ,in the tragedy. First reports said the pilgrims in. t|ie eai'ly cjawn hod watched a procession of 20,000 sadhus — holy men — and lpa.ilei.-s astride elephants j^oing doWn to the river to of Gil Gentry ot Rosston won first _, _ ,,,-,. _ , ,place on television on Friday even T ,£u ° Ut , t P>no Garden Club WR over : Station KCMC for his met Thursday Jan. 28lh in the home ] of Mrs. B. A. Warren with Mrs. mediately recogn'zed Molotov. For come Unknown reason, Communist police-guards outside the embassy were heavily rein- support, Republican plunged head-on today to- ji_ n |ward showdown Senate votes on *-'H.. .. „ n..J_1 . _ ...i .. . the Bricker constitutional amendment .on. treaty powers. ine cinijrtai.y wt:_t: nuaviiy rein- A1 i , . • forced. The blue-uniformed polic* A11 ' but . gone was uany h °P e of . .. .. y v ^ i romnrdmitin t\\mv *h« n^ nnr . nn i men lined tha sidewalk at fiv yard intervals. A clue to the reinforcement might be contained in the repoit in a West Berlin newspaper that at leant 67 East Germans had been arrested in seven cities for criticizing Soviet policy at the meeting. In contrast, Secretary of State John Foster Dulles drew more applause than the singers did when he entered the West Berlin State Opera House last night to attend a performance. Western delegates charged that Molotov is conducting a filibuster trying to drag out the- Berlin conference without offering anything which the Western powers could accept. compromise over strongly opposed the by proposal, President By PRESTON G ROVER BERLIN iff) — Russia's Vyache- slav M. Molotov loaded his briefcase today for another effort to sell the adamant Wost his Kremlin-patterned proposals for a German peace troaty. The Soviet foreign ; ministers promised to enlarge.- at the Big Four conference on the' Soviet plan presented Monday, that has run into a solid wall of .Western opposition. '\Molotov said he would submit a all-Ge:man elections.' There wns no hint that this w ould be .a climb- down :n ; any way from his. demand that elections come last in restoring German unity. Unless he climbs way down, the West is certain to keep on firml> saying no. Secretary of State Dulles, British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and French Foreign Minislei Eisenhower, to limit the scope of treaties and provide for congressional regulation of other international agreements. A four-man backfield of Sen. Knowland (R-Calif), Sen. Saltonstall (R-Mass), Sen. Ferguson (R(Michi and Sen. Millikln (R-Colo) picked up the White House ball with a series of amendments to revise the Senate-splitting proposal by Sen. Bricker R-Ohio). The four, who hold the top GOP leadership jobs in the Senate, obviously hoped for a public gesture of approval from Eisenhower at his news conference today. But the Republican leaders faced the stiffest kind of opposition from a former teammate in weeks of fruitless compromise efforts, Sen. GOP floor leader, said voting may start in a lengthy session today. George appeared to have rallied u majority of the Senate's 48 Democrats behind his action In breaking off bipartisan negotiations for a compromise. He offered in the Senate yesterday as a substitute for Bricker's proposal amendments of his own to which the White House has raised objections. D. L. Mosley as co-hostess. Mrs. D. K. Betnis presided in the absence of the club president Mrs. D. L. McHae Jr., Mrs. Joe Paul Crane opened the meeting by giving a poem, "Love Planted A ROSP.'' Roll call was by the secretary, Mrs... Warren, with members answering by giving a brief definition of some term used in connection with color. Mrs. Glyn Hairston gave the treasure, report, after which she introduced Mrs. Hermon Bonds, guest speaker tor the afternoon. Mrs. Bonds who just recently returned from Japan gave a most interesting report on Japanese flower arrangements. In her talk' Mrs. Bonds stressed that flower arranging in .Japan was considered a work of art and Japanese arrangements were truly a picture in flowers. Formal arrangements were listed as the most popular type mads in Japan today, being divided Into two groups, the vertical and the rising or growing arrangement In making a true Japanese vertical arrangement Mrs. Bonds used one red gladiolus spike with foliage in a white milk glass bowl For the growing arrangement white carnations were attractively arranged in a square white pottery container. .Listed as third in popularity were 'Froe" arrangements those which are to be viewed from all sides. To illustrate Mrs. Bonds made a lovely arrangement useing huckleberry Mrs. Floyd Leverett and Amelia of Hope were the Saturday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Davis. bathe first. • Then the streams of pilgrims ba gan to push toward the bank", era ating a crushing • human jugger naut. . . >.-•• Indian Red Cross and local nfiedi cal authorities wtre reported rush ing.the dead, dying p.nd injured, ; to emergency tent hospitals in -.the makeshift -pilgrim cities whid have. : been set up on the banks. mr Afi^ ^',. 1^': :> m^ &? m ADVERTISERS uestions *"••"•• <.',>{-</;., ' r l t .^$^^ * £'•;&••' nswers NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING lv Q t WiEat are "the 3 most important rules for '. profitable, newspaper advertising? , A»JU Your advertising message should be newsy, ''. '- friendly, informative, easy to read. Give facts and news about your merchandise and service. • ' £, Advertise regularly. Majce your advertising 'dp whaj; successful salesmen do—call on customers and prospects consistently. .8. Insist on audited circulation reports that give you the FACTS about the audience that your sales messages will have when you buy . newspaper advertising* Qt IB there a .measure for the value of news-] - - paper circulation to an advertiser such as the standards a merchant uses in buying merchandise—for example, like STERLING,on silver? f —In the well known circulation standards ojf the AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS. IB the A.B.C.?' LB.C. Is a cooperative," non-profit associ. 1 «tion of 3,450 advertisers, advertising agencies and publishers in the United States and Canada. 1 n Organised in 1914, Brought or- *4er out of advertising chaos by ,,, t ,t. t ...ijn ,'iv-r '.establishing a definition for paid circulation mtes an ^. standards ,for measuring, auditing and re* ----*•- g the circulations of news* i and periodicals,. / Q. What does A.B.C. do for me? A. At regular intervals one of the Bureau's large staff of experienced circulation auditors makes a thorough audit of the circulation records of each publisher member. The results of each audit are published in an easy- to-read A.B.C. i report for your use and protection when ycfu ; buy newspaper advertising. Q. What are the FACTS fn A.B.C. reports? A» A.B.C. reports tellyou how much circulation, where it goes, how obtained and other FACTS that help you buy advertising as you would make any sound business investment— on the basis of known values and audited information.] Are all publications eligible : for. A.B.C., membership? • At No, Only those with paiti 'circulation. This Is, important to advertisers because it isjeyidencaj that the paper is wanted and read., "" Is this newspaper a member of the Audit; •Bureau of Circulations?, A» Ves. We are proud of our circulation. We "\ you to know the FACTS about the audience your selling mes»; • f eages will have when they, ' * appear in these pages. Ask forj a copy of_ovur_late«t_A.B.C.! Indochina to Get Help From US. WASHINGON (INS) — . .Dipjo- m'atic sources disclosed today that the U. S. has agreed to- lend Franco an undisclosed number' of Air Force technician!-, to service •American-built planes in the -Indo- Friends of Mrs. Rodney Hamilton will regret that she is suffering | with a sprained ankle. Mr. and Mrs. William Hays and Mac of Okolona were the guests Saturday of Mrs. W. O. Hays. Boyle Conlinued from Page One "All at oncoth? kids are gone from home entirely. He said his wife, married for 30 years, are back where they started—in some ways—but not quite. "The job at the office still has to be done but ho knows he has gone ;ust abou!: fis far as he'si going to go there If he is properly philosophical, tna', s one load otf his mind. He isn't j ( i competition with anybody in his own mind, and therefore if anybody in the office pays him a compliment, he can believe they are sincere. "Ho feels he cnn speak his mind to thc> boss frankly without worrying ibout the consequences to his futura, because the boss knows he foliage, orchid asters and figurines do . csnlt hnvc anv more taxes to The same -sourses said the first Ejroup of Air- -'Force men may leave for Saigon within a week and the! they will work far behinfl the fighting lines but 'in U, S. uniform.';. . -, . •.' , • The State Department, however, refused -to confirm or deny the report except to say that it is giving "favorable consideration" to a Frcncn request for. 400 Air Force mpchaaics and technicians for the embattled' peninsula. "•-. But one so : ,:rce close to the French government said the number to be sent is "much less, than the reported 400." He added that their work will be to train French mechanics in the care of U. S., aircraft being used in the fight apains 1 the Communists.' The new plan w as revealed as French planes were flying around the clock in renewed bitter fighting in the eight-yeaivold war. Hope Abandoned for Jet Fighter MONGOMERY, ala., (INS) — Air Force officials' have almost diven up hope rf 'finding the F-51 let fighter in which 'oieo heir John ! la?t Faris Jelko III disappeared week. • ' ' A spokesman for the r 48th Air Rescue Group at Maxwell Field near Ttfontgomery said yesterday :hat almost the entire swampy lulf Coast araa in which Jelke's nil-craft is believed to have crashed has been searched thoroughly. •to said: "We don't have much hope of inding anything now, but the search probably will be carried on 'or a few more clays." Jelke, a lieutenant in the New York Air National Guard dropped om sight during tho last leg i-f a flight from New York to New Orleans. arranged in a pink decorative horizontal container. The fourth classification listed was the mass arrangement, which teaches self expression. Dutch iris and yellow mums artistically arranged in a lovv yellow bowl were displayed as a mass arangement. Following the flower discussions Mrs. Bonds gave a very informative description of the Japanese attire she was wearing. Her kimino was very beautifully embroidered in rich threads of red and blue. She wore the traditional "obi." For shoes she wore ."tabio" a soft white sock like shoe to be worn only on the inside of the house. For outside wear she displayed the "Zori," a flat sole and a "geta" a (Wooden) clog. A short coat known as a "Hopi" coat and a stole similar to the ones worn in this country were also displayed. The attractive all green arangc- ments brought by club members were judged, Mrs. Mosley's arrange ment of yucca with green and vari- gated philodendron in a green triangle container and Mrs. Milf'ord Daniel's arrangement of Japonica buds and phatinia foliage in a low green rectangular container tied for first place. Second place went to Mrs. D. K. Beniis for an arrangement of pha- tinia foliage green fruits and ivy in a green crockery bowl, Mrs. 0. W. Anti-Reds Wont fo Enter U. S. PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP) — ..it. Gen. K. S. Thimayya turned lown today a request by 64 un- •epatriated war prisoners to he :ent to the United States. "They have got to select a neutral country," the Indian chair-' nan of the repatriation commission said. "Otherwise, we will just lave lo return tijem to their former 'ictaining sidt. We have no al- ernalive to hand them back." The anti-Communist prisoners •efused to go to South Korea or he Nationalist Chinese stronghold on Foi-mpsa. during the 120-day explanation period that ended lart Dec. 23 They said they wanted to ive in the United States. ?«Hf Stai* Georges Bidault all took lusty swings yesterday at the Russian proposals, which wouJd get up a inified Germany virtually'defense on the Red army's doorstep and lull Western alms to arm Germans with Frenchmen and others in a unified European defense force. Bidault brushed aside blandishments by Molotov to charm France into the E&stern camp, analyzed the Russian proposals point by point and r^.m8J-lS«4 eoldly: "In my opinion the exchange? of views on the questior. of 9 peace treaty are in danger of becoming sterile. Perhaps we can still ex« nmim one another's intentions. But up to now .. it is clear such an exchange of views is teaching nobody anything," Watkins placed third with a bowl and pitcher arrangement of ivy and sanserieria leaves. During the social hour the hostesses served a dninty salad plate- to one guest and the fifteen members prusent. Rainbow Garden Club Meets Rainbow Garden Club met in th> home of Mrs. Ellis Stewart wilh Mrs.' Pcachey assisting. The meeting opened with prayer led by IVJrs. Andrew Gordon. Uoll call and minutes were read by thp secretary Mrs. Wingfielrt. In the absence of the program leader, Mrs. Garland Foro the president, Mrs. Ellis Stewart gave an informative talk and demonstration on arranging berries and green ery. It was voted to change tho time of meeting from 2 to 2:30 p. m.cach fourth Wednesday afternoon in tha month. Mrs. Wallace Sage won the travel vase with an arrangement of sprayed pod grasses and leaves done in blue and .-silver in a rectangular con tainer. During the social hour the hostess served coffee and cookies grind. "When he comes home there n lonesome moment the door. But he get.-' used to missing the kills. He grows closer to his wife, who by now certainly is not the same ho married. But they can bei more relaxed together lhan at 35, v.hen tlmy had to set an example for the kids. They can act more like kids themfelves. T'.'iey con eat when they feel like it and sleep when they feel like P. without keeping to a 'health schedule' for the they read in a boo.:. For tho first time in their married lives theyca n live as they want to, but of course they don't have the money they dreamed they would have at SO. "They are at peace with the world. "But soon they realize that in a few years the boss is going to say. 'Well done, thou good and Lucy Ploys Detective, Arrest Made * HOLLYWOOD (/P— Police re- w port that a hit o/ detective work b.v Lucille Ball led to the arrest of a mp.rt who hns admitted he mad. 1 about $1G,000 a year l.y posing as r. writer and burgl.iri7ing studio dressing rooms. Hollywood Detectives Claire Ridin;; and Byron Diller said Kenneth Darling, 31, a handsome and well-dressed ex-convict, was arrested yesterday* when he was found snooping in a dressing room at the General Service Studios. The police sr.id Darling freely admitted thr.l he had been optvating in fi!m .'inrt TV studios for the last four years, roamjpfi nrounn the lots by posiiu 1 ; as a writer and always carrying a script under his arm. TV detectives said that onlyijjf, recently the first lead in the casi? was supplied by Miss Ball. She said she encountered a stranger emerging from the dressing room rf her husband, Dusi Arnaz. She gave police sucn P. good dosci iption of the man that they located Darling's record in police files and clr- cuhili'd his photograph at all studies. Yerterday n studio elcctrl**. cian. Bill King rccognizc<P' Darling from one of the photographs and called the Hollywood police scation. Hollywood detectives said Darling, who served a term in Son Quentin Prison in the 1940s for a S12 bi.;rglary, ad- milted nearly ~>00 .studio thefts during the four-year period and that he sometimes netted as hi^h iis $500 a day. He told officers: "I don'1$ min-1 going up iho river again. I've really boon livin g for the last four years. 1 ' Pclice said his recent victims included Harriet Nelson, wife of Ozzie Nelson, Joan Davis ani Arnaz. Darling told (.fficers he had been living in a $25 a day suite at a Hollywood hotel, dressed only in custom-tailored clothes, and traveled extensively in thca. United States, Canada and" Mexico. The marriage rate in the United States reached an rll-tinie high of "I c-on't want to be 35 again. I never ,-ant to bo 65. Middle age is thi» best age." faithful servant. Here is a gold 16.2 per 1000 population in 1946. watch and a small- pension. So you enjoy yourself fov the rest of your life.' And the worries begin all over again. "Sou wondor what there will be left to enjoy at 65. The kids will' bc ;! gone', v the job gone, ami not enough ihf.an to do 'for your wife land Ihe things you wanted to do when you started the road together. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Miss Turner at Hicks Funeral Home Legion Meet American Legion Post No. 427 held its regular meeting Tuesday night, January 26, at Hicks Funeral Home Chapel, with Post Commaf)-, LITTLE ROCK Wl— A Jone-- der c - G - Carmicheal, presiding', boro dry clearncr Col Hansel T R - J ' Hicks ' ancl M ' J ' Wilson Winters." takes over next Monday made reports of churches that they Col. Winters to Take Over Draft to seventeen guest. members and ono Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Loomis of Arkadelphia were the Friday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Loom is, Dr. D. R. Moselay, Dale Ledbnt- ter, and Sid Peachoy attended a dis trict American Legion meeting in Smackover on Sunday. Mrs. Mettie Robinson, Mr. Jim Woods and their guests Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Black of Malvern were the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Denton Robinson in Texark- <fna. ' Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Denman Jr. attended the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show in Fort Worth, Texas over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Smith of Little Rock were the guests of Mrs. Robbie Wilson during the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Whitaker Jr. and Whit of Smackover were the weekend guests of Mrs. S. T. White Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. Nor- inan Whitaker Sr. Mr and Mrs. Vick Scott have had as their guests Mr. and Mrs. jpwight Scott of Little Rock. Mrs. Roy Loomis and son, Bill and Mrs. C. A. Hestevly spent Saturday in Toxarkana, Mrs. W. H. Cobb and Bill Cobb pf Little Rock were the weekend guests of Mrs. Clarence Gordon Jr. and Jack Gordon. Mrs. Gil Buchanan has returned from a visit with Mr< and Mr*. as director of the military draft program in Arkansas. Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, national director of Selective Service, notified state officials yesterday that Winters had been re-called to active duly lo head the state program. Gov. Francis Cherry last week nominated Winters for the post. He \vi!l succeed Brig. Gen, E. L. Compel e, who retired. Nomination of Beeson Delayed WASH/NGON (Jl --The nomination of Albert C. Eeeson to the National Labor Relations Board faced indefinite delay today as the Senata Labor Committee called for full ini'iirmation on his pension right < v/ith a San Jose, Calif., firm. The committee, after questioning Beeson for six hours, voted 5-3 last night to defer Senate action on his nomination by President Eisenhower until it could question Paul L. Davis president of the Food Machinery & Chemical Corp. or sonii'! other official fo Ihe firm. The committee also wants to examine company records bearing on the Benson pension situation. Beeso.i, whose confirmation was recommended by the Committee last week on a 7-6 partyline vote is former industrial relations vice president of tha'. company. Committee Democrats hi*ve opposed his nomination contending he is a "company man" and thus could not approach his NLRB duties impartially. had attended during the month. The Lefiion helped the "March o Dimes" with a donation of $5.00. Several plans were discussed t raise money to purchase "Post Co ors." Nothing definite was decide upon. The discussion will be con tinuod at the next meeting. Each year, the State organizr tion sponsors an "Oratorical Cc*f test." The local "Posts" are aske to solicit contestants from Hig Schools in its county, This j'ear Hope plans to join this worthy pro ject by asking the principal of th schools in Hempstead County t supply a contestant. Suggestions were submitted b; members for improving our "Post. 1 The senior choir of BeeBee Me morial CME Church will reheaE|( Thursday night, February 4. ™ members are urged to be present. The Melody Five of Magnolia wjl giv a musical program at Bethe AME Church Sunday night, Feb ruary 7 sponsored by S. E. wrigh and W. L. Holbert. The public i invited. The Melody Five of Magnolia wil live a musical program at Mt Pleasant CME Church Sunday, Feb ruary 14, at 2:30 p. m. Sponsovf$ by Mrs. Ruth Turner. ^ Henry Hill of Chicago, 111,, is visi ing Mrs. Ellen Powell and Mrs. L B. Carrigau. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Kim of Houston, Tex., and Mrs. Tobitha Woods of Homer, La., spent the week-end with Mrs. Zadie Palrnore, and othei relatives. — '.. NOTICE — ALL COFFEE SALES THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4th Donated to March of Dimes. -So drink *i a good cyp of Maxwell House Coffee 10c/ and help March of Dimes. WARD & SON DRUG STORK Ji>

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