Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 9, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, April 9, 1955
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K^ 1 "T I***"", * ~ J " , ~ t '' "",,**: V ! , if '" ^f3| MOM IT AH, MOM, ARKANSAS Friday, April 8, 1ISS , J?*^ I:/ y&x&Z^^F$ PP*» v 'sr 5»¥>;;iki^ h^ .jifflMli .j 'i SP^TT^f^-"^^ anu t?K |fe^|^ is blackness, it it iilKftiito^^^^^*^ insisted that the Cross and the with darkness and the is the Resurrection had R|i»^ Gethsemane; there l^g^^l^^^^^j^j^^^j^^^^\-W» was/never alone on that ilpiitiM^^ may have lain in dark- «' E«iter n^ will mean most to Mljii^ to wear a Cross. The liigl$^^ ^ set the Cross ifetpM|^ away of life. WmilM^^ and with a iWithjiith* Church, representing a way of life. "^^^^^^Ibreyer carried a Cross, and with a a Cross and it has brought ,£& the .Cross spells Life for all of us; and |8^l^^|#^^ his Cross as he discovers P^-fei^ tan carry the Cross with fji|||i^^^ -.-.... j.Cr^;yfWid}'|^ snatched from their association with :h;^ortjiey have-been trahsforihed by love and self-giving and by a Presence of Ki'BMdi«iiMiB,'4iMl-r«rl«M;v'." W« ''Hvma'-jirtj''vrml.too. shall live, in the measure in which we "learn r?^& i * v '-- : >'^ ' ftSSC.^r'-ii-'fe'^^ CHURCHES FIRST >REMVTERIAN 7»1 South Main Street Miv. L. T. Lawrtnce, 0, O« Mlnltur the Mea'i Bibl* Class win me* ID tlie Fellowship Hall at 9:30 .». m for doughnuts and coffee; the lesson »t 10 a. m. will be taught by C. A. Armitage, guest speaker; Dr. J. W. Branch, pianist. 10:00 «. in, — Sunday School. James H. Miller, Superintendent. 18:55 ». m. Morning Worship Sermon: subject: "I Love Life" Solo: "Calvary" Mrs. Haskell Jones Anthem: "King All Glorious" $ p. m. Vesper Service Subject: "Heartburn" Special music: "He Lives, He Lives" 6 p. m. P. Y. F. supper The proram Will be in charge of Franklin Foster. Monday 7 p. m. Choir Practice ••The Circles of the Women of the Church will meet Monday at the following homes: Circle 1, Mrs. Franklin McLarty, CHURCH OF CHRIST 6th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Clause* for all ages. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Ladles Bible Stud* Bible Study Chairman luncheon at 12:30, with yer meeting. FIRST PfcNTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferauson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Luther Cornelius Supt 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Ser mon by pastor. 6:30 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P Hudspeth in charge. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study and Pra Mrs. Tom McLarty and Mrs. C. C Lewis hostesses. Circle 2, Mrs, H. B. Barr, Chafr man, at the home of Mrs. Haskel Jones, with Mrs. Olin Lewis co-hos tess, 2:30 p. m. i Circle 3, Mrs. J. H. Miller, Chair man, at the home of Mrs. Comei Boyett. 10:00 a. m. Circle 4. Mrs. Ched Hall, Chair man, at the home of Mrs. R. E Jackson, at 7:30 p..m. Wednesday « ' _^ 7:30 p m. .Midweek service. ~ FIRST METHODIST CHUHCH We»t and at Pln« V. 0. Keeley. Paitor 0:45. a.m. Church School 10:95 a. m. Mornina Worship . Anthem:."I JSnow That My Redeemer Liyeth!" Handel Sermon: "An Easter Massage" Minister. There yill lie no evening services; in this church today. 6:30 a. m. Rev. V. D Keeley will bring' the Message at the Sunrise Easter Service In the First Baptist Church'. 6:30 p m. IntermedJaU MYF $:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. W«sley Club Monday ' —"" 2 p, m. Union meeting of all cir- 'clcs'Of the WSCS in the Sanctuary of'this church. 7:30 p. m. Wesleyan Service Guild will meet in the home of Miss Clarice Cannon, with Mrs. D. E. Smith; co-hostess. Wednesday 7:30 pm Weekly Adult Choir Practice ( Thursday 6:30 p. m. Young Adult Fellowship Group will have a "pot-luclc" supper 1 at the church. Baby sitters will be provided for small children. ' © \VlllUmi Newjpiptr Future* r. O. Bo« 231, Ft. Worth, TH. pastor FIRST CHRISTIAN •Edrriond Pendieton, Sunday ; 9:45 a.m. Bible.School 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship '.'Christ is Alive Today" ;•• 2:30-4:00 p. m. Communion Service to shut-ins. 6:00-7:30 p.. m. Christian Youth Fellowship. Thursday Choir Practice You are always invited to attend this church that is. dedicated to a Christian Hope. In our Church we.seek to make Christian Liberty and the Love of Christ Prevail. But we know that we are not the only Church in Hope with these high objectives. So find the church of your choice and attend regular. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary. Our revival is now in progress with Bro. Billy Berryhill of Soguly- so, Okla. The public Is invited to attend all services at this church. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion 6 p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladles Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Stud; Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at tht Church of Christ. CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. G. Dunleavy. . Pattot Easter Saturday Mass at 8 o- clock confessions from 4 to 5. 6-7 p. m .Easter Sunday High Mass at 8 o'clock. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a. m. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH •. A. Whitlow. PMtor Burton Sutterfield Music-Education Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday Scaool W. H. Munn, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship Service with sermon by the pastor. 8p.m. 'Chapel ChW Rehearsal 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Union, H. E. Thrash. Director. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship Service with sermon by the pastor, Monday 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary Sunbeams. ' .- -. -. . >" • i' 4 p. m. Junior G. A. 7:30 p. m. Mildred Matthews BWC will meet at the home of Mrs. Ira Yocum, 302 N. McRae, for a program on Hong Kong. 7:45 p. m. Business Woman's Circle 1 will meet With Mrs. Lois Russell, 1318 S. Main. Wednesday 4 p. m. Carol Choir I Rehearsal 7 p. m. Sunday School Officers and Teachers' meeting. 7:45 p. m. The Fellowship Hour The Midweek Worship for the Whole Family, with sermon by pastor. Thursday 4 p. m. Carol Choir II Rehearsal 7:30 p. m. Chancel Choir Rehearsal. Friday 4 p. m. Cherub Choir Rehearsal HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. £. Hicks, Music-Youth Director. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, T. C. Cranford Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Mojnlng Worinip sermon by the Pastor. 6130 p. m. Senior C. A., Junior C. A., Primary C. A. 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic service, sermon by the pastor. Monday 2:30 p. m. Womens Missionary ouncil. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service Friday 7:30 p. m. Choir Practice The public is cordially Invited to attend all services. Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Press MIAMI BEACH, Fla. — Rear 70, a 7 p. m. Willing Workers Auxil' ary Tuesday 1st & 3rd 7:30 p. m. Brotherhood Meeting Wednesday 7 p. m. Teacher's Meeting . Adm. Stanford C. Hooper, Jioneer in developing radio for the and the fleet wireless officer Gospel in the Na vy who retired in 1944. Born in Colton, Calif. Died yesterday. DETROIT ^High T. Wilson 86, founder and board chairman of the Norfolk & Chesapeake Coal Co., which operates mines in West Virginia. Born in Arnot, Pa., ha had been associated with the coal industry for 75 years. Died yes- 7 p. m. iary. Girls Missionary Auxil- CHURCH OF THE NAZARENB Fifth and Pine St. Garlar.d Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a, m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Mornlrg Worship, 7 p. m. N. Y. P. S. 7 p. m. Junior Society 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic Service Tuesday ipeaker. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Friday Prayer meeting. 2 p. m. Prayer and Fasting Scr- ice. terday. NEW YORK — Francis X, McQuade, 78, father of Sunday baseball in New York, city magistrate for 20 years and a former tresurer and part owner of the New York Giants baseball club, Died yesterday. Girl Has a Time Getting Home NORTH LITTLE ROCK Wl A 17-year-old North Little Rock girl had a tough time getting home after a date last night. Her boyfriend left her stranded about midnight on a lonely road north of here. She got a ride with another man who promised to drive her home. But the man headed in the wrong direction. She suffered lacerations and bruises when she jumped out of the car. bf Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and ''-.'•''. J]. " ' ' ' '- ' ^^ ^^ Gunter Retail Lumber Co. Hope Transfer & Storage Co. Ralph Montgomery Market Your BuHding Store Packing • Crating . Moving Your Friendly Shopping Center W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Clothing Manufacturers CofTIDQnV 1 Everything 'hi Machine Shop Work Graydon Anthony Lumber Go. fr&*--V!F*»f^^,^-r<-'-*iffi-?"-»%£^\&~^-i j<i.i)$.. rtV _ •. . _ . . Lewlsville Hlehwav pfelfSffe4''^ l ^f(^'F^era! Savings and LewlBvmemgbway . . «^- — v.^b^^.. .- - v- ',,,-.* A5sociat j on _ Buy-Build-Repair Crescent Drug Store bets Put Christ First — L«t» Go to Church Butane Gas Co, Butane Gas and Appliance* Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beef Packers W&s^^^Aw^W^f'^-^^'f-f^' '- ~ ••',•>' " r Owen's Department Store Ben Owen "''i ' Hope Furniture Co. Headquarters for Fine Furnitvu* Hope Basket Company Phone ,7-2345 Cities Service StqtiQfii"; V Grover Tbompspn, • idwest Dairy Products f Uoit Healthful Food Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Groc«n Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Salei & Service Feeders Supply Company Your Purina Dealer Citizens National Bank Member FDIQ • • •Jg'Srsi Ivory Noodle Co, Plwo* 7-JW4 ,....-..,....-.,,. v i: ,- : . . ...j, r - ,,.^.... >( . .ff, ,. v..- •/ ,wi ^^r»!,. ,• • j!S^.^y-1p^^* l *^!^.^^{r*W^*^r^^^jv.yiw:^.. ':•-. "^f^^j^^^^'^^^^tf'^^^^^- Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon CoOman, City Ifgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Punlop The$ . Excello B»tt«rl«i * Emerira TV First National Bank Member FPIC Porter Garage & Glass Shop ' Auto Repair -~ Clasf to»t«H«4 CMpn* Supply Grocer Cot ,u .- f , M. Buyers et Scrap f.r W ft M«t«l 'il to City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 151 *mf «I«B*» Hope Star WfeATHEO FdfltCAM Arkansas: Generally fait, iti| ly wai-me? this aftettfSen, Sunday, fatt. * ^ ExpeHfhehl Station tegftl 4 M 24-houJ-s ending at 8 a* fh* Sat(rtdHft High 0. Low 43, ptecipttatlon .B2 of ,, an Inch. * - Star of Hope 1879, Press 192? Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, APRIL 9, 1955 Member: Th« AMStloted t>r*M A Audit Bureau of ClrevtetlaM Av. Net paid Clrel. • MM. EMifit Sept. ID, 1fS4 — J.JJT PRlC65c e Christians of World Pray for Peace Easfer By United Press Christians throughout the nation will pray for peace tomorrow in the ninth year of the atomic era— tcil commemorate the resurrection I, of the Prince of Peace. '•''; Worshipers, in a country threatened by fear and doubts of conflicts leading to war, will draw inspiration from Christs triumphs. Across the seas, in the Holy Land, an estimated 10,000 pilgrims in solemn procession retraced Christ's last steps in the old city of Jerusalem. Among the pilgrims were persons of many nations, at*', both Protestants and Catho The procession ended at Christ's tomb in the Church of the Holy Sepulchre, where a final prayer was said. Roman Catholic pilgrims— more than 25,000—swelled Vatican city for Easter obsrevances. Special services today were highlighted by a special pontifical mass in St. Peter's Square. Thousands of the faithful were ejected to visit the treasured relics of the passion on display in St. Peters. Tomorrow the pilgrims will receive a special apostlic benediction from Pope Pius XII from the balcony of St. Peters Basilica. President Eisenhower started his Easter worship by attending Good Friday services' yesterday at the Nationl 'Presbyterian Church in Washington. He was accompanies by his pres ssecretary, James C; Hageety. Mrs. Eisenhower did not awnd services with the President. She was at their Gettysburg, Pa., farm home. It was not announced whether Mr. Eisenhower will attend Easter SHADY DESIGN—At least one person believes in flying saucers, and why not? The idea is worth money to him. He's a lamp manufacturer in Bonn, Germany, who patterned the shades of this ultramodern lamp after the mysterious craft. The manufacturer is not shown above with his product because a prettier subject was found. services in Washington ar at his Gettysburg farm. •• Congress adjourned for Easter week and will reconvene Wednesday, but not all congressmen went home. Some House members went to Daytona Beach, Fla., and 15 iTPTijbers of the House Agriculture committee went to the Dominican Republic to study the sugar industry. And as a reminder of the atomic age, 40 U.S. representatives got an early start on the recess and went to Nevada Aprij 1 to witness an A-bomb test. Volunteer Cancer Drive Workers May Reveal Difference in Foreign Poky By JACK BELL WASHINGTON I/PI — Congres' sional Democrats will look for pos sible foreign policy differences between Adlai Stevenson and President Eisenhower when Stevenson discusses the Far Eastern situa- ;ion in a radio talk Monday. Two networks will broadcast :he address nationally without charge as a public service. In Chicago, Stevenson was un- ivailable for comment on his talk. 3ut William McCormick Blair, his aw partner and aide, said Stevenson feels party politics have no jlace in discussion of U. S. policy A. J. McElroy, 87, Succumbs in U A Hospital jj Andy J. McElroy, age 81, of . , , ... Hope passed away at the University ,f. tatement °, f administration inten n the Far East. For that reason, Blair said, Stevenson did not seek clearance 'or the broadcast from the Democratic party leadership. Friends said Stevenson feels the sublic needs a clearer picture of he implications of the U. S. position in the Formosa Strait'. Stevenson was said to be particularly anxious to discuss U. S. pol- cy regarding the Nationalist-held offshore islands of Quemoy and Vlatsu, threatened with invasion 'rom the Red .China mainland. Congress has vetoed Eisenhower authority to order military action f he feels any Red moves against uemoy and Matsu pose a threat to Nationalist stronghold of For- Smoll Woman Saves Husky Teacher DETROIT UPV-John Church, 6- foot-4, math teacher, was fished from the bottom of the Durfee Intermediate swimming pool yester day by 5-foot-2 Ann Braverman, a fellow teacher. Church blacked out and sank while taking a dip with fellow teachers. Miss Braverman, a gym teener, sp'otted him, hauled him to the surface and lifted him over the pool edge, where he was revived by artificial respiration. m ° sa ' There en n official Names of the Volunteer Workers' hosVitaUn" Little Rock Friday'mor- tions in such an event " spearheading the American Can- ning | cer Society's 1955 Education and He is survivcd by his wi£e _ Mrs , Fund-iaising crusade were announ- Effie McElroy> £our step-daughters, ' ' > -, r-h- ^ awth ° rne : 'Mrs. Clarice Rodden of Huntington i Cha i. rma " ^' Hempstead Parki Califonlia . Mrs . Made j| ont ^ nn hih , Cal T lp , alg . 1 ? will begin ! o£ Glenda i e Arizona; Mrs. Lester on the llth day of April, which was Crawford o£ W askom, Texas; Mr* - ' th by an Act of Congress in 1938. "Work is to be divided so that the achievements of the Volunteer Workers will count to the utmost an the continuing battle Bright of Hope; one step son, Vernie Andrews in the U. S. Navy stationed at New Port, Rhode Island; one sister, Carrie Rodden of| Hope; 3 brothers 1 , Clyde McElroy of Hope; Will McElroy, St. Louis. WnH- P , i . ", o, . ous, kind s cruelest enemy," Mr. Haw- M6 and Fred McEko ; of c vs m.ot? - a ' n , e h Hem l iseaHd .Coun-: chri£tj> Texas . and 10- tys quota in the present drive for i «hiiHron Eden Makes Changes in His Cabinet By TANLEY GODFREY LONDON (JP) — British has a Slightly younger Cabinet today. Prime Minister Eden's first government shakeup shifted Defense Minister Harold MacMillan to the Foreign Ministry and elevated Selwyn Lloyd from supply minister to|Mie defense job. The new appointments were announced last night after 'Eden's •first cabinet meeting since he took over Wednesday from Sir Winston "Churchill. They . cut the average age of the 18 ministers from 58!' a years to 55"/fc years. Eden himself is 57. The reshuffle involved nine othei government posts, including one Cabinet job, two' non-Cabinet ministries and six lower level appoint niftits. The comparatively small num of changes—generally consicl- jtVed about the fewest Eden could J^.akf> without retaining tire Foreign' Ministry—increased still more .!tfte speculation tht he may be 'planning to call a general election soon, possibly May 26. v MacMillan's appointment to the Foreisn Ministry, the post Eden formerly held, had been widely prfijlicled. Like Churchill, he is haa American. His mother is the former Helen Tarleton Belles, of funds is $1300. which was set as its share in children. Funeral services will be 4 o' — ... the $24,000,000 total . . _ which is the Cancer Society's goal clock ' Sunda y afternoon at Center- for the whole country. Last year • ville with burial at Ayers c eme- the national goal was $20,000,000 lely> and $21,700,000 actually was raised. Hempstead County's quota in 1954 was $1200 and only around $350 was collected here, even though the American Cancer Society spent $1400 for the care of Cancer Patients right here in Hempstead County who were financially unable to provide for their proper care and treatment. Volunteer workers for Hope and Recruits Can Get Direct , Assignment M-Sgt. Herman W. Smith of the local U. S. Army Recruiting station in the Hope City hall has announced George Frazier, E. P. Young Jr., that men enlisting in the Army ba- Hempstead County are as follows: Sid McMath, Cancer Fund Treasurer. Program for Kiwanis Minstrel The program for the annual Kiwanis Club Minstrel to be held here April 14-15 includes: Opening chorus, Entire cast — "Hello Everybody." 'Is It True What They Say About •Dixie" — Dr. Emmett Thompson. ' "Dancin' an' Prancin" — Janie 'May and Jimmy Boyd ; "Vibra Harp Virtuoso" "Melody Of Love" — Ann Adams ;•' "Mighty Laic A Rose" — Byron ;Smiley ;'" "Dance Of The Demons" Piano Solo Accompanist — Wayne Smiley. ,?" "Southern Blues Sequence" — Trumpet-Rayfora Marcum Piano Rev. Ed Pendleton, Guitar — Winfred Huckabee with Verlaine and Haskell Jones. Maids Of Note" — from Hope Hi Glee Club — "Folk Songs of America" by Hildreth. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, Director, Miss Carolyn • Lewellen, accompanist "Maids of Note" — Mary Ida Adams, Judy Baj-r, Marcia Bowden, Alice Coffee, Sue Cook, Betty Jo Cox, Donna Freeman, Coe Ardith Harrie, Pat Huckabee, Twila Keith, Dora Lou Key, Vivian Light, Ajarlene Plumley, Bertha Richard- tjrom, Ton! Thompson, . Jo Ann White. , Intermission -...Opening chorus, Entire cast — Special Fund Chairman. fore May 5th may choose a direct Spencer, Ind. A diplomatic trouble shooter during World War II, the handsome, 60-year-old MacMillan was named housing and local government min- l ? American Legion Auxiliary Wor- assignment to the 10th Infantry Di- kers, Mrs. Joe Jones, Mrs. E. P. vision which is scheduled to replace O'Neal, Mrs. Cecil Weaver, Mrs. i the 1st Infantry Division in Ger- Mary Hamm, Mrs Harry Hawth-! many this summer under the Ar- orne, and Mrs. J. W. Perkins. | my's neew and revolutionary "Oper V. F. W Auxiliary Workers: Mrs. ' ation Gyroscope.' This plan should Hinton Davis, Mrs. Henry Fenwick, appeal particularly to young men Mrs. A L. Willis, Mrs. Harry Phil- { interested in travel along with a lips, Mrs. Lyle McMahen and Mrs. good paying job and all the bene- Steven Bader Hope B & P. W. Club Workers-, Miss Rosa Harrie, Mrs. Joe Plan- fits of belonging to the regular army. There are also over 100 different kins, Mrs. Thomas Compton, Mrs. , Army technical schools' now open Paul Klipsch, Mrs. Ross Bright, ' which include automotive mecha- Mrs. Bill Mudgett. Miss Wilma ' nics. Radio repair. £ ulded Missle Coleman, Mrs. Manual Hamm, Mrs. ; repair, welding, watch repair, ele- Kate Olsen and Mrs. Aubrey Enoch, ctronics, etc. In addition, there are Henipstead County Workers; Mrs. ' twelve different branches from Cecil Bittle and Mrs. Sherman Cox, W hlch to choose. They include sig- Kxpernnent ^station. Mrs Cecil Iia l corps corps of engineers, med"" ' Corsi Likely to Reject Alternate Post By WILLIAM GALBRAITH WASHINGTON (UP) — Edward Corsi, ousted assistant to Secretary of State John Foster Dulles on immigrtion matters,, probably will 'reject"a "substitute post" ""tie'-' cause he feels Dulles has surrendered to "totalitarian' pressures. This is the opinion of friends close to Corsi. They said he had - lost all ethusiasm for service in 1 Tne Son S !s You" — Mrs. Hope Ogran by Oscar HainmerBtein and Jerome Kern. "There Tears Keep Tumbling Down" — Betty Jo Cox. "Dancing Delightful" — Kay Ray and 'Rickie' Forester. "The Bodettes" — Elizabeth Butler ando La Don Ward. Closing Chorus. WOODY THE ROBOT BUILDER - Ninth-grader Sherwood (Woody) Fuehrer of Cranston, R. I., works on the robot he made from odds and ends and a cash outlay of $4.94. Woody, who can '.make "Gismo," the robot, lift heavy objects and light up to tell his name, is ,now trying to get "Gismo" to walk. W' Bell Strike Is Marked With Vandalism ' ATLANTA tift-RedoubIed ' were being made'in Atlanta tdday to settle the 27-year-old Sotlt&emJ Bell Telephone Co. strike in tH&$ wake of violence or disorder ' jnly most of the nine SoutheaStihti states affected. ( i 'yjl In two states — Alabama 1( «&1*M Florida^-strikers were by court order from mass ' High School Seniors Pick Class Play "Running Wild" a farce In three acts, by Glenn Hughes has been se- son, Shirley 'Sinclair, Carol Ste- fee ted "as the Hope High Schobl wart, Carolyn tory, Joan Sunds- [ senior play to be presented in the i "Crowning of the Queen" — by *Mr.«. Interlocutor."- -"The Martin Pool, Jr., Dancers" — Martin Pool, Jr., and Sandra school auditorium on April 29. The action centers around "Desert Inn," a not too flourishing resort in Southern California. The ow ner, Carl Hammond, portrayed by Marshall Rowe, has as a'guest he Hollywood'' -film'"•'•'"executive," Max Goodwin played by Rufus 1 Herndon. Don Thomas. Hammond's nephew, -And Gov. James E. Folsoin'' »l Alabama called fot "a sufvey'^xtS determine -whether to call out the. National Guard to maintain tode: The flareup of violence and, c& order Was widespread. A blast, apparently, from namite charge, damaged hies at Chattanooga, Term., night, and rifle'"shots"'heaVTNIi Orleans put 366 long distance llni out of 6rder several hduMlVXh-^ other cable was cut at Mlami/Fiai-j! the 32nd act of this type' t>i ttaittff age since the strike began. <? ,«& At Raleigh, N. C., a nonstrlkirigi worker told police he was sef^tipoftt as he was leaving the telep^onr plant, and at Danville. Ky., an riii ruly crowd hurled eggs and r&ckif as it milled in front of a phtftiel company building. It was the first* violence in the month-old strike "ail Raleigh. > ,,,,&!* Officials of the CIO Conununtca' tions Workers, of America h nied repeatedly their ' meml have been responsible for.u'vij WASHINGTON (/P) — Sen. Know- lence or damage to company vpft, land (R-Calif) said today he will' ert y slnce the strike began Ma'/dfi oppose efforts of. some .Democrats 14 after 'allure to agree on,a'new Knowland Opposes Army Reduction to block reductions in Army Robins, Jack Moran and Margaret and Ed Smith, his friend, portrayed Ann Archer — Jack Keck and Mary Ann Rogers. the State Deprtment because of the way Dulles handled his case. Corsi had been accused 'by Rep. Francis E. Walter g(D-Pa.) of belonging to Communist-front or ganizations'. Corsi nied this. vigorously de- Wy&tt, Proving Ground and Oakhaven, Mrs. Ottis Harris, McCaskill an d many'others. Ark.. Mrs. Raloh Bnvce. Blevins Tn.,n ,-„* *.- ' C0 rp s , ordance corps, airborne Ark., Mrs. Ralph Boyce, Blevins, Arkansas, Mrs. Carl Hicks. Colum- Full information on these special programs may be obtained by con- 1 TV T TT 1 .— i -n i -n ** * "&* " A * * •* * * * « J WW \J U l> d i 1 1 1 VA tJ J \,\J\.l~ bus. Mrs. Herbert Cox, Fulton Mrs. tacting Sgt. Smith at the Hope City C. D Brown, McNab Mrs M. H. Ha ll or by calling Prospect 7-4656 Peebles. Saratoga. Mrs. Char PC *• Peebles, Saratoga, Mrs. Charles Locke, Ozan, Mrs. Jimmy May, Washnigton, Mrs. Richard Arnold, DeAnn; Mrs. Tom Jones, Bingen; Mrs. M. H. Montgomery, Sweet Home Community; Mrs. Johnnie Rocky Mound Communi- Joe England Shover Sp- Arkansas Guard fo Summer Camp to power in 1951. His success at that job led to his appointment to the Defense Ministry last October. 9tie both Eden and Churchill, he is as raunch friend of the Urfit ed States and a believer in stup- by-step diplomacy. Stote Filmed Movie to Star Cochran MEMPHIS W) —Movie Actor Steve Cochran is set to direct and star in a feature film in a northeast Arkansas .setting. *£& Holly wood star, here to lay the groundwork for the movie, said work will start early next month. Backed by Republic Pictures, the film has a budget of between one million dollars and $1,300,000. Cockran says he will play the part of a farm boy who comes back home from the city to settle in his small community. The film will be shot in the -Paiagould - Jonesboro Copkian says resident s of LITTLE ROCK (UP) — Sum_ leans training camps for Ar- HilF Community°"Mrs'"wnde'"GiT-!^"" sas National Guardsmen. Some Earlier this week, Corsi was told by the State Department that hir job was a temporary. one which would expire Sunday and that he would not be continued in the post. Corsi said he had not known before that his appointmen was temporary and never woulc have accepted it if he had. Yesterday, Dulles, offered Corsi another job — as consultant on immigration problems in Latin America and other areas. Corsi put the blame for his ouster squarely on Walter, co-author of the McCarran-Walter Immigra tion Act which Corsi has bitterly criticized. Corsi said in an interview that he told Dulles during a meeting yesterday "It is a sad thing for America when a mere statement by Walter can be made to destroy the character and reputation of men who are willing to serve their country." "Those are exactly the methods the Communists, Nazis and Fascists use to intimidate people and force them into submission," Corsi said. "And that is how dictatorships are -built." - . m ister when the Conservtives camei rmgs; Mrs - Bu Sh Garner, Spring;" 1 jsiei wnen ine uonseivuves came (-„„,,,,,„,,•,,,. M,.,, ™^ a r-n i ka bert, Cross Roads Community; Mrs. Gary Formby, Patinas; and Mrs. David Waddle, Centerville Community . Mr. Hawthorne has made arran- 7,000 of them will attend two-week encampments during July and August at four Army bases. Nationwide, some 360,000 guardsmen will take part in what Maj. Gen. gements with our local Postmaster ^ n - *•*&** c - t Enckson has Mr. Robert Wilson and those who! elmcd the lal '. gcst Peacetime field so desire can mail their contribu-j tl ° inin * e ? ( : rc " es ,'? . hls , to ^ „ tions to this address: Cenccr Fund % Postmaser Hope, Arkansas. , ., „ Ge " < * SOn ' chief of the Na- would attend camps as follows: Camp Robinson, North Little Rock, July 31-Aug. 14; Camp Polk, Judge Miller's Wife Succumbs FORT SMITH (UP) — Ethel Miller, 62, wife of Federal] Meanwhile Arkansas guardsmen Judge John E. Miller,, died at her ; have been alerted i'or participation La., Aug. 7-21; Camp Ark., July 17-31; and Miss., Aug. 14-28. Chaffee, Gulf port, home here today. She had been ill for several years. Mrs. Miller was the former Eth- in the nationwide "operation minuteman," a test mobilization of both Army and Air National The two-hour test will be called el Lindsey, member of a pioneer, during April at a time which will Searcy family. She moved here with her husband in 1941 when hs left the United States Senate to accept the judgeship. Besides her husband, she is survived by a son, a daughter, a e area will bp hired, as extras.[brother and her mother, | not be made public until hours before it begins. It is designed to evaluate the speed and efficiency with which units of the two guards can he pressed into service jn the event of an actual emergency, Gentry Gets Third Spot Before Court LITLE ROCK (IF) — Arkansas Atty. Gen. Tom Gentry has been assigned third place among "friends of the court" for his oral argument in the school integration cases before the U.S. Supreme Court. The arguments beginning Monday will be concerned with how a court decision of last May 17 decreeing the end of racial segregation in public schools should be carried out. Gentry, who planned to leave for Washington late today, said he had received a schedule of appearances from the court clerk. Attorneys for the princpials in the five individual cases—none of them from Arkansas—on which the court made its broad ruling will argue first. They will be followed by attorneys general from six Southern Drugs Found to Combat ,/* Cancer i x HOUSTON (/P) - A Boston patRo- logist says two drugs have been found to possess strong destroying action against four forms of cancer in mice, including two forms of leukemia. Dr. Sidney Farber said the drugs will be tried against human forms of cancers. He cautioned, however, that results in mice as yet "have no immediate, direcl application to man." Faber, pathologist for the Children's Cancer Research Founda :ion and Harvard Medical School, yesterday presented what he said was the first public report on the experiments at the 52nd annual meeting of the American Assn. of Pathologists and Bacteriologists. The Leukemia specialist identified the drugs as antibiotics—pur omycin and actinomyein D. Farber said puromycin not only affects break tumors in mice—as previously reported by other investigators—but that it also has strong anticancer action on transplanted leukemia in mice. Further studies he said, revealed that actinomyein D is effective against transplanted breat tumor, black cancer and two forms oi leukemia in mice. by Jack Keck and Van Moore, stage a murder systery to interest Goodwin in movie roles for them. Other members of the cast include Marian Gray, Don's Fiancee, Diane Latshaw; Daphne Hatch, Ed's girl friend, Lurlene White: Sherry Lee and Louise Latour, who desire to be movie actresses, Billye Williams and Ginanne Graves; Jane Finch, a spinster interested in wild flowers, Emogene Fuller: Professor Cosmo Cheever, a famous botanist. Buddy Jackson; Victor Bunn, a salesman who wants to be a G-man. Billy Wray; Joe Mason, the sheriff, Skippy Bryan: Selma Bell, the Negro cook, Vivian Ross; and Manuel,, a Mexican housefcoy, John Taylor. i i Marlene Plumley is student director, and Nancy Smith Is prompter. The play is under the direction strength ordered -by President Eisenhower. "There is no shortage Of'man- power" in the armed forces/'assuming the Soviet Union •'.'doesn't come into a Far East war,'!the Senate Republican leader said in an interview. Servisemen Honor a Good Friend FT. KNOX, Ky. W-Mom Higdon has added a few more names to her address book. The candy will be along later. Her candy, cards and letters liave followed nearly 400 servicemen around the world in two wars,. Yesterday, the treat Was ; on the nen of the Armored Replacement Training Center. -. • •• The 55-year-old woman, brought icre from Louisville In a military staff car, received a red carpet our of the post. She also was in- roduced to 1st Lt. Herbert Cordor and M.Sgt. Norman Ellis. Both names were familiar. Mom wrote Condor the first news he got contract. Archbishop Denies Repoi ofNoiW, of Mrs. B. B. McPherson, speech' r ° m home after he was . taken instructor. prisoner by the Korean Reds In 1953. Ellis received his first letter and border states who filed "freiends of the court" briefs. The final appearance in the series of oral arguments will be -by representative of the U. S. 'attorney general's office. Of the state's attorneys, the Florida representative has been assigned the first argument. North Carolina, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Maryland and Texas will follow in that order. Gentry said he had no idea what day the court would get tp }n 'argument, New Hospital Manager Picked WASHINGTON I/P) — The Veterans Administration notified Arkansas members of Congress today that Dr. Hursel C. Manaugh will be the new manager of the Veterans Hospital at Fayetteville, Ark. Dr. Manaugh is chief medical officer at the VA hospital in Bay Pines, Fla., a post he has held since 1951. The new manager succeeds Dr. Leslie H. Wright, who has resigned effective today. Manaugh, 55, is a native of Lexington, Ky. He has been with the Veterans Administration since 1832. He was a lieutenant colonel in the medical corps from 1944 to 1846. H,p has served in the VA Washington office and at VA hospitals N..p., n Bois.e C»ty, Jdaho, Fort Howard, Md., an.cl UAWandCIO Resume Talks of Contract DETROIT Wi— The CIO United Auto Workers, today resumes its effort to write a guaranteed annual wage into its contracts with the nation's automakers. The union is bargaining with General Motors on a new agreement to cover 325,000 hourly rated GM employes. The union's five year pact with the corporation pires May 29. The GM contract might set the lattern for the entire industry and have a far-reaching impact on the nation's economy. Harry W. Anderson, CM vice president in charge of personnel, sounded a cautious note of optir mism before yesterday's 4'/i-hour opening conference. He said the company was "going into these negotiations with the idea of doing the best we can to get a satisfactory settlement." "I'm sure,' he added, "the union boys are doing the sanie thing.' John W. Livingston, UAW vice president and director of the in 1051. In a.way, it was a homecoming to Mrs. Blanche Higdon. From 1932 until 1942, she and her husband James lived in a community that since has been swallowed up by the military reservation, Higdon helped construct many of the buildings' on the post, including the gold vault, which Mom inspected.!. "He did a good job," she commented, Although the war is over, Mom still corresponds with some 150 servicement, writing' at night while baby-sitting for the neighbors. During the day she does church work and ministers to the sick as a volunteer. "Mom missed her calling; she should have been a trained nurse," says her husband. But Mom likes to write letters. After all, 5 of her 10 children, are 'n the service. LONDON'S")— The of Canterbury today denied ever said that "there is no " whatsoever in the rumor' tti$ Princess Margaret ' and' Grou Capt. Peter Tov.-nsehd are ' wed." The archbishop, Dr. Geoffrey, Fisher, was reaehed^by ra'dlq'telc"' phone in Grahamstown, Souti Africa. He said he replied 1 SimpL "No comment" when a reporter asked him about the rumors/-'onl his arrival In Capetown -"''• day. , Dr.. Fisher said today he v hld not commented on the subject'an* would not comment on it -now; * The statement he deniejl 'a' peared first in a newspaper 1 Capetown. The archbishop and-$ wife are starting, a two-month? 1 visit in south, central and '*esj; ' Africa. Reports have persisted Princess Margaret, who is s 2 Townsend, 40 and a divorced hope to marry. The Church of England the remarriage of divorced sons whose first spouses rema alive. ted -that is 24,-aM UN Charges Reds With Violations United Nations Korea Wl Command The today union's GM Department, said "there was harmony at the session" in which "we briefly reviewed orally a number of the issues.' What the issues reviewed were, neither aide would say. Livingston said the "meeting market the beginning of one of the most important negotiations these parties have ever participated in," HIT BY FIRE TRUCK BALTIMORE (/H— Nine-yearold La Rarnona WUUnghans was struck and critically injured by a, fire truck as she played in tha s yesterday. Her left arm was off at the elbow. The alarm the was gr<iVf4 ip charged the Communists with hree air violations of the trupe, rejectd IS Red charges of Allied delations and proposed cutting the oint armistice observer teams from six to four. The Allied secretary of the J,oimj Military Armistice Commission secretariat, U.S. Navy Capt. William C. F.' Robards, said two Com- \S, Astor Seeks Custody of Daughter ; NEW YORK (if) — John Jac Astor has taken legal aqtion ing to gain custody pf Gye.,,., Mary Jaqueline, his daughter^' his second marriage, Astor obtained a writ of ha; corpus yesterday in State Supreme Court, charging the cWW is, hi™* held virtually incom,munipa4fl ' him. A hearing was April 21, The 43-year-oJd m. . ried Gertrude Gretsch, the/ mother, in 1944, They jjepara last May and he obtained; " can divorce in July. < The second Mrs," 'Astro * „,_.,. countersuit for separation o) ing Astor's M^iean " " not legaj. He said he bas, ,b|en4l R500 a month t?mp< to her and 500 |(ir He pharg?? he daughter sin. been mijnist penetrated as as Seoul, the South JCofean capita.!. on March 30. Two other viol occurred March ij, he" said, planes trespassed beyond the ?one near Muiisan and t The Red accusation? violations ' thorough J? new charges the 'M ... _ 4e.smean.wWU&

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