Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 13, 1955 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 13, 1955
Page 14
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•JS,V"«1 r t,Vr H0M StAK, H&M, ARKANSAS Friday, May 13,1955 $}' will wctc&ifit the mo^t uiUeftofrle ; _ _ „ . ,. •> J ohn, the last prophet of the Bible, dreamed of a place where there would be no night There is such a place. We live in an X-ray world. While we may not be conscious of it, a light is forever falling upon us. God's light falls upon this man. Brother, your could not make it alone/ We must have Him. How foolish of anyone to try to walk in darkness ... to walk alone. Why, you can't do it. Even the way to church is lighted with His presence when you head that way. God watches over His'children, and doesn't that make you glad? Look at the friendly, ever watchful eye of God pictured on our one dollar bill. He is watching over the destinies of our America. He will guide ", the steps of His children, if they allow Him... will you? N«wt of th« CHURCHES WSCS will meet at the church in the Jett B. Graves Classroom wi- the Mesdames Jud Martindale, PlR&T PftESBYTERIAN 761 South Main Street Rev. L. f. Lawrence, D. O* Minister The Men's Bible Clasi win meet in the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 v m for doughnuts and coffee; the lesson at 10 a. m. will be taught by Gordon Bayless,' Dr. J. W. Branch, pianist. iuiuU a. m. — Sunday School. James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Gideon Day — Mr. C. B. Graves, of Texarkana, speaker Anthem: Group will have a "Pot luck" sup- sermon by the Pastor. 6:30 p. m. Senior C. A. Junior. C. A. ' 7:30 p. m. Evangeliatic service, Sermon toy the Pastor. Monday 2:30 p. m. Womens Missionary Council. Tuesday A series of evangelistic meetings that will especially appeal to children as well as adults will be held m To City Subscribtrs: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rn.,and a special carrier wiil deliver your paper. Hope Star Southwest able cloUdi.—., ... showers tfid .lo«« thls afternoon, tonight atw Little ehangl tt tt«i|Si*iait this afteModh 1ft the to*,,** 'II 80s. LOW toftigM la the *•"*"' to mid 60sY 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 181 Star of Hope 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 HOP*, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MAY 14,19S5 »• An.el.4d *««, 4 Alriit B.fw. •» ««*"'*» l «"* At. N*» NM CM. S MM. tMN«Hl M«reh ft* 1*11 —•»,»»» The service entitled "Kid's is conducted by Rev. Richard Stevens of Minnea- Hom;rjones7sam Strong rdc! nightly at Hope Tabernacle begin- V Nunn, Jr., serving as hostesses.,"'"* M^Jl^Jj^P' %,,, Mrs. Steve Bader, Program leader, assisted by Mesdames Odette Johnson and Fred Glanton will present the pledge service. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Adult Choir Practice. Thursday 7 p. m. Young Adult Fellowship "The Voice of Jesus' Lane. 8 p. m. P. Y. F. supper John Barr will have charge of the program. 7 p. m. Evening Worship Subject: "If My Land Cry Against Me" Special music: "Get Back to the Bible" 7 p. m. Choir practice 7:30 p. m. Meeting of the Deacons. Tuesday 7:30 p. m. The Women of the Church arc celebrating their an- per at the church, will be provided children. Baby sitters for the small FIBST BAPTIST CHURCH 8. A. Whitlow. Pastor Burton Sutterfield Music-Education Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School W. H. Munn, Supt. 10>50 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon by Dr. Ralph A. Phelps, nual birthday with a meeting at President of Ouachita Baptist Col- the church. Members of the P. Y. lege, Arkadelphia. F. will present a pageant. Wednesday 7:30 p.' m." Midweek service Topic: "Freedom" Special Notice Rural Life Sunday will be observed- at the Presbyterian Church with a special service Sunday night 5 p. im. Chapel Choir Rehearsal. 6:30 p! m. Baptist Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship Message by representative of Gideons. Monday 2 p. m. Woman's Missionary So- at.seven oclock. This service is in'ciety Circles will meet as-follows: co-operation with the Soil Conser- Martha Hairston — Mrs. Dolph vation .'Program. The topic of the Carigan, 322 N Pine, Catherin Hat- sermen .will be "If My Land Cry.ton — Mrs. H. E. Thrash, 406 E. Against Me." 114th, Hazel Sorrells — Mrs. Vance A cordial invitation to attend ttrts Smiley, W. 16th, Annie Hoover — service is extended to all who are Mrs. S. L. Murphy, E. Third, Am- interested in soil conservation. CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. G. Dunleavy, .Pastor 10:30 a. m. mass. GARRETT MEMORIAL 300 North Ferguson Street Eld. Eibert O'SUen, Pastor Sunday . ft a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcast over. KXAR. 0:50 a. m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt. IJ a. m: Morning Worship 7;. p. m. Baptist'Training Service 8 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Senior W. M. A. Wednesday 7. p.. m. 1 Teachers' meetnig ar.d G. M; A.'s 7:30- Mid-week services and prayer meeting Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior W. M. A. ,We welcome you to our services. anda Tinkle — Mrs. J. H. Walker, polls, Minn. A cordial invitation is extended to the public to attend this special unique revvial placed on the level that all can understand the gospel message. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferauson Street • Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Luther Cornelius Supt 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6:30 p. m. Pentecostal Conqueror! 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-., yer meeting. •}/ Thursday 2 p. m. Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary. The Missionary Prayer Warrors will meet Tuesday at 2 p. m. in the home of Mrs. J. W. Harper. The public is Invited to attend all services at this church.. ST MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev William J. Fitzhugh Priest-ln-charge •• 'Rogation Sunday 7:30 p. m. Holy Communion and Sermon. 711 E. 2nd | 8:30 p.m. Discussion program in 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary the'Parish Room. Sunbeams. 4 p. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH We«t Knd at Pln« V. O. Kceley. Pastor 0:45 a. m. Church School Mrs. B. C. Hyatt will teach the Jett'B, Graves' Class Ralph Burke, Ministerial Student from S. .M; U. will toe guest teacher in the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worsnip Anthem: . 'The Lord's Prayer' tfalotte Sermon: "Going After The .Right Man" Minister. This will be special service honoring the Hope High School Graduates in our church. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYT 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 p. m. Evening Worship Special Music by Junior Choir, lermon: "A Gideon Message" The Gideons, a Christian Busness Men's Association will have harge of the service Sunday evr ning. Monday 7:30 p. m. Circle No. 5 of the m. Junior G. A. 7 p. m. Men's Brotherhood Supper meeting. Wednesday 9 a. m. Sunday School Training Course. 4 p. m. Carol I and II Choir Rehearsal. 7 p. m. Sunday School Officers and Teachers' meeting. 7:45 p. m. Spring Festival of song by choirs under the direction of Mr. Burton Sutterfield. Thursday Visitation Day 7:30 p. m. Chancel Choir Rehearsal. Friday 7 p. m. Training Union Picnic at Fair Park. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a. m. 8:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary 7 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary Tuesday 1st & 3rd 7:30 p. m. Brotherhood Meeting Wednesday 7 p. m. Teacher's Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxiliary. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday '< 'i 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching it 6:30 p. m.- Bible Study. Classes' for all ages. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladles Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study 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 Study Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at th« Church of Christ. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Dl rector. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, T. C. Cranford Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Clasa, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moinlng Worsnlp CHURCH OF THE NAZAREN.B A Fifth and Pine St. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. 0. Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Mornlrg Worship, Rev. J. R. Brown speaker. 7. p. m. N. Y. P. S. 7 p. m. Junior Society 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic Service which will be the closing service of our spring revival with Evangelist J. R. Brown. ' Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Prayer Meeting. Friday 2 p. m. Prayer and Fasting Service. Pig iron production in the United States uses about 57 tons of water for every ton of iron. This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and Is Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions ,,4^ Manufacturing Co. Gunter Retail Lumber Co. Hope Transfer & Storage Co. Ralph Montgomery Market '-.'.'."..' . Your Building Store Packing - Crating - Moving Your Friendly Shopping Center W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Clothing Manufacturers Company Everything io Machine Shop Work Qecorators Supply ., . , everage Company Hope Federal Savings and Loan Association Real Estate Loans to Buy-Build-Repair Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. Lewlsvllle Highway Butane Gas Co. Butane Gas and Appliance! Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beef Packers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen Crescent Drug Store Lets Put Christ First — Lets Go to Church Hope Furniture Co. Headquarters for Fine Furaitur* Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2345 Cities Service Station Grover Thompson e Gin'Company K. ft; U, G. Garret* Midwest Dairy Products Nature'* Most Healthful Food, Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers , Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales Si Service Feeders Supply Your Purina Dealer Citizens National Bank Member FDIC Jgrtaw EruneMvory Handle Co, Phone 7-2304 Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Dunlop Tires - Exceilo Batteries • Emerfoa TV First National Bank Member FDIC Porter Garage & Glass Shop Expert Auto Rapalr — Glass Installed I Khrushchev I To Meet Tito | In Belgrade ':! By STANLEY JOHNSON MOSCOW UP) — Soviet Commu nist party boss Nikila Khrushchev and Premier Nikolai Bulganin will SH meet Yugoslav President Tito in ||| Belgrade late this month, the Rus?C ian government disclosed today. ;i| Their talks will precede the Big 'M F.oujr-East-'Wesl conference ex!;1? pcctcd this summer. f!? The announcement, carried by l:« the Soviet government newspaper Tf Izvestia, came as a surprise to "•{| observers here and abroad. Inde,;« pendent Communist Yugoslavia its has been estranged from the >!$ Kremlin since 1943, although rela tions have bettered in recent months. The U.S. State Department had no comment on the development. But sources in Washington and London said Yugoslavia had informed Britain "and the United States of the impending visit and assured them it reflected no change in the Tito government's policy of good relations with the West. The Izvestia anouncement said: "With the aim of further improvements in relations between the two countries and with the aim of strengthening peace, the government of the Soviet Union and the government of Yugoslavia have decided to hold a meeting of their representatives on the highest level.' ' . Yugoslav Ambassador Dobrovije Videc dined Friday night with U.S. Charge D'Affaircs Walter Walmsley. It was assumed in Moscow diplomatic circles the ambassador informed the United States at that time of the meeting. Molotov May Talk About id Four Mrs. America Contest Is Uh'derway ELINOR VILLAGE, Fla. (UP) — An Oregon mother who sews for six daughters, shared top seamstress honors at the "Mrs. Ameri-| seek! the contest today with a New crown." to the Soo Locks Centennial in northern Michigan this summer Is presented to President Ssenhower at the White House. Lookin'g on as the President examines the invitation are Robert Morse of Chicago, 111 and Mrf Helen Dean of Grosse Point Farms, Mich., members '' of the Soo Locks Centennial commission. Mrs. Arkansas Gets Plenty of Attention ELLINOR VILLAGE, Fla., (UP) —Arkansas' entry in the "Mrs. America" contest was a more active rooting section than any of the 49 entrants in the annual homemaking derby, now here. underway , Mrs. Ronnie Graves, 3G, o£SUitt- By ARTHUR GAVSHON VIENNA, Austria Wl — Russia's V. M. Molotov, flying here for the hisltoric Austrian* treaty signing, was expected to/tell the Western foreign ministeri today how the Cremlin feels about top level Big Four talks. Western informants felt certain .he poker-faced Soviet diplomat would seek a" different sort of conference than that envisaged by he West for the Big Four heads of state thsl July. The informants said word has :rickled out of Moscow that Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin: 1. Is ready to accept the principle of the Western call to explore new trails of negotiation in quest of peace. 2. Prefers something more comprehensive than the West's idea 'or a three or four day conference oetween the heads of government, if they are to fulfill adequately tho job of charting a course towards East-West understanding. 3. Instens to press demands that Red China be represented at such a conference. The Western 1 Allies Bought to make certain things clear to the Kremlin when they proposed the meeting earlier this week. 1. It was to be a short meeting. 2. The chiefs of government should themselves not negotiate tout merely J direct .their (foreign ministers how and where to proceed toward the goal of easing east-west tensions. 3. The talks- should relate .primarily to Europe. Thus they hoped to sidestep the Red China issue. Molotov has been attending the Warsaw conference where Russia and seven East European Communist states pledged to help each other in peace and war. . The Warsaw meeting in effect strengthened Molotov' s hand when ' MilEionaire Falls, Dies of Broken Neck PASADENA, Calif., (UP) — Thomas W. Warner Jr., 39-year old millionaire playboy, died of a broken neck today after he fell jt proclaimed an East European from a 10-foot embankment at his mother's estate. security a 1 1 i a n c e designed to counter the North Atlantic Treaty Warner was the son of the late! Organization. .... , ^ lo . ^..^-^..v^. „„, - w ...... head of the, Stewart- Warner 1 :* and | • Molotov Ms-eXpectdJ -to- discuss gart has been deluged with let- Borg-Warner Corporations. His these and other. East-West issues ters, telegrams and floral bouquets since she arrived here Monday to 17th "(Mrs. America Jcrseyite who makes her husband's shirts and a South Carolinian who whipped up an evening gown in only two.days. The three women won out over 4G other contestants in the llth annual "Mrs. America" contest's , £' sewing competition. A,ll of them made white organdie aprons for the judging, but their closets were filled with their needlework. The contest ends tomorrow with j the crowning of the new "Mrs. America." Mrs. Doris McKean, 38, Portland. Ore., wife of game Biologist John McKean, 40, not only keeps her six daughters — including four- year-old twins — and herself in .She has rece ived telegrams wishing her luck from Arkansas Governor Orval E. Faubus, both U. S. senators, friends, relatives and scores of persons she does not even know. From her Girl Scout troop came a wire saying, "to us you already arc Mrs. America, remember we lovo you, win, lose or draw-." Mrs. Graves' two children, Rebecca, 12 ,and Billy, 7. sent another telegram saying, "You rate an "A" with us on everything, anywhere, any time." Thuir mother said that was her '.'finest tribute." Both Mrs. Graves and her husband, an appliance and furniture the latest styles she also has re-| dealer and official of the Stult- upholstered the family furniture. She won first place in the sewing competition. With the seamstress title went a silver tea service. "I like to sew and always have." she said. "I made my first dress when I was only about nine years Second place in the sewing contest went to "Mrs. New Jersey," Mrs. Shirley Renne, 28, Collingwood, N. J., wife of a telephone installer and mother of two children. Third prize and a silver tray went to Mrs. Annabelle F. Stewart, 33, Simpsonville, S. C., wife oi a textile mill overseer. Mrs. Stewart, one of 13 children,'learned to sew when she was a small child. gart 'Chamber of Commerce, were pleased with the tribute from the iolks at home. Since her arrival here, Mrs. Graves has not had much lime for swimming or sightseeing. She has been scrubbing, cleaning, washing, ironing, cooking and sewing, while her husband plays olf, swims, arid visits tourist attractions. ' Her cottage, on "Mrs. America drive," is gaily decorated with the ten bouquets sent by friends and more than 125 telegrams are on a table beside a large stack of letters, many of which Mrs. Graves has not had time .to read. "If I don't win," she said, "Arkansas won't' ever let me come back." Mrs. Graves came here with more than the moral backing of her friends and neighbors at home body was found in a sunken terrace by a gardner. Warner apparently had stumbled over a hedge. Warner figured in a sensational romance in 1938 when his wealthy father accused Jean McDonald, a divorcee, of holding his son a "love captive." The younger Warner later married and divorced Mrs. McDonald. Warner, a sporting car -and yachting enthusiast, currently lived in Phoenix, Ariz., where he owned an auto agency. After his divorce from Mrs. McDonald, Warner was married to Actresses Ann Sterling and Nora Perry and socialite Anita Lipton. When Warner was divorced in 1050 by Miss Lipton, she charged him with being intimate with 12 other women. She said Warner shot locks off a liquor cabinet on their first wedding anniversary and forced her to stay and watch while he cavorted about a bedroom with two women friends. Warner inherited a fortune at age of 16. His father, who Lists Smokers as Possible Addicts ttTTLE RbCK tffl — A research physlcial believes that a person who smokes or drinks is a potential drug addict. , Dr. Charles M. Gruber Jr., of Indianapolis, Ind., a .member of the clinical research 'division of the Ell Lilly Co,, offered the warning when he appeared here last night as the 17th Annual Vinsonhaler lecturer at the University of Arkansas Medical School. Dr. Gruber said he considered smokers and drinkers potential addicts because both substances fulfill the basic requirements for bringing about voluntary addiction. Those requirements are: causing the body to build up tolerances against the drugs, bringing.; about certain sysmptoms when the drugs are withdrawn and resulting in •uphoria or a feeling of well-being when they are taken. I*e said the use of tobacco and Icohol must be controlled through self-imposed rules. ' IN- THE happy lad because he knows practically nil. So he '—'" polio vaccine shot at L .___-... . . first grader covers up the needled spot with .bis reward for bravery—a lollypop—in the other._ ment over a dinner arranged for tonigh in the American embassy where he will get together with Secretary of State Dulles, Britain's Harold Macmillan and France's Antoine Pinay. Wolf son in Showdown for Management CHICAGO Wl—Louis E. Wolfson and the management of Montgom ery Ward and Co. today reached a cards-on-thc-table showdown. Wolfson already has conceded that he can't win command of the huge firm this year. He expects two or three seats on the nine- man Board of Directors. But the showdown will disclose how much strength each side has among stockholders of the 721-million-dollar company. The occasion was the second wos- sion of the annual Ward meeting. the ..„ died in 1947, was founder of sev-|The big — and only — item on the eral companies, including the War- agenda was the official anounce- ner Electric Co., of Muncie, Ind., ment of the vote of the sharehold- and the Warner Gear Co. which he merged with the Durant Automd- bile Co. and which later merged into the giant General Motors Corp. Warner also operated a separate auto parts firm, Visions Flights at 2,500 MPH COLUMBUS, Ohiof/P) — Capt. Revokes Parole of Safecrackesr ru J LITTLE ROCK (IP} - State Eastern Airlines, has predicted commercial flights at 2,500 rn.p.h. in the next half century. Speaking yesterday at the opening of Eastern's service here, he said in the next 50 years "space role Officer W. B. Ball sa revoked the parole of Jack Barg, one of three safccrackers whose ru J rir, ( State Pa-; shi will become commonplace period says he na . internhmetarv travel." • T AVP^ Soviet Bloc to Sign a Treaty Pact BERLINS) —The East German radio said;last night the Soviet bloc. will sign it? NATO-style alliance treaty Saturday in Warsaw. The broadcast said the pact Was'protested by Mississippi Conn- gether ••eliminauns «» ^ would provide for. abandonment of' ty cou rt officials. i ha te S> and jealousies, which breed the Retf alliance if the West ac-| Ball said yesterday Barg was re- war. cepts the all-European system ofjtiirned 1° prison because a state collective - security previously pro- police report showed he forefeitc-d posed..by -Russia'.'!,'. |a cash bond in Brinkle'y March 7, The West-has repeatedly refused j where he was charged with drunk- the Soveit proposal! which calls enness and disturbing the peace ers in the contest for control of the company. The battle, waged for eight months, pitted the 43-year-old Wolfson against 81-year-old Sewell L. Avery. Each side entered a full slate of nine candidates. Each share, oJ stock is good for nine votes—one for each director's post—under the cumulative system. Each side is allowed 24 hour; after announcement of results to Company Head Succumbs iTUCSON, Ariz. W — Charles D^ere Wiman, 63, president of the .DSere ,and.. Cow farm... .esuJnment manufacturing firm since 1929', died last night in a Tucson hospital. > He was the great-grandson of the company's founder. A frequent Tucson visitor, Wiman had been living at Midvale Farms, which he owned, since last February. He had been in -fair health'for the past year and entered Ihe hospital six 'days ago. The cause of death was given as pulmpnary embolism (a lung blood stoppage). A native of Staten Island, N.Y., he received a degree from Sheffield Scientific School at Yale in 1814 and joined Deere and Co. in Moline, 111., a year later. He served in both world wars and was known for his participa- :ion in ocean sailing races. He was chief of production of the farm implement branch of the War Production Board in the latter part of World War II and was awarded the Legion of Merit in 1945. He is survived by his widow Pattie Southhall Wiman, whom he married in 1920 two daughters Mrs. Patricia Deere Wiman Hew itt, of Moline, and Mrs. Mary Jane Deere Wiman Brinton, of San Francisco, and three grandchil dren. . Abe Lincoln's Check Part of Estate DENVER W)-rA check for igned by Abraham Lincoln-to hi; on Tacbvwas ; ordered dis,tr)buted y lh'e"Couhty*"C6urt yesterday a part of the assets of a $72,000 jstate. ••''.-. Under terms 'of the will of Mrs. Maude E. Stoddard, her, estate ,vas to be divided equally among our children. Thus, each child owned an equal interest in the document with other old letters and publications. '• William E. Doyle, attorney for he estate, said each of the four children submitted a sealed bid Rckenback er" presldonT of -cumulate its votes-i.e., spread " ' ' - votes to elect as many directors as possible. Stockholders who marked their votes for specified candidates can change their preferences for in dividual candidates but can' sides —within the 24-hour for interplanetary travel. He^said he believed the airplane 'Phone Strike Due for More Talks ATLANTA, (UP) —Officials o Southern Bell Telephone and Tele graph Co. and striking telephon workers in nine states today wer to. resume a top-level rneetin ; seeking an end to a bitter, vio lence-riddcn walkout now clos ing out its ninth week. Meanwhile, strike violence con tinued with the dynamiting at 2:0 a.m. today of an overhead cabl eight miles east of Greensboro N.C., knocking out 700 circuit radio and govcrr "eliminating for disbanding of the North Atlantic Alliance and the discard of pland for the rearmament of West Germany. Diplomatic informants in Pairs said yesterday the United States, Britain and France were working on ' a proposal for agreed arma- , ment levels which would be joint- i ials protested on grounds they ly supervised by NATO and the were not consulted. unified military force the Commu- — at the Warsaw' RE—ELECTED One Really Bad Case of Hives I Avery stepped out as Ward chairman Monday. He was succeeded by John A. Barr, an urbane man of 47 who took a job with Ward's in 1032. Wolfson, Florida and New York financier, is ready to take one place as a director. The second place for his side is expected to Barg, Martin Lane and Harry Smith were convicted in 1949 of | _ robbing $2,200 from an Etowalvit was a bad case of the hive for Ark., grocery store, and sentenced little j ac ki e Robles. But the 3 Reds Sign Warsaw Treaty Wolf: Waifs For n ,.;_i? WARSAW, Poland UH —The; So- viet'Union and its seven East European allies today signed . the Warsaw treaty of mutual security and friendship. At the same time, they signed a protocol putting their military forces under one command. „ The text of the agreement and presumably the name of the Eastern NATO" supreme, commander were to be published later. It was generally believed, however, that the job would go to Ivan. Konev, 57-year-old Soviet marshal, with a reputation in both East and West as a fine professional soldier. The terms of the treaty,, aimed at countering West Germany's rearmament in alliance with the West, Were approved l yesterday. The 1 pact linlis ihe Soviet Union, Czechoslovakia, Poland, Hungary, Bulgaria, ,Roro^nia,.vEa6t-iCcrrt«B'y f | and Albania 'in the military alliance and provides for mutual aid and cultural exchanges. « Bulganin told the opening session of the conference Wednesday the treaty would be open to any other European country wishing to join and the alliance would automatically dissolve itself if any all-European security system could be devised. Top officials of all the eight Communist nations, declared West 'or the check. Mrs. .Evelyn S.' Germany's rearmament called for CHICAGO dft *r Louis 4 and two of his associate*', battle for control of Monigfl Ward & Co. — one of theitt man — stood by today fei first meeting as member* firm's board of director*. . Composition of the tteW 1 pt the big nlall order and", merchandising firm wag Co.lJ nounced at a reconvened-* of the annual shareholders Ing- ' ,v Figures disclosed yest.erdaj the election inspectors 6n^ th«[ji her of votes 'cast atj" stockholders meeting Wolf son's claim that J»,i. three of the nine seats v ;,0ffl board, At least one management^ still clung to the possibility^ son had won only ,,two'_ sea t the announced figures ap preclude this. The sp who , asked that .his name ^1 used, said: M ^ "We know • we , tors, bat we can't say defi if we have six of seven'; upti recumulatlon is completed.'.^'' The recumulatlon, allottn^ nine votes per share among f nees so as to.,elect the.gr number of candidates, wa»J completed today;," Figures r e J.cfTi showed the^ Ward .mania proxies'for'- 4 IjTWiWff^hL addition,* a small number *c were voted for, Various- by 'stockholders, who > "" annual meeting. X v .' "'' Wolfso'n'a three, board are' himselff A',..._ master III,, a Ne\v Yo* donsultartt;- a • " " " placet - of '^ three ,.on^ rourley of Los Angeles was high bidder at $350, The check is dated Sept. 6, 1861, and is drawn on Riggs & Co. of Washington, D. C. It is'payable to "Master Tad" and is digned "A. ancoln." According to legend, the President would write a check to Tad whenever the boy was sick or his father wanted a favor. Tad never would cash the checks, but Lincoln would give him a gold dollar 'or its return. The check was left to Mrs. Stoddard by her husband, Xerxes T. Stoddard Sr., a U.S. Mint employe, who died in 1951. Mrs. Stoddard died Feb. 9, 1954. new measures to strengthen East Europe's security. Red Chinese Defense Minister Peng Teh-huaf. attending the meeting as an observer, said Thursday his nation would fight alongside its European allies if war breaks out on their continent. Civil War Soldiers Kept Powder Dry LEXINGTON, Mo.MP) —Civil War soldiers apparently wer e better adept at keeping their powder dry than their modern counterparts who re-enacted the 1861 Battle of Lexington yesterday. Like the original engagement between 12,000. Confederate troops un JohnsonS Americans Leave Elbe River Friends MOSCOW Mt —Nine visiting American veterans of the 1945 U.S.- Soviet linkup at the Elbe left for home by plane today. ' They were laden with souvenirs and loud in their praise of Soviet hospitality. The nine, who are stopping ,-i off in Paris en route to ,the United States, carried photograph albums recording their four-day visit to Moscow as guests of the Soviet government. Marshal Vssily P. Sokolovgkyi of Texas publican senators" crats -are waging the ^cpld which President Eisenhoy forecast. "</ • '".^'y$\ 4>hnson • recalled Els'enl] campaign, 1 ^ g|ateme|it - b^for fajl's elect'lpns'.tHa't a •'',« of partisan politics" woul' out between th.« White itfo Congress r ff<;th<? DemocrjiJ control of Congress*,^f- f "— •Alter the ;ei—"™ told a news^fr were too stron^ ,.vn *?«• in 'mind, but Johnson ,», der Maj. Gen. Sterling Price and the Soviet chief of staff, played 3,000 Union soldiers under Col. James A, Mulligan, yesterday's mock battle was fought in the rain. But when it came time to fire host to the visitors last night at-a three-hour farewell banquet 1 in the central house of the Soviet army. During the evening he toasted the ^ "It looks UHe something 'thejr^ can sena|or?-aye making that a Big Four mwt ' lead . to to There "may bti /T . .- 5r .^, politics, Johnson told ,nf but the antagahigts are '|Sf and some J^puWican — apparently negotiate 'W- Johjjspn _._, referred to recent s; GOP Senators fornia, the . ... . Bridgeg of .New Hamp*h 'friendship and mutual under-)man pf the Senate" two cannons, relics of the Civil' standing" of the American and War, there was silence. The powder got soaked. Otherwise the re-enactment was Russian peoples." About 175 'Russian and foreign guests, including military attaches VSIrliVrintWfci fc**V *.N.*.4«»*w •••• — ••• ..™« „_.--- , i * ii J J including press, racno «..u B uv«. similar to the 1861 battle in which from Western embassies, attended ment circuits 8 over a wide area of, the Confederate soldiers forced the the» lavist.affair. A fnmdly a^c entrenched Union troops to surrender. The mock affair, watched by an estimated 4,000 spectators on the Southeast. President Fred J. Turner of Southern Bell and Joseph A. Beirne, president of the Communications .Workers of America (CIO) ui , to ...^. „..„ -. .... »-, — , met along :with other leaders for.ington, was a part of Wentworth,to visit both parties to the dispute yester- Military Academy's 75th antuver- ElirB phere prevailed, Joseph Polowsky of Chicago, leader of the visiting veterans, took the occasion to invite Russian jngness ference wltlj Britain, Fya haye 'qii CDbUlldkCU 1,uuu t>l«vl<t-ul.w*u w.. V..-W i - : •" lr.1l. Tat .„« IJHlr.m original site of the Battle of Lex- 1 veterans of the , be Wvw tokup ' day. - sary- Taking part were Wentworth The meeting, arranged by Clyde, ca dets .National Guardsmen, Unl- ;ills, assistant director of the Fed- yersity of Texas drill team and ml Mediation and Conciliation an Army unit from Ft. Rlley, Kan- co to Alexander Rittmaster III, 38, New York City investment. Mills, ---------- ------ .......... -_,.„„ counselor. The third— if he wins; eral Mediation and Conciliation a n Army unit from Ft. ttlley, three— will be given to Bernice| Service, brought Turner and Beirn .„ 22 years in prison Their sentences were commuted late last year and they were paroled. Mississippi County offic- ,-. i ,/-< i -e /m\ ^ lli cc WJU. UC fi*V fc.*4 \f*** *-*w**«.*»w SANTA BARBARA, Calif. Of)—, Fitz-Gibbon, New York advertis- _ i j „..„„ nt tho niup fnv . ' ing woman. The meeting will reconvene Saturday. The names of the directors will be announced formally, then. $ year old boy survived 250 irate, bees and is expected to leave the hospital today. While visiting his bookeeping uncle, Jackie accidentally knocked over a hive. The insects swarmed sister :f with all over him before his them Child Killed in Hot Snrnas together for the first time since the strike began 60 days ago. EXPECTED TO RECOVER Southwest Wood Prodgcts Mid-South Cotton & Supply ]iin| A- E. Slusser Meyer's. B'akery Arkansas Institution Helplnf » Better Plunkett-Jqrrell Grocer Co. William M. Duckett Buyers of Scrap Iron & Met») The East German broadcast said ' er was re-elected president of the Red conference, which opened the Arkansas Western Gas Co. at Wednesday with Soviet Premier '• a stockholders meeting here yes- Nikolai Bulganin attending, had terday. begun drafting a "treaty for friendship, cooperation and rou tua.1 assistance." _ .AH directors were re-elected keeping i«tact a. board which has served since iQ43. HOT SPRINGS, (M— Five-year- her apartment, was taken off the old Carl Eugene Waggoner Jr. died critical list at St. Bernard s Hos- To Pay Part pf Guard Armory LITTLE ROCK Ml— Maj.. Gen, , Sherman T. Ciinger, state adjutant JONESBORQ, UP)—Mrs. Sadie Raf;general, says West ^Memphis hag fin, who was shot in the back May 3 as she started to enter w . ,last night shortly after he darted Doctors said they pulled 250 into the street and was struck " stingers from Jackie's hands, ears, nose, even, his tongue. "Only a s t r o n g constitution by a car. Police Chief John Ermey, who identified the driver as Glen Ni- pital here yesterday. The 36-year-old divorcee is ex- become the third city warm we The nine expect to reach United States Sunday. MEETING SET FORREST CCTT, sag Agricultural Cpunett will its annuaj meeting here Thursday, An estimated, ?,OQQ sons wil} attend the oneway evep|.i Featured speakers wW Orval Faubus, Se«. f, 1 bright an4 agreeing to pay ?15,000 toward the cost of building a National Guard armory. The federal government wijl put up the remainder, paragould and il,_ th? T. pulled him through," one physi- chols, 20 said the accident was ^rJaSlt C- B"f CiWl eaid, „ _ __. upavoidable. r _ . wifo asKWlt to Km, pected to recover, physicians said.|Springdale already had pledged Prosecutor Terry Shell said he .their contribution to armories, will charge the wpman's ex-1 The federal government requires husband, L. C. Ruff in ot NeUleton M local participation Ju the cpst o.J t Kansas. eviPPNCE FOUND CJTV, (VP) {erefjce a B-W" •*» f Is" i L, I B H L. aL- ! today toy cattle ?u»tU<Mf< ?R",t i -'^V,! t?3

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