Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 21, 1955 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, May 21, 1955
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> /- iT'Tt Vfe •" v," YIP-"'*"-"-?®'* -p' T . , 'W -t ; ' ' * M6M STAR, HOPE, A ft K A N $ A S , M«y 20, tfSS Find yourself through FAITH In GOD.. .man's ONLY HOPE Bdth your FAJTH and your CHURCH GROW through REGULAR CHURCH ATTENDANCE m m It Is Written That... Ev6ry Marr; Shall Reap Just What He Sows Torplcy'. Motel & • Gjft Shop Mobileoil Products Dirt. • L. E. Poteet Crescent Drug Store t , . • Pot Christ Pirtt — Go To Church Ookcreit Chapel, Inc. ..., « - A sympathetic, Dignified Service "~ S ' Hope Furniture Co. • • • Fine -Furniture' - WiHiprn Mi Duchert • Buyer* of Sen W Scrap Iron * M«tal Julio-Chester Hospital Branch General Midwest Dairy Product! • Grade A Dairy Product* Stephens Grocer Co. ' •Wholesale 'Grocers Hope Auto Company, Inc. . • Ford Dealer Over 30-Yeart Owen's Department Store • The Family Shopping Center Porter Garage A Glaii Shop • Auto Repairs — Glass Installed Putone Gas Company , • Butane Systems 4 Appliances Hope Federal Savings and • Loan Association Cox Bros. Foundry & • Machine Company Feeders Supply Co. • Purina Fi '««d A Supplies Hope Theatres, Inc. • Wholeipme Union Comprets & Whs«, Co, • Dependable * Economical Sowthweir Wood Products • The i Best In Wood Product* • i Young Chevrolet Co, nd Service Bsiket Company t Manufactgrer* A Wholesaler* Plunkett-Jorrell Grocer Ce. t Wholesale flrftffl Clef ners f Herte rj ; Per»pn»l Attenti»i» .' , _,,,,._M V9< (tin Prltd Y* Hew |»ln« |||^ligiou£ service is paid for by of H«np«t<M You In The Church... The Church In You-, >Form a combination for < , good. Evr f y man, woman and chitU needs the influence of the CHURCH. Be a faithful worker. tend every service. May This Page Inspire Many Is the Sincere Prayer of Hempstead County Ministers freckled faced jboy has caught the spirit of|adventure. The old sail boat is its symbol. He would like to sail around the world as the|old salt has done..What thrilling tales the grandfather has told these ever eager ears. Loving the lad as he does, the old man has dreamed greater dreams for him. He counsels, there islgreater adventure than sailboating. How would you advise an ambitious, adventurous boy? He needs greater preparation in these times. How about flying to Mars or the moon? Perhaps he could join the diplomatic corps. There are oil wells to open up, .uranium deposits to be uncovered, atom power to be harnessed, cathedrals to be built, and people to be led into the presence of God. The old man says, "Son, you'll find r % ich adventure in church attendance. Go every time you can." CATHOLIC CHURCH Father *A. G. Dunleavy, . Pastor I a. m. Mass CHURCH OF CHRIST tth and Grady Street F. L, Jennings, Minister Sunday 0:45 Bible Study 1Q:37 Preaching 4:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classei for *N ages. TuMijay 9;39 a.m. Ladles Bible Study Wednesday 7:80 p. m. Bible Study CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Mlnlste* •unday 9; 45 a, m. Bible School 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion • p. m. Bible Study 7 p. rn. Preaching Tuesday »:30 a. m. Ladles Bible Stud; 7; 15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:16 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:90 p. m. Bible Study UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH louth Elm Street flUtor, Hpward White |:23-»;55 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a. m. 4:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. 1;9Q p. m. Evening Worship Monday I p. m. Ladies Auxiliary 1 p. w. Willing Workers Auxiliary Tuesday 1st & 3rd 7;3,Q p. m. Brotherhood Meeting FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. .Whitlow, Pastor Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday ScaooJ W. H. Munn, Supt. ' 10>50 a. m. Morning Worship sermon by Dr. Orville Yeager of Ouachita College, Arkadelphia. 5 p. im. Chapel Choir Rehearsal. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship Service with sermon by Dr. Orville Yeager. Monday 4 p. m. Sunbeams. 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary Junior G. A. 7:'30 p. m. Mildred Matthews B. W. C. meeting with Mrs. B. W. Reddin, 004 South Main, for a missionary program. Wednesday 9 a. m. Sunday School Training Course. 7 p. m. Sunday School Officers and Teachers' meeting; 7:45 p. m. Fellowship Hour —• The Midweek Worship for the Whole -Family. Thur.fday 7:,30 p. m, Chancel. Choir Re-, hearsal. ";'.-• • ••-''.'.'-, 1 p. in. Teacher's Meeting ft*. Cjfirjs Missionary " CHURCH OP THE J\jXzAREN.e Fifth and Pine St. •-. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a- m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock. Supt. 11 a. m. Mornlrg Worship, sermon by pastor. 7 p. m. N. Y. P. S. 7 p. m. Junior Society Wednesday 7.'30 p. m. Prayer Meeting. Thursday 7:30 Church party at Exeperi- ment Station; Everyone meet at the church at 7:15. Friday 2 p. m. Prayer and Fasting Service. FIRST CHRISTIAN , Edmond Pendjeton, pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School Malcolm Porlerfield, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon by the Minister. 2:30-4:00 p. m. Communion Service to shut-ins by The Elders. 6:00-7:30 p. m. Christian Youth Fellowship. 7:30 Vesper Worship Sermon by the Minister Monday The first Monday after the first Sunday of each ' month is Board Meeting Night. The C. W. F. Circles meet in the homes the first Monday afternoon of each month. The general Missionary Meeting is . the Second Monday in the Church Parlor. Wednesday The Church Cabinet meets the first and third Wednesday nights of each Month. The second Wednesday' night, of each month-is' Christian Men's Fellowship dinner night. The Fourth.•Wednesday night is Family nigijt in our.Church,. ';• . ! Thursday . ; '* '••'"' ' ' •-•!••>• - : ' ; The,.Chancel'CUoii Thursday night, .< ,1 ; , direction of Luther " ister in the evening service, Monday ,, 2:30 p. m. Womens Missionary Council. "Kid's Krusade" will continue each night next week. Rev. and Mrs. Richard Stevens of Minneapolis, Minn, are conducting the services. ST MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev William J. Fitzhugh Priest-in-charge Sunday After Ascension Day 7:30 p. m. Evening Prayer and Sermon. 8:30 p. m. Discussion Program in Parish Room. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence. D. DM Minister The Men's Bible Class will' meet in the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 .». m. for doughnuts and cofiee; the lesson at 10 a. m. will be taught by Jack Lowe; Dr. J. W. Branch, pianist. 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon subject: "You're Never . .Young .But Once" Anthem: "Open Our' Eyes" MacFarlane This ser- yice :,wll be broadcast over KXA.R. 'tSiSO p, m. P. Y.. F. supper :V?..p* m.: Evening Worship. ' . ; •,. Special rhusjc:::. -':"«?' (sKeeps Me Sni'.-' ! '"'- • ' ' FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pln« V. D. Keeley. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship • Anthem: "God ' Lives In My Heart" - O'Hara 4 Sermon: "The Power Of A Great . Tradition" - Minister. Reception of new members. 4 p. m. Graduating Services for Hope High School Seniors First Baptist Church. Rev. C. S. Walker of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle will bring the message. 5:30 p m. Intermeajat* MYF 5:30 p. m. Senior M.YF 5:30 p. m. Wesley G'mb 7 p. m. Evening Worship •Sermon: The Bible- Our Guide- Minister. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Adult Choir Practice. :>. : .>^«. i **W',!;J' t ; ? .- -"•;. ^; r74R.:riiJ/;Ghoir. practice'-' HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev,. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Director. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, T. C. Cranford Supt. 10:?() a. m. — Kadio Bible Class. Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moining Worsnlp sermon by the Pastor. 6:30 p. m. Senior C. A. Junior C. A. 7:30-p. m. Evangelistic service. Rev. and Mrs. Stevens will min-. ''7:30 p. m. Midweek service Topic: "The Joyfulness of the Kingdom" Special Youth Service 'There will be a special Youth Service at the Presbyterian Church Sunday morning at 10:55 a. m. Recognition will . be given .the four seniors of the Church who are graduate at the local high school next week - Curtis Avery, Jack Keck, Carolyn Long and Sandra Robins. The sermon subject will be "You're Never Young But Once." James H. Miller, Superintendent of the Sunday School, will present New Tcstamenls lo Ihe seniors. GARRETT MEMORIAL 300 North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pastor Sunday 9 a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcast over KXAR. 9:50 a. m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt. 11 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. 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. First National Bank • Member F D I C Collier Tire & Battery Service • TV Sales and Service Hope Beverage Company • Soft Drink Distributors Southwestern Packing Co. • Pork and Beef Packers Bruner-lvory Handle Co. • Specializing in Handle Supplies Montgomery Grocery & Market • Prompt Delivery Hotel Barlow • Your Home Away From Home Hope Gin Company • Serving the Farmer W. Shanhouse Sons. Inc. • Clothing Manufacturers Cities Service Station e Bumper to Bumper Service Citizens National Bank e Member F D I C Anthony Manufacturing Co. • Pine and Hardwood Lumber Sears Roebuck & Co. • The Family Store Hope Transfer & Storage Co. • Bonded and Insured Gunter Retail Lumber Co. • Everything for The Builder Hosey's Down Town Texaco e Service Station E. C. Colemon Garage e Experienced Mechanics Hope Body Shop e Guaranteed Paint & Body Work Byers Swop Shop • Used, Modern & Antique Dealers Jimmy Cook e Hempstead County Sheriff Arkansas Machine Specialty Co, e Machinery Repairs Hempstead Motor Co. • Pontiac Sales & Service Appliance Repair Company • Service With a Smile James Cleaners e Mr. and Mrs, W. F. James This religious service is pqid for by public spirited firms 100% interested in the spiritual life of Hempstead County. They urge regular church attendance and support, . To City Subscribtrs: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3*31 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Star WtATHiN FOfllECAIt Arkansas: Cloudy WKfc tered Utt*«efSh«W«r1l Ihll noon, tonight Expei-iiiient Station 24-houfs fending. at 8 a. fn< .day, High 78, LoW HO, "" tioh .25 of afi ifith 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 187 Gore Confident • Demo Road Bill Will Be Passed By JOE HALL WASHINGTON (ffi — Sen.- Gore (D-Tenn) Said today he was more confident than ever of victory for the Democratic road construction - bill he is sponsoring • after a full f 1 day of Senate debate on the issue. Sen. Martin (R-Pa), who has offered resident Eisenhower's highway plan as a substitute, conceded in a separate interview he believed there was small chance of a compromise to save part of the administration program. Democratci leaders expect to have a sizable margin of votes when the showdown test comes on the Martin substitute, probably I next Wednsday., * They are not conceding the loss of a single Dmocratic senator on this vote, although they say some may be against the Gore bill on final passage. But by that time, many Republicans will support it since the alternative will be no increased road program they say. The Gore bill calls for a five- year program of $17,941,000,000 in federal-state spending on federal aid highways, including about 12 f aid highways, including about 32— billions of federal funds. This would be double the present program in the first year, triple by the fourth and fifth. It would increase federal outlays for all four federal aid systems, and finance this out of direct appropriations. The President's plan calls for a 38 billion dollar program over 10 years, with all of the increased spending — about 25 billions — devoted to the 40,000-mile Interstate system. The bulk of this interstate money would come from a 30-year bond issue, which would toe outside the federal debt limit. The Star of Htp* !•»», Pr«i 1»27 Consolidated tan. II, my HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1955 Member: *h« Atsoelatcd Mil * AmM tureen ef ClrentatlerH AT. N« P*M Clfef I Mai. fntfirii Mirth Hi ItSI ~i,t«a PRIClSe 2 Ike Backers Believe He ill Again Run SHE KNOWS IT'S DINNERTIME—Crowded condition to the nursery draws a howl from ."Queen" as her seven pups and an adopted pig movg.< J - '-.<il-ichow. The five-year-old coon hound residing in Ft. Scott, Kan., adopted the pig, largest! .V«* -4Vdrinkers above, because mama sow ' lacked enough faucets for'-iit*- «wh litter 'Ol 11. Gl Guilty of Giving Secrets to Russians BERLIN --Pvt. William T. Marchuk of Norristown, Pa., who spent nearly six years in 'Soviet prison camps, was convicted today of giving military secrets to his Russian captors. Marchuk, 39, was tried bv a seven-i Durchess Hears ^ Billy Graham \ LONDON (f?) — Billy Graham preached last night for the first time to a member of Britain's royal family, the Duchess of Kent. Without fanfare or attendants, Queen Elizabeth's handsome auni Police Jail Suitor Who Kidnaped Girl DETROIT, (UP) ..ve-s'ick the the bonds would be repaid from fed- found him guilty of deliberate desertion to the Communists in February 1949. Sentence is expected later today. Marchuk could receive up to 30 years in prison. Whatever the sentence, it is subject to review by higher authorities. Marchuk pleaded innocent to all charges. He did not testify in his eral gasoline and .vehicle taxes. other motor * Burlesque Ban Is Lifted in New York NEW YORK (/?)— The 18- year- old ban on "burlesque" in New York City has been lifted by court order, but the shows apparently won't be what they used to be *j|i State Supreme Court Justice Aron Steuer has cleared the way for a producer to display the burlesque signs that were ruled ou in 1937 when the shows got too raw. Steucr directed City License Commissioner Edward T. McCaffrey yesterday to grant a license to Thomas J. Phillips for presentation of vaudeville and burlesque. Stcuer said McCaffrey's refusal ^ to grant a burlesque license was $ "arbitrary and capticious" and was carrying out his duties "in the light of his personal moral code." Thf> justice also said McCaffrey's action amounted to illegal precen- sorship. There was no immediate indication of whether the city would appeal from Steuer's ruling. Phillips, executive director of the Burlfiso.ue Artists Assn., had been refused a license by McCaffrey ^ to stage burlesque at the Orpheum f Theater in Brooklyn. Phillips promised the shows would be "clean" and "family-type" ,—without the bumps, grinds, strip-teasers and smutty jokes that got burlesque into trouble back in the 1930s. The crux of Phillips' appeal to Steuer was on the right to use the word "burlesque" in connec tion with shows. The word had been banned along with the smut. A McCaffrey said on April 20 in re ' fusing a license that he was obli- bated to protect two types of people: (1) those who would be of fended -by seeing a burlesque show of the type that had been banned, and 2 those who bought tickets to see that kind of a show, only to find that the bumps and grinds were no longer in the shows. McCaffrey held two public hear- own defense. The doors of the courtroom were closed during a major portion of the trial since much. of the evidence dealt with the 'activities ol Army Intelligence unit in West Berlin in which Marchuk had served. : W->-. . .' :; Marchuk blinked his eyes nervously as the verdict was nounced. Otherwise he gave outward show of emotion. Some of the secret evidence was disclosed today when Lt. Col. James E. Johnson of Jonesboro, Ark., advised the court on what it _ . ._„ c should consider in arriving at a | Pioneer is equipped with fine fac- age an- occupied a toox at Wembley Sta- j suitor who kidttaped his former dium for the fifth night meeting U-y-] f rie nd when she spurned his of the American evangelist's one- aSvances was arrested early today week London crusade. i n a motel where he forced =J u C1 '° Wd was estimated a t 56,- shapely brunette to spend 500, above the 50,000 that turned night at gunpoint. Detectives said the girl, 21-year- old June Dallcn, had been severely beaten but had not been .raped. Her burly abductor and assailant* Murray Sinuk, 28, surrendered meekly when police broke down of the revival but below the 65,000 on hand Wednesday night when it didn't rain. Last night there was 3,036 "decisions for Christ," about a.yerage for the crusade so far. " brought the total to 15,010. By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON, UP)—Two of President Eisenhower's most ardent supporters in the Senate said today they are convinced he will be a Candidate for a second term but will delay any announcement until j next year. ! Sen. Duff (R-Pa), one of the first! Eisenhower -for-President boost ers in 1952, said in an interview "The President is held in such extraordinary public esteem tha it will be almost impossible for him to refuse the nomination, as I see it." Sen. Aiken (R-Vt.) agreeing with Duff in a separate interview said "apparently some top Demo cratic party officials also are con vinced that Ike will run again. "That is why they have some o their hatchet men busy sniping a 'the President," Aiken said. "These snipers are the ones that the Democrats would miss the least if they are defeated." Aiken declined to identify them but an increasing number of Dem ocrats, both in and out of Con gress, have been .publicly cri gross, have bn publicly cri- ticising the President and his ad ministration recently. This Scouts Urged to Attend Camp Pioneef All Boy Scouts are urged tp "attend Camp Pioneer and..hav£>sW enjoyable summer vacation. There will 'be eight weeks of Camp starting June 5 and running until July 30. The third week is already full so please make reservations with Scout Office at once. Camp Pipneer is in the foothills 1 . . __ of the Ouachita'Mountains and is : 'niistake of parking his car in front i real Scouting Expereince. Camp the door of the. motel. , ; jK The '220-pound salesman still w|s holding a cocked .45-caliber rje- volver when police burst into the room. . : •• •' ' ' tj "I'm glad :it turned -out the waV it did," Sinuk' s pretty llO-pou'rip! victim said. ' "Now/ at least, tie won't keep pestering- me." if The bruised and battered • gi said she lost her shoe while stru gling -wjth Sinult outside her .'apar ment last -nighfr She said h sMnktghed-'h'le -up" • : >when i *sHe'- "fend-' ed him off. She was covered with black and blue marks and bore scratch marks on her arms anct neck. Police said they probably wouldn't have found the couple so quickly if Sinuk hadn't made the Highway Men Get Different Reception By LEON HATCH 'PARAGOULD W —The Arkansas Highway Commission is getting a different type of reception on its current inspection tour — first of a series — than it did when it made similar junkets two years ago. In 1953, the Commission spent a deal of. its time during visits ..groups ->n .explaining „ „ v.u.i^iu.s.i i(1 al A IVlUg ctl ** I *w**wwi *o t-muUJJJCU VV1LU J.Um verdict. -His statements indicated' ilities for caring for all Scout _ 0 ,. that the following evidence had. boys. A central dining hall, plenty been presented toehind closed doors: 1. Marchuk was intoxicated when he deserted to Communist East Berlin in February 1949. 2. The Russians used alcohol and of good food, good cabins, plenty of safe water since new dam has been built, and a competent adult staff, plus Swimming, Fishing, Boating, Canoeing, Camping Nature, vSkills, Archery with plenty intelligence secrets. 3. Marchuk has made a written 'statement" on his activities. But in Louisiana and Idaho there were fears that the entire program would have to be started all over again next fall. Kentucky officials were frankly worried about how to administer a summer program and angry complaints came from Texas. A Houston health ofifcial said a summer vaccination program would be a "major mess" and a • "tremendous problem." Dallas Health Director J. W. Bass said "we .vould have to reorganize the whole plan — I don't know how we'll do "There may be some arguments from doctors on whether the shots of the motel. The motel is located at Flat Rock, about 35 miles south of here. Miss Dallen said she met Sinuk last year when he was working for her father. She said she had. several dates with Sinuk but broke off relations with him when he insisted on marrying her. She said he threatened several times to kill himself if she didn't go out with him. A. Leadership has a "big part fn" the i Police had - thrown out a wide- drugs i; order To make him's^l ° f Bt ° hWS a " dfl A » ows and «°» 'o intellieence SP rr P t« P use them, -Rifle Range under N. R. program, the Order of the Arrow Camping Brotherhood is very active with Ceremonies every Thursday night with Out-door Barbecue, Moskett-0 Range is something new. Try your skill at trap shooting. Proposed canoe trip after each week after Scouts, qualify for canoeing Merit Badge — from Bridge Hiway 71 to Fulton, Arkansas. Scouts, here is a good opportunity to earn your Merit Badges and advance in Bank. The Camp Bank and Trading , m f al is ,^ ( last meal Saturd£ »y o should be given n the middle of n °° n ' Visitors are always welcome s ven m tne middle of spread dragnet for the couple after they received reports that Sinuk had threatened earlier to kill the girl and commit suicide if she rejected him. ings before a final rejection Phillips' application. of Corporal Accused of Helping Reds SAN' FRANCISCO W)— Cpl. Thomas Bayes Jr., 32, recreation director at Let;terman General Hospital, is to stand co/urt-martial on charges of "unnecessarily cooperating" with the Chinese Reds while a prisoner of war in Korea. -,No date was set. The U.S. 6th Army announced yesterday that Bayes, a native of Flat Lick, Ky., was charged after an extensive investigation. The corporal— who continues in his present duty—denied the charges. •He served with the 6th Medium he polio season," Bass added. 'Both the public and the doctors are much more skeptical now than they were at first about the government's announcement about the shots." Most states made tentative plans unday afternooil| Thursday even . ing, and Saturday. ALL SCOUTS PLEASE NOTICE; Ike Tells of Successful Formula * r WASHINGTON (JPf — President Eisenhower today outlined his formula for a successful political campaign: Proper planning, good speeches and attraction of young .. and sometimes defending — it's then new "free" right of way procedures. This time the now-accepted, right of way policy hasn't even been mentioned. Naturally, the representatives of each locality have projects they would like the commission to undertake. And they aren't hesitant about bringing them to the commission's attention. Nevertheless, the c ommission has come in for. an almost-embar- Irassingly large share of thanks from the local interests for what has been done already. In the tours two years ago, county judges, some of them almost openly hostile, nearly always attended t he conferences. The judges were the most bitter critics of the right of way policy under which individual projects were assigned priority on the basis of local contributions of obstruction free right of way. Only one county judge was present during the first three stops yesterday. He was Independence Judge Maurice Snapp who was a A LIVIN' DOLL—The long and-short of the graduating class at Claiborne County High School in Tazewell, Tenn. are Bill Yoakum and Joan Hayes. Bill reaches 6 feet tour inches, which is not unusual, but Joan stands only 32 inches high. She's not short on brains, however, as she ranks among the top ten students of her class and-is a member of the Beta Club, national honor society. voters. The President gave the political Scouts furnish own Transportation tips to 34-year-old W. to and from camp. Session ends after noon meal each Saturday. Transport by' troop or parents Longstreth, Republican for mayor of Philadelphia. Thacher nominee member of a civic group which conferred with the Commission at Batesville. to Prevent Formosa Fight ITQKYO W)— The newspapei Wainichi reported today from New Delhi that India is striving to set up a • five-nation truce committee to prevent hostilities in Formosa Strait. The newspaper said it had learned authoritatively that India's V. Krishna Menon, ,now in Peiping, also has proposed two conditions for a cease-fire in the Formosa area. India wants Nationalist President Chiang Kai sekto waive his claims on the mainland to withdraw from .Quemoy and the Mat- sus, the newspaper said. Quoting sources close to Menon, Mainichi said the proposed five- nation truce commission would include India as chairman and- two nations each picked by the United to-use school buildings and special pic ! C boys up ' Scouts that stay ov ' {? 6 " feet 6 ~ visited with Eiscn clinics to give the(summertime er for extra week * 3ay 50c pcr meal h ° Wer at the White House and shots. But health officials in runi over wefik end. talked with newsmen after ward. ut neaun officials in ruial, Matr ^ _„._ „„.„„ „„,„ ,„,. ,. The - President said three things are important in conducting a we have a wonderful program! campaign," Longstretth related, planned for, everyone. Every oppor- "The first is to toe sure to plan Sen. McClellon Promises to Expose Graft By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON (Jft — Sen. Me„,,,;„ - Clellan (D-Ark) said today his liie tall young candidate — he Senate Investigations subcommit areas expressed doubts about how y ° W reservations now for the children could be rounded up .^ ummeru ca '*>p. You wont be sorry ai»ain . luuiium up for we . wonderful program again. In Kentucky, for instance, Mountain County schools will close within the next few days. County officials said it might take as long as 10 days to spread the news of summer anti-polio shots through weekly newspapers. tunity to advance in rank is in wait for you. your campaign properly. The tee intends to expose the higher- ups in "a nest of small grafters" ho contends has fattened on contracts with the armed forces. He said in an interview he sees no evidence that corruption in big- scale buying of uniform equipment has reached very high in States and Communist China. Mainichi said the United States wants Sweden and Switzerland, and Red China ' has indicated a preference for Poland and Finland Great Britain wants a Common wealth nation on the commission Mainichi said. India's plan for easing the For mosa situation also calls for a conference sponsored by the United States, Britain, the Soviet Union, Red China and India. Nationalist China would' not be Included, but Japan, Australia, New Zealand, Thailand and the Philippines would be invited, the newspaper said. All Troops in Piney Wood Dis- hand at campaigning, but that he trict that have registered for Camp does know that proper planning is are as follows: Troop 61 - Walter Balch. coutmaster;- Troop 70 A problem of a different sort Bailey, Scoutmaster; arose in California, where mounting sentiment against the program had made extra supplies of the vaccine available. State Health Director Malcolm H. Merrill announced vaccine available for children in 17 northern and mountain counties and n nine central and southern cou- Troop 72 - George W. Bell, Scoutmaster. and PinHnn, , , 0 ™ cellations of the inoculation pro- Coletta. Leaves Iron Lung to Hove a Baby CLEVELAND (/PI — Mrs. John Sands, stricken by polio two years °, , a lall '°",ago, left her iron lung long enough birth to a baby girl, Joan gram. BODY CREMATED READING, Pa. Wl—The body of The birth was carried out (Wednesday in City Hospital, with jMrs. Sands, 23, under mild anesthesia.' Doctors say the child is doing fine. former Supreme Court Justice Wife of a law student, the moth- Owen J. Roberts, who died Tues-.er has used mechanical breathing Tank Battalion when captured'day at his home near Phoenixville.; aids ever since she had polio. At April 25, 1951. He was released was cremated here yesterday. The home she gets along with a bubble in the exchange of war prisoners ashes were returned to Phoenix-; type chest respirator. She has an- Sept. 3, other daughter, very important. "-Secondly, you must carry through — make each speech better than the last one so that the best speech is the one just before the election. "Thirdly, he said it is particularly important to get out as many young people as possible." Llongstreth won the GOP nomination in last Tuesday's primary, His Democratic opponent in the November election will be Richardson Dilworth who resigned as Philadelphia County's district attorney to run. , The present mayor, Democrat Joseph S. Clark, is not seeking re-election. President said he is not an old,the procurement services. But he said further evidence will show il has reached levels higher than those shown in two days of testimony this week. The subcommittee's public hearings recessed yesterday until Tuesday after a former chief inspec- tor'for the Army a%iitted he had- lied under oath. The witness, Joseph G. Porreca, of Clifton, N. J., testified he had received a home freezer, meat to stock it, and some lingerie for Mrs. Porreca in 1952 from Marvin Rubin, a key figure in the inquiry. Rubin was a business finder — Sen. Bender (R-Ohio) called him a "fixer" — for some firms whose products for the armed services were inspected by Porreca's subordinates. Porreca admitted he had lied in prior sworn denials to the subcommittee that he had accepted any of those things from Rubin. He still insisted they were not gifts, •nit he said he never paid for any ot them. i APPROPRIATE PICTURE TRINIDAD, Colo. Iff)— Among flood victims in this southern Colorado city today was the Strand Theater. The picture purrently showing is "Q the Waterfront," Four Drown as Car Skids Into Water CHESTER, Pa., — An auto traveling down a dead-end waterfront street skidded into the Delaware River early today carrying four young people to their death. The driver and a woman passenger climbed out of the skink- ing car and swam to safety .Three bodies were recovered within a short time and police dragged the river for the fourth. The occupants were Negroes. Alfred Tompkins, 24, who survived -the tragedy and was identified by police as the driver, was held without bail for further inves- 13-Year-OWGirl Is Best Speller WASHINGTON UP) — ,Sandra (Sandy) Sloss,'13, of Granite City, 111, is the new national spelling bee champion. Sandra, an eighth-grader at St, Joseph's School, won over 61 other crack spellers yesterday in one of the most toughly • contested of the 28 national spelling bees sponsored by Sqripps-Howard Newspapers and other papers. It took 541 words—116 more than last year—before Sandra finally won over Jean Copeiund, 12, of Prescott, Ariz. After successfully spelling many a tongue-twister, Jean f i n a 11 y stumbled on the. comparatively short but u n fami liar word 'abbacy," which means a • place where an abbot lives. She spelled I "abbosy." Sandra spelled it correctly and hen clinched her victory by man- ageing "crusfaceology" which means the study of shellfish. Japs Claim New Raign Sign Method OSAKA, Japan —Five Tokyo University scientists have developed, a method which they 'say l>r' It •••mmm. W- ^^.WBWBiWW'^^BEEt «<HiW&&aaA The job of the damaging flood rentlal. rains lit 3St . continued ,today tonde*/efe'MBi The rain area - ttpVed, ieaif and centered over the Interiei 1 tidhs ;ot the CrUlf Thousands of ... from their honicB by; pared to return -as rivers receded tot; swept arias 6* I Oklahoma Mexico in solithfealJki more ,than ' liflOO'C; i>ei from their •hom*8by[l River at £a,-• Junta; return ,td their ilhOmei.!' 'Damage idupropeji'tyVf was estimated in' the '*• infi) dollars, an estimated * *' or ado from, floods. :sixdelL_... attributed to the storms : 'aiSf«l Which ;hli :i iheV:S^t|v*esW' irfe ' 1 week; -wg.-§^fc*e;li:M Great:! ...._ home,? which t to- ,_„.... As the;;wet;,toeltiihovea!$ rainfall;"decreased^ H?e'i,..„. amoiuits'were- :iesir;thattftoiill at Maiden, Mo,, Chattl Tenn., and Jackson/and wood, Miss. Falls In feet _ the South Plains (region^ ifcitftt measured up to 13 RedsRej Proposal tells not only i f ti sigoing to rain, but how much, , • The scientists published their findings before the Japan Meteorological Society Congress. They claimed 100 per cent success in predicting time and extent of three typhoon-borne rainstorms here last year and in other tests, dating back to 1939. The new system, the report said, is based on the amount of vapor in three stages of the earth's at- on the ground , at BEltLIN£ i Sovjets today iroposals to', lift _ blockade and the tfirtir^ ambassadors announced/ they refer ijhe, problem »--'«--»---" mehts. ' t i ^ ' r • Thine ambaisadg itates, communique after x an ( u., ul four-hour meeting Witl Envoy G..M. Pushkin, &•" In it they said the So ected a Western proposal roblem of exorbitant tolli y the Communists, on' tr ic into Berlin should be o German experts |or fe The communique added evicts maintained •*• blun| he matter was ""solely wlf ompetence of the ' East >1 uthorities." The communique sa.id r f old the Western ambassa ttle blockade could be . ._, only by direct digcusllonptl ween West and East fierf mosphere thoiities and did not fall wiUitii scope of the four power - ,a ment of 1949" which —•'--•< earlier Berlin blockade. The communique added that* three Western ambassadors? "decided to refer the probltf their governments." "The Western ambassador* 1 posed that German experts J designated to study the prof and agree to a solution to*3 recommende d, " t he con said. "The Soviet high coromlsej» i ejected this proposal and saW matter was solely within,tlje-j petence of the East Gerr thorities," * Thme American Brltisli v French envoys to the Westman republic met with the! vlet ambassador to East" oj many at 1Q;3Q a ,nV EDT) at tip Soviet p three kilometers 1.86 mites five kilometers 31 miles. and The vapor is measured and figures for the next seveial hours are projected. The process is con- , ;inually repeated. The scientists j *°ld >ay there can be no error if the whl( nitial values are accurate. Unter Pen lequested by the „«,»,, it was, the, first times *•< Four envoys sat down „ since the end of the HMHH tal blockade, of BJrJJn. ,,fl asserted today the new'resi on supply ' ' ~ late the IM9 ment. The on April blockade" when th< Columbia Against Subscrption TV NEW YORK - Columbia. Broadcasting System and its aft "iliated stations have announced -hey are opposed to subscripUQjj elevision, Frank Stanton, 'CBS president, old the first annual confetence of OBS affiliated stations yesterday hat his company opposes to 'because it would hijack American public into payjng f,p.? e J'QS^ taxes; bring. Ijn's supplies,, ed the taxes poo a year, ! The the yiet said r tigation this morning after a brief j the privilege of looking at Us hearing before Magistrate R. Roto< inson Lowry. Police said "he admitted he did not have a driver 1 license. Mrs. -Barbara Friend, 23-hear-old mother of four, was helped to safety by Thompkins. he had opened the rear door ol the car and f lated, f ijlates to the surface, television sets, 1 ' We also said that the . power of pay-as-you-see TV woujd black out the hest of;, free teleyjU sion and take a a.way programs, ''whiph the pubUo wow enjoys-" In a secret ballot, the CBS a,f- }Q7 $99 3 t liS^. I f t I «.

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