Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 28, 1955 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 28, 1955
Page 2
Start Free Trial

'«,- V MOM StAft, MOM, AfcKANlAf , May It 1»$t _ Find 7 ' j t ty & • It Is Written ___ ' '•' '- Thatv/,4Every Shall Reap JustWhafHe Sows T.rpfcy'i Motel A ', •am shop , Mobil.oil Products Di.f. • L. *. Pbtiet » '. •«- Crctctnt Druf Stpii , ' •• Put Christ Flrtt — G« T* Churcfc fokcratt Chcjttl, Inc. , i ,„ . ? * $ymp«thetJe, Ol| Wllll.mM. Juli.-Ch.,>.,N^M* j •ranch £tMr«| H< • 7 ' B ^ I ; MMw«s» Dairy • OrU« A Dairy »»r«dueU ,!, t I ^ I Staph«nt Gifctr Ct. , t ilopt Auto C*iMficny, l*4« tl ' r • Ford P*4l«r Ovtr »-V»tr» Owcn'i Dtfrartmoitt S»W* • Th« Family ih»ppln$ CinUr >»rt«r Gtrcft 4 Gliii 1 • •>*«»•> II: Vutfnt t Butane tytUmt • Loan Aiteelatltn Cox lr«i, F«iin4ry 4 Company *rt Supply C o PurlniFoM ( |nc, t Wh»l«iem» Union CtmpftM 4 Wh|». Co. * |*"t w9w9W^W99f ¥T •»•»•» W ¥WWW*JW • Tfc»*iMtln W*»J rr«4uctt Yo«»f CKovroM Co, • ••!*! *M l«rvi r ^fvPw WWmmWw *» wr"ip" f? r f Manufaeturffa *•* «*• t Kiln PHH VtUow H«| ?i»^ ?m (if* of Church a throtJQh FAITH In GOD.. .man's ONLY HOPE FAITH and your CHURCH GROW through REGULAR CHURCH ATTENDANCE *vn &'. -"' $*w • -:J ',' •vCCc % ' *< % > "#"£/ , -" C '> '%'>"'"''}}', , ,; ,,\\ $* >,<- '*/<-;< • •.& jfc2r ^^.^.^^.•••-•'^.^mm " ^-",>V ;^ ;/ , ''"f'**\V ; ,3 _ , , ' •. "• v " ' VvV<?JSiy - * - - ' * , ? -s"\£ ' " W .J,^ «%£-,.- > , , T,^"','" • - jj',v , , ' , .'> -5"\<- - \- }'• • - - ^r^^^p s '-. •. ^<V v| >, \*J. "vV '- % -'^\-^6^>N May This Page Inspire Many Is the Sincere Prayer of ' Hempstead County Ministers T '••"• . ' ' f '?t ' - ' •. ' 'v»« S* |^S^Ht;W\;;; x /, •. '- • ^;:^ &» ^Sft ; fl^te^Vfti; ' * -' ^ vC? m-V'V'iiv >£ ^w^i^fe.^.., ' - - ^ Br'^^ ( « *\*>f f ^-?% ' ' ^'" •.*?•.,' -^ - > >,*>*'. & ,\ -' *•»>$ «,. it, .w & ~,-;~oioeGfhfiv are. ,,*v , x- v -'» v. ? <f y You In the Church.,. The Church In You. Form a combination for , good. Every man, woman and child needs the influence of the CHURCH. Be a faithful worker. Attend every service. O win;... (!..,„„, ,„,„„ '•'I Warlh. t.,e, tT MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev William J. Fltzhugh Prlett-in-charae Whitsunday ' *™"~ 7:30 p. m, Holy; Communion and Sermon. r ' ,'. 6:'30 p. m. Discussion Program. GARRt^TT MEMORIAL K Ner.th Ferguson Street I. Egbert O'SUen, Pastor •unday • a, rn. Bock of Afies Broadcast over KXAR. •:50 a, m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt, 11 a. m. Morning Worship 7 p. m. Baptist Training Service ' 8 p. mr Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Senior W. M. A. Wednesday 7 p. m. Teatfhers 1 meetnlg and O. M. A.'s 7:30 Mid-week services and prayer meeting ThMrsday 7l30 p. -m. Junior W. M. A. 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 night in our Church. Thursday The Chancel Choir meets each Thursday night, 7:30, under the direction of Luther Hollamon. 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, Classei for all ages. Tueiday 8:30-a.m. Ladies Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study In the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 ,1. ra. for doughnuts and cOflee; the lesson at 10 a. m. will be taught by Mr. Harvey Barr, Dr. J. W. Branch pianist. 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, James H. Miller,'Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon subject: "Making Gods" Anthem: "But the Lord of His Own" Mendelssohn-Bartholdy. 5:30 P. Y. F. meeting supper at 6:00. Bill Lawrence will have, charge of the program. 7 p. m. Evening Worship Subject: "Some Surprises" Special music: "God that Madest Earth and Heaven" Monday 7 p. m. Choir practice No midweek service. 10 a. m. Thc Executive Board of Women of the Church will meet. Vacation Church School June 6-17. Monday 2:30 p. m. Council, Womens Missionary FIRST CHRISTIAN Pdmond Pendleton, pastor •imday f:'45 a. m. Bible School •alcolra .Porterfield, Supt. JOtSO a, m. Morning Worship gevmon by the Minister. ?j30-4:00 p. m. Communion Ser« Vice to shut-ins by The Elders. 6:00-7:30 p. m. Christian Youth Fellowship. 5 p. m. Vesper Service Sermon by (he Minister Monday The-firpt Monday after the first Sunday of each' month is Board Meeting Night. The C. W. F. Circle* meet in the homes the first Monday afternoon of each month. The genfcr?! Missionary Meeting is :jthe Secpn.d Monday in the Church CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister Sunday' 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10:50 8. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion 6 p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Stud; 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study Christian Science Services are held each Sunday morning at li o'clock in the W. O. W. rooms, second block South Wai- nut, across from the Post Office. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, 0. P.. Minister The Men's Bible Class will meet 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. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a, m. — Moinlng Worsnlp sermon by Rev. Stevens. 6:30 p. m. Senior C. A. Junior C. A. 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic service, Sermon by Rev. and Mrs. Stevens. Monday 2:30 p. m. Womens' Missionary Council. Wednesday 7:15 p. m. Workers' Training Course. 8 p. m. Mid-Week Service. Friday 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal The public is cordially invited to attend all services. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlow, Pastor ' '" ' Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School W. H. Munn, Supt. 10>50 a. m. Morning Worship with sermon by Dr. Raymond Coppinger, professor from Ouachita College, Arkadelphia. 5 p. m. Chapel Choir Rehearsal. 6 p. m. Training Union Executive Committee Meeting. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director-. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship with sermon by Dr. Raymond Coppinger. Monday 2:00 p. m. Woman's Missionary Society business meeting. 2:30 p. .m. W. M. S. Missionary program. 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary Sunbeams, 4 p. m. Junior G. A. 7:00 p. m. Training Union Council Meeting - all officers and leaders. Tuesday 10-2 p. m. Vacation Bible School Guide Study. (Pot Luck Luncheon at noon) Wednesday 9 a. m. Sunday School Training Course. 7 p. m. Sunday School Workers Conferen&e. 7:45 p. m. Fellowship Hour — Message to be brought by Barky Fuller. Thursday Visitation Day 7:30 p. m. Chancel Choir Rehearsal. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "0 Be Joyful In the Lord" (Wood). Sermon: "Where Is Your Major Interest?" - Minister. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYT 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 P. m. Evening Worship Sermon: "Blame Yourself" — Minister. Wednesday 7; 30 p. m. Adult Choir Practice. 7:30 p. rn. Commission on Education will m fi et in the Church Office at the 'Annex. FIRST METHODIST CHUHCH West Knd at Pine V. P. Keeley, P»»tor 9:45 «. m. Church School Mrs. Dick Watkins will teach the Fidelis S. S. Class. Rev. Virgil D. Keeley will teach the jCentury Bible Class. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. CTnity Gospel Hour KXAR. 10 a. m. Sunday School Jessie McAdams, Supt. Morning w.«ip»n »i a. n». 7 p. m. Baptist Training Service J. E. Powers, President. 8 P- m> Sermon > Monday 7 P, m. Willing Workers Auxl> iary, Mrs. Sidney Ward, President. Tuesday 1st & 3rd 7:30 p. m. Brotherhood Meeting Howard White, President. . Wednesday 2 p. rn. W. M. A. Mrs. Barney Gaines, President. 7 p. m. Teacher's Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxiliary, Mrs. Howard White. 8 p. m. Prayer Service Deacons Meeting - Subject to call of Pastor. Solo, Dawn, 1 Minimum, Huzzah and Clever are places in Missouri. On Ellnsmer elsland, near the North Pole, the sun never sets for 147 days and never rises for 145 days during the year. First Notional 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. Shonhouse Sons. Inc. • Clothing Manufacturers Cities Service Station • Bumper to Bumper Service Citizens National Bank • Member F D I C Anthony Manufacturing Co. • Pine and Hardwood Uumber Sears Roebuck & Co. e The Family Store Hope Tronsfer & Storage Co. • Bonded and Insured Gunter Retail Lumber Co. e Everything for The Builder Hoiey's Down Town Texaco e Service Station E. C. Colemon Garage e Experienced Mechanics Hope Qody Shop e Guaranteed Paint & Body Work Byers Swop Shop e Used, Modern & Antique Dealers Jimmy Cook e Hempstead County Sheriff Arkansas Machine Specialty Co. e Machinery Repairs Hempstead Motor Co. • Pontiac Sale* 4 Service Appliance Repair Company • Service With a Smile ' Jamei Cleaners • Mr. and Mr*. W. F. James This religious service is paid for by public spirited firms 100% interested in the spiritugl life of Hempstead County. They urge regular church attendance and support. To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. ffl.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Star ARKANSAS: *44i«fr&x>i4& ffntrtl *t»t *n&jf XAfl «ii€rnoon ( lonigiK •no omv wfh fcldel* scrttCfld thundershfiwers east j& 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 193 Star of Hope 1899, Preii Consolidated Jan. IS, 192* MOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MAY 28, 1955 M*AM*t *M> AMMM* MM I A«M ••)*•• «t Cln.MtolM At. N*» NM CM. » MM. fiitfMf MM* SI, HM —I,M1 Tito Against Closer Tie With Russia By LYNN HEINZERLING BELGRADE, Yugoslavia ffi — President Tito reportedly turned down a Russian bid for closer party ties between his indcpend- -. ent Communist nation and the So- I'viet Union. He is said to have de, mandcd that the current Soviet- Yugoslav talks here be carried on strictly on a government plane. Tito beamed with self-confidence j but Russian delegates were grim \ today as the second day of the .; talks opened. Informed sources I said the sour Soviet looks could . J be due to the speed with which * the Yugoslav President rejected . Iheir efforts to win him back, to ^§the Kremlin fold. The sources said Tito voiced his stand in a speech to the confer-. ; encc yesterday. He was quoted as telling the Russian delegates h° , had agreed to their coming to Belgrade on the understanding that the talks would purely govern- 1 , mental. The remarks apparently wera aimed particularly at Nikita S. Khrushchev, S o v i c t Communist party boss, who took a "Dear C% Comrade" approach in appealing to Yugoslavs for closer political relations. Khrushchev holds no office in the Soviet government but Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin and 1955 Goal Is Surpassed by Local Century Bible Class • '. -,.-..;>' -*-.' ... I.-'.'—, ''...'- •x-^i-.aAtE .'. UAW Rejects Deal for Stock in Company On February 1, 1955, the Century I ; . T „ .. . ~. - .-.- ,-.-•-._.. i.,r_i,-_ J: -jRouton - 15th Chas Harrell. Bible Class of the First Methodist Church of Hope, Arkansas, initiated an attendance for the February 1 and ending April 30. When the final results of the The Steering Committee of the Century Bible Class, composed-of Class, Lyle Brown, permanent Chairman of the Attendance Com- _ __ _ .„„„„ DETROIT (/P) — The CIO United Deputy Nkiolai A"' Bulganin and Auto Workers, flatly rejecting a ^ si ,. 185 me mbers," February's Deputy Premier Anastase I. Mi- Ford Motor Co. offer to £ive itsi average attendance rose to "204"; koyan accompanied him here. 140,000 employes the right to buy March saw tne attendance average wuur, me n.mx '««"» ""'-, mittee, Jimmie Griffin, Dave Grit campaign were tabulated, Ae 185 lfj>i r ,: rf „„.,,„„„ T 0 , Q ' nH Wa ^ man1l for '55" goal had been surpassed ! margin. In- attendance of Tito apparently saw in Khrush- stock at half price, called chev's appeal an effort to lure on Ford local unions throughout him back into the Corninform. Yu- 'the nation to get ready at once goslavia was expelled from the hi-,for "possible strike action." I ternational Communist group in' The stock-buying plan was in- 1948 and Tito has sworn he would eluded in a half-<billion-dollar, five- ncvcr return. |year "package" offered the union Informed opinion here that Tito as a counterproposal to the UAW is buying only a part of Khrush- demand for a gauranteed annual chev'<s ideas was bolstered last wage. night by an editorial in Sorba, the) Ford's offer ignored the guaran- Yugoslav Communist party news-: te ed annual wage. papers. . Demos Hail Speedup in Plane Making By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON Iff! — A 35 per cent speedup in the production rate of B52 jet bombers brought f. .-iraisc today from Democratic sen- '"ators wary of Russia's growing ail poweY. "I'm gratified," said Sen. Symington (D-Mo) who added in an interview that "the Pentagon has changed a lot of its estimates and positions." "I heartily approve," said Sen. Stennis (D-Miss). He said he favored boosting the output of the long-range bombers "by an even larger percentage." ^. Secretary of the Air Force Tal•1)011 announced the production speed up late yesterday, a short time after giving secret testimony before the Senate Armed Services Committee. "This acceleration will permit the Air Force to complete the replacement of B36s in its heavy bombardment and strategic reconnaissance wings well ahead of the present schedule," he said. (He said the faster production ^' late was decided on "several days ago" and will affect Boeing Airplane Co. plants at both Seattle and Wichita, Kas. Present production figures are secret, but the program is understood to call for about 500 of the eight-jet 'bombers to replace 'the B36, an intercontinental bomber powered with six piston engines and four jets. The B52 Stratofortress, under . development since 1946, started « ! coming off production lines in I March 1954. The first planes of the The company called its proposal that would permit employes to buy stock in the tightly knit family enterprise when it goes on the market as "the most challenging and comprehensive" in the history of the auto industry. But the union stood pat on its year-around wage demand and de- Inounced the company's offer as "phony." The national UAW negotiating rise to "222," and in April, the Century Bible Class had an average of "254" members and visitors an- ! swers the Roll Call! Bridgers, Leland Warmack Harrell C. Hall, George Frazier, Ray Turner, and Dwight Ridgdill, reveal the information that during this contest the Century Bible Class attendance figures broke all existing records. ' . • • '-'••• To celebrate the successful completion of the Attendance Contest, the winning team,-'with Dave Griffin, as Captain, was honored at!a A great deal of the success, of |hu ^ h banquet ' on Friday evening thc Attendance Campaign is due M j 3 ^ tho Third Dlstrict Live . to the 15 captains of the teams, made up from the Roll'Call Roster of the Century Bible Class. These stock Coliseum. Honorable Lyle, Brown,; Circuit Judge of. the 8th Judicial District, teams contesting one another for was Master of Ceremonies. The the privilege of being the number ( stamps Quartette from KRLD,>Dal- one team at the big banquet, which j aSi Texas, was brought to Hope to climaxed the contest, did a magni- furnish music for the occasion. | ficient job o£ v i si tation and tele- hone work to boost the class • at . ! tendance averages during the three '.the Over : 290 men attended the banquet, and needless to 'say a great time was had by one and all. I months' period. Captains of I teams and the order in wh teams finished the attendance test are as follows:. 1st: iDave 'Griffin - 2nd: Fred'cess of this banquet was due : to Glanton - 3rd: Crit Stuart - 4th: ,the untiring efforts of WSCS Circle Joe Jones, 5th: Milton Mosier -jNo. 5, headed by Mrs. Claude Til6th: Corbin Foster - 7th: Norman lery. These ladies did a wonderful The Century .Bible, Class of the e '6b'ii'-*f Arkansas' wishes to go on record-by stating that no small part of the- suc- committee said it is requesting to- 1 Moore . sth: Syvelle Burke day by telegram that Ford locals I gth . Sam Andrews . I0t h: Harry prepare for "possible strike ac- Hawthorne - llth: E. P. Young, *'"" " " ...... -------- : " tion" when the contract with Ford runs out June 1. The committee informed the locals that it had unanimously rejected the Ford proposal as a "watered-down version of an inadequate proposal made by General Motors." The committee called an emergency meeting of the -National Ford Council tomorrow in Detroit. The union previusly reported Ford workers had voted overwhelmingly (92.6 per cent; in favor of a strike if necessary to win their demands. The Ford "package" was dropped dramatically in the heretofore secret ',and apparently .smoolt:il,-ruinning contract negotiations late yesterday. The union's rejection set the stage for what could develop into the most dramatic contract fight since the auto union attained recognition 20 years ago. Ford Vice President John S. Bugas said the offer "closely parallels" a General Motors proposal reportedly made a week ago. A news blackout has covered the GM talks. But if Bugas' statement is correct, the union, by implication, also has rejected the GM offer. Jr., 12th: Buddy Melver - 13th: James MoLarty Jr., - 14th: William job of decorating the tables, baking the delicious apple pies for dessert, and .serving the meal to about 300 starving males. Hats off to the ladies of Circle 5. HedyTokesa Lie Test in Robbery Probe HOUSTON, Tex. (UP) — Police declined today to release the results of a lie detector test given to Motion Picture Actress Lamarr, who reported Hedy $50,000 Four New Polio Cases in State LITTLE R OC K, (UP) — The B £ ard ° f H * alth fo " r " ew c * s type to become an operating part ^'""" ^ "^ uases ° ,»""" "' of the Air Force are to be as- ^ a . , s , as tor ' thc week CIldln 8 last signed next month to a heavy bomber wing at Castle Air Force Base, Merced, Calif. They can fly Saturday. One paralytic case was in Ouachita county, while Ashley, Lonoke J^CIDU. IYIV--.I. i^c;u, v^aiu.. ±ucy ucui LIJ , ,., , . more than 600 miles an hour andl*^.^^".^!? 11 .. 0 . 0 ." 11 .^! had ^ cover 6,000 miles without refueling. Symington said he still is wondering if this country should not] also step up its production of speedy new .let fighters. Stennis said the decision on the bombers "is predicated largely" on numbers of new Russian planes observed flying over Moscow late in April. "It's a grim situation and I heartily approve stepping up our production," Stennis added. "Considering our bases, their locations, our entire bomber and fighter forces and the rest of the Harris Gets Post in Washington -•^.picture, I.don't think the Russians ^ s A ; Harris, named yesterday as ^ftiave air superiority over us,", dlrector of the Washington State Stennis said. "But they could be- Department of Mental Health, has come superior rapidly, if the in- "signed as director of the Child non-paralytic case each. The figure was tvfo above the two reported the previous week and o year, at 24 the same week last total for the state stood compared with 43 at thc same time last year. The State had fewer new cases of chickenpox, measles and mumps last week than it had the week before, the morbidity report showed. worth of jewelry stolen from her home Tuesday night. Miss Lamarr took the test along with her husband, oil millionaire W. 'Howard <Lee, a maid, and three other servants. Police Lt. J. E. Wilburn, in charge of the burglary and theft division, said the couple's other servants will take the test today. The police have not established a suspect Wilburn said. "We're still conducting the investigation on the theory that the theft could have been an inside job or by someone outside the house," he said. Wilburn said Miss Lamarr suggested the lie detector tests. She appeared a little nervous when it came time for the test he said, but never wavered once. Hher test took an hour-and-a-half, he said. She was followed by her husband and then the servants. Neither Lee nor Miss Lamarr could be reached today for comment. Miss Lamarr told police she and her maid, Elizabeth Bradford. 49, took the jewelry from a dressing table ji'bout 3 ' p. m. Tuesday and cleaned it. Then, she said, they put the jewelry -back in its green leather bag into the dressing table. Wil- Preliminaries Over in Tito, Russian Meet By EDDY G1LMORE BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (^—Yugoslavia's and' his President Marshal Titc Soviet guests rushed New Twisters In Kansas, Oklahoma UDALL, Kan. nadoes hopping — New tor- around Kansas, and Oklahoma sent some jittery residents ducking for cover again last night as the rebuilding of this flattened town began. The third straight day of tornado activity which has left at least 114 dead and more than 700 injured in four states was accompanied by severe thunderstorms, heavy rain and hail in some areas. A rash of menacl ng twisters broke out but there were no reported deaths or serious Injuries. Most of the property damage wus minor. Many funnels failed to hit the ground. The first new building — a 40x80- foot frame structire to serve as a government and communications center — went up yesterday in Arkonson One of Men in Bomber ROSWELL, N. ML (UP) —One of the 15 men who died in the crash of a B-36 bomber near Sterling City, Tex., yesterday was Capt. Harold V. Bowman, 38, the pilot of RFD 1, Lowell, Ark. The Superbomber crashed in flames on the ranch of Collln Brennan, who said "There weren't any survivors. Bowman's wife, Mrs. Katherine Bowman, lives in Roswcll. Udall, killed where at least 73 were and more than 206 were injured by a tornado Wednesday night. Relief help poured into the community. Workers from surrounding towns and representatives of relief agencies teamed tional Guard. We're going to with the Na rebuild," said Mayor Earl B. Rowe, "although we'll have to start from scratch Gov. Fred Hall of Kansas visited Udall and said, "There's certainly no defeatism here." Tents were set up as headquarters for various relief agencies. through preliminaries today and Bulldozers closed in behind hoist began, talks aimed at bettering. ing cranes, sweeping up the wreck- strained relations between tho two age as thc eleanlng-up work picked up speed and the search for other possible victims continued. Communist lands. The Yugoslav chief of state got the falks started at 10:30 a. m. To ge tjthe traditional wreath-placing ceremonies out of the way first, the Kremlin leaders had to get up at 6>a. m. Foj; Soviet officials accustomed to' working all evening and sleeping most of Ihe day, this was practical!^ the middle of ; ,.the night. At '-7:30 a. -m. bullet headed Nikita: &f, Khrushchev, hatless and .j? .3 gray suit and red- tie,, tetl Trie''- delegation in a shiny Soviet Zis limousine to Avala, about 30% Revenue Workers; Are Repleaced LITTLE ROCK W) — Revenue Commissioner J. , Orville Cheney A. Bulganin. Two Soviet officers, cated opposite a after -Franklin D. Roosevelt. ProbersSay Time Bomb on Indian Plane JAKARTA, Indonesia iff) — An Indonesian inquiry co m m i 11 ee charged today that an Indian airliner which crashed in the South Chinca Seai April 11 was destroyed 'by a time bomb. Sixteen of the 19 persons aboard, including eight Red Chinese officials, were killed. • , .--- --«. In Hong King the goveritish col- j arrival of the Soviet delegation onial government said'It seems [with detached formality. Headlines probable that the explosive de- f \ n the_ papers referred to the visit, vice was placed in the aircraft in Hong Kong. The British said an investigation there was continuing 12 miles south of Belgrade. Beside' estimated today there had been a him^sat^ ^bearded Premier Nikolai 25 to 30 per cent turnover in the T> " 1 - ! | State Revenue Department since . bearing a Gov. Orval Faubus assumed ot- huge wreath of red peonies, struggled up the hill to the non- ument to Yugoslavia's unknown soldiers of World War I. The offi- 'ce'rs handed the wreath to Khrushchev and Bulganin. who laid it at 'the Joot of the memorial. Led 'by a motorcycle escort, the 'Russians next hastened to the cemetery for Yugoslav and Soviet fice. That would mean that from 100' to 120 of the department's 400 em- ployes had been replaced. The Revenue Department is just about the only large source of patronage left to an Arkansas gov ernor. '."•'' •' Both the huge Highway Depart-) ment and the Game and FlsH soldiers of World War II, it is lo- ; Commission, which formerly had street named i a considerable turnover with eaph change of administration, have' talks be- Indonesian report, issued as a government communique, said that an inspection of the wreckage had determined that "the cause of this accident was the explosion of a timed infernal machine placed in the starboard wheel well of the aircraft." The explosion of the 'bomb, it added, "resulted in the puncturing of the 'No. 3 fuel tank and an uncontrollable fire." "Recovery of parts of a twisted, 'burnt and,, corroded clockwork mechanism «>- which has no relation to any equipment or structure of the aircraft —trapped in the same area where thc explosion took place provided irrefutable evidence of an infernal machine having toeen placed in the area." The committee's findings were based on the testimony of the three survivors and on an investigation of the crash area and Khrushchev and Bulganin, per-:been taken from the governor's' spiring under the hot sun despite' control by constitutional . arriend- their light summer suits,-then sped. ment -•to the handsome white Gardiiskil ^ merit system protects cm- Dom Guards' Home in a park on P lo yes in a number, of state , de~ ' ' ' partments which are partly supported by federal funds. Cheney said that most of the changes in his department had been within the counties and not in the state headquarters. County revenue Inspectors were changed in about 55 of the 75 counties. Apparently, the turnover has been some greater than has been Belgrade's outskirts. The gan there. The talks were to continue after lunch. Tonight the delegations will attend the ' theater. Belgrade newspapers reported but did not emphasize Khrushchev's- speech a-t the airport. Soviet Communist party The chief told Tito in his address that customary in recent changes administration, but falls short the "housecleaning" that was pro dieted in some quarters when Fau *"" 1 about Yugoslavia's expul- the Corninform blamed seven 'TT^Irtrt ,,,„ II • i taii;i,wu 111 aumu UUallUId WZ1UU f UU ,y ni ^.nT,^,™!^ b »<! took office in January, and which was rumored to begin in earnest during April. _ . x ,. Cheney today announced that ?. C "-:J: xe ?. utea L °well G. Lewis had succeeded Joy R, John/on as the Revenue burn said the jewelry she reported wreckage> the communique said, stolen included a platinum ring It rep0 rted that 8 oper cent of the with a 10.35 carat diamond. wreckage was recovered. Other, smaller diamonds, valued at $20,000, a -bracelet valued at $10,000, a braceket valued at $5,000, a diamond brooch valued at $7,000, and other small items also were reported missing. Miss Lamarr and Lee reported the theft yesterday. They said the jewels were stolen Tuesday night Illinois Gunman Is Sentenced LITTLE ROCK OPI — An Illinois gunman who ad mi tied robbing Soviet police chief, and other "enemies of the people." Tito stood unsmiling while Khrushchev spoke and made no response, although 'the Russians appeared to expect one. The program during the Russians' stay has been shrouded in security wraps, but the delegation is expected to visit various industrial and cultural institutions between 'talks. Confident Reynolds to Carry Out Plan RUSSELLEVILLE, Ala., (IP) — A Defense Dept. Finally Orders Big Bombers By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst Reuther Asks Ford In On Negotiations WASHINGTON W fense Department, — The alter a De- two- weeks blasting by critics, now or- dcrs a boost in the production of long-range .bombers. This could be a coincidence. Maybe it wasn't. A little over a year and a half ago — Oct. 6, 1953 — Secretary of Defense Wilson made a prediction about the Russians: • "It would bo perhaps" three years before they would have a reasonable number of bombs (Hies that could don't happen to' deliver them them. DETROIT — thcr president of the CtO Vft. Auto Workers, has Invited fii Ford n, president ot the Ford tor Co., to step into thfe crj'._ Ford-UAW contract negotiation*' day. '>,' Company officials sals! they; 1 not know if Ford would accep Reuther, who also heads CIO, extended thc invitation telegram last night after *' tt International Executive, meeting. He asked Ford to at meeting of the union's-' J Ford Council so that "there cai no question r as to whether; Ford workers will accept or the Ford proposals and wl they will strike in suppoH ojtj own demands." y<»>?" The Ford council ihectlftff^ called after union "nog .!_' Thursday rejected a' flye-y half-billion-dollar contract'^' age" from Ford, tfhe Por$ ignored union demands for j antccd annual wage. Although union think myself that this time factor is too important." He said he thought American developments were about three years ahead of thc Russians. A month ago the Russians displayed over Moscow swarms of planes, fighters and long-range bombers, some of new types, that touched off public warnings that the Reds were pulling abreast, if not ahead, of American air power. Ben. Symin)g|on (D4MfjV,- who Was secretary or the Air Force under President Truman, said Wilson had underestimated Soviet air strength. ' The Defense Department issued a statement saying the Russians were cutting into this country's lead in production of heavy. long-range .and medium bombeis. Three days age Wilson said this country is maintaining a "military capability superior" to that of Rus planes sec n over""Moscow this month. . Yesterday the Air Force announced it is ordering a boost in the production of America's newest .long-range jat timber, the B52. What is .the tally, between the United States and Russia, in planes and their development? Here is • a boxscore put together from the information provided by Wilson and information put into the Congressional Record by By mington: • ; '-••" ',• L'ong-range heavy bombers — For years the Russians had nq lorig-ranfje ; bomber. The United Stales stayed ahead with its long- ranger, the B36, ; of which it ;had plenty. But no more B36s are being built. They will be succeeded b'y-'the B52, The.B52, an eight-jet bomber,' is not yet in operation in Air Force squadrons. The Air Force- will have perhaps'15 or 20 of them by mid: summer. They have a speed of over 600 miles 'an hour, can range over 6,000 miles. ' Over Moscow the Russians displayed 10 or more of their new long-range jet bombers, called Type 37, which Wilson himself said is comparable to the B52. It is said to have four jet engines and may be more powerful than the B52. . Medium bombers — The American B47i with six jet engines, can go long-range with refueling. About 1,500 have been built. .: Jits Russian counterpart was shown over Type 39. It for the B47, but is described as Moscow. It is called has two jets, to ' six Department director of accounts larger and perhaps more powerful. and auditing. Johnson was appointed to the position during the administration of former governor Francis Cherry and Lewis had been his assistant. Fifty Type 30s were flown over Moscow. The Russians also showed a plane —called the IL38 -r-whjch is a turboprop swept with bomber, Besides acting as a bomber, it, could be used for refueling other long-range pjlanes for reconnaissance, Wilson said the showed at least nine, Russians The United States has not urbo- prop bombers but has some In pro. duction. Fighters— As a counterpart of this 107 Rescued From River Barge ST. LOUIS (ffl — A tugboat pushing an ex ursion barge with some 60 schoolchildren and 47 parents and teachers aboard sank during - , state official tnrfav ' CU IH ih- 1' »" a violent windstorm yesterday,!^ s day fighters -, the F86 Sabre talWne with tv, * t . hdt " fter ,leaving thc barge drifting help-1 ™* the supersonic F100 -, the nuKjng \um tne president of Rey-h^i,, in ,u« *,«.,«i*,.i —. *>,•.,„.. ~«,Russians have the M1G1? and MIC 17. This country has thousands of the F86. The .Russians are believed to have thousands of the MJQ15. The United States has turned out several FIDOs. It is not known hpw many MIC17s the Russians have- But better than the F86 Sabr? and FIDO, the United State; is building the F104, a supersonic Ford package, Reuther telegram that the final dectsil accept or reject the'offer "ir>.i which only Ford. Workerif" make.' ' "They wit ,—,~, _,,, tomorrow (Saturday) at.theal council meeting in keeping the democratic processes r j UAW," the telegram said/. Ford employes' already'^ voted by a 06.2 percent^ma strike, if. neccisary,, to, /; ,)j year-around waf'e. Thei-.COT malic up of delegates 1 'frori locals across .the ' ''*"*' Norrell to SeekAni Teriiitifif f ! WASHINGTO Norrell future cause was shrouded in dou of his ffltMMbuii«- seek're-election to next arid Norrell announced her^Lyi day that he'll ,run for •"-'' consecutive term: 'The , , ment ended specula.tipn'V'„._.-„ would retire because-of'the y stroke he ber, In a statement, >ngrbssman, fror he had been 'a work load gressional' ses, "I hope ence will continue-to' strength -'to carVy^sMfn. service for a gpod-'iriany xu the faith that He will, I exjj be a candidate.%*:" ; "-,^1™, In Arkansas, there .has/ 1 speculation that, former Gov, McMiath might oppose' McMath, a tWo^term -, | has been silent about his future since he lost an attern| unseat Sen. 'M c-Cl el Ian (I last year. if Norrell had not chosen, many observers believed 1 that! Math and State, Sen. "»®^ BJackweli of. Pine Bluff battled for the Hou»e Department Stort Soles Increased ST. W DcRarJ nolds Metals Co. he is confident the firm will carry out a 16-million-dollar expansion program at Muscle Shoals, Ala, A. W. Todd, commissioner agriculture and industries, said Richard S. Reynolds, Jr.. made no definite commitment in a tele- in the 'Mississippi River off) St. Motorboats owned by a nearby boatyard and Coast Guard vessels rushed to the scene 'and rescued °| all the passengers and the tubboat crew. formation given to us is correct." Before 1930. the United States Guidance Clinic at the University of Arkansas Medical School here. but they had not reported the loss " ine . ««»?? stores in this area was because thpv thought thev sentenced yesterday to 21 years because they thought they imprisonment for armed robber y. Carl E. Dahlberg, 23, of Sterling, 111., was brought into Circuit Court here on a stretcher to hear . hp the soewhere some* here nouse - Capt. Roy L. Barkhau, 51, skip, ,. , . per and owner of the craft.said phone conversatKv-i yesterday, but h e saw the storm com j ng and be, Todd was "very happy" following gan to turn £or l{mcL ' the discussion. | .. As j turned the bargei the tQW , Reynolds officials had discussed boat keeled over and began ship- a bill which would have increased ping water," he said. "I saw she taxes on electricity "two mills per was falling to right herself and kilowatt hour in previous conver- there was no chance to straighten produced more ray materials than Harris, .45, who held the rank of it consumed in most years, 'but associate professor, came here in since that time the nation has im-'1954. The change in jobs boosts ported more of such materials Harris salary from $5,000 to $<«),• than it has exported. , 1000 a year. Justice, Cinderella, Mud, Petro- the sentence. The young bandit was wounded sations with Todd. The bill killed in committee. Sen. Jack Kelley of Winston was out.' (He sounded the emergency whis- lcum, Auto, Him, Bud, Looney- last week when he fled from a ville and Cuzzie are places in North Little Rock store, which he West Virginia, says the National .had just held up. A policeman shot Geographic Society, I him in the }eg. of the 'bill, introduce later tie, then leaped aboard the barge. Capt. Barkhau said there was store sales last week in the, Federal Reserve Plstrict ^ substantially larger than", corresponding week #f,i 18 Federal Reserve Bank Q| gf reported today. 4 l The bank aaUJ th»t gain reflected i;(J«fer< ing of 86989^1'prornw reporting arettrepprj< * gain except for.LHtlf which showed a 8 per The district fi&in of 1? was the same c a.s. thlt ' in St. Louis, S4ie_s wire cent jn ~ a speed of },000 miles So far two of thenj with hour. been built. The government has ordered 17, Wilson said the Russians 4JS' played more than ?K> new sonic fighters. Sunday School Clou Mrs. Pick WatWn« will iescb fl County, author said he would introduce another Jno panic among the children, the „,., _ „„„„„, „„.„.„_ providing a tax of one mill pe^caple connected the barge to the Fidelis Sunday School plass, pit kilowatt hour with the revenue towboal was cut and earmarked for aid to the blind. Ion, lor the rescue boats. was cut and the group First Mptfwdist Church i imemhera 9;$ urged 1 ' LJTTL.E :, 0 •c^j^A 't i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free