Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 17, 1955 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 17, 1955
Page 18
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MOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, Juftc 17, 1955 IE FIRST, KINGDOM PIRST CHRISTIAN Edmond Pendleton, Miter Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School Malcolm Porterfleld, 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. 5 p. m. Vesper Service Sermon by the Minister , Monday The first Monday after the first Sunday of each month is Board Meeting Might. 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 night in'our. Church. Thursday The Chancel Choir meets each Thursday night, 7:30. under the direction of Luther Hollamon. <rv P.I CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Strett . . . F. L. Jenning*. Mlnliter Sunday , 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes for.all ages. Tuesday ,:.-,:'.; 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughci, MInllUr Sunday i••••.;"••: • ' ' •:45 a. m. Blbte School 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion • p. m. Bible Study < 7 p. m. Preaching Tuaaday 0:30 a. m, Ladlrt Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Man'a Bible Study .Wadneaday 7:19 p. m. — Teaeherr Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. U. Tt Lawrence, D. D,, Mlnlater The Men's Bible Class will meet IB the Fellowship Hall at 9:30,i. m. for doughnuts and coffee; the lesson at 10:00 will be taught by Gordon Bayless; Dr. J. W. Branch, pianist, •.!•.. . -•• , 10:00 a, m. Sunday School, James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon Subject - "Spirits 'in Prison" Anthem - "Like as a Father" - Soloist - IMiss Roberta Howard, Monday 7 p. m. Closing Exercises of the Vacation Church School in Fellowship Hall . Mrs. C. W. Tarpley, DU rector, 10 a. m. The Circles will meet . Circle No. 1 at the home of Mrs. Franklin McLarty and Circle No. 3 at the home of Mrs, W. Y. Foster. 7:30 p. m. The Board of Deacons will meet. CHURCH OF THB NAZAREHE Fifth and Fine St. ( Oarland Johnson, Faster Sunday 8:10-8;25 "Showers of Blessings" over KXAR. 9:49 |. m. Sunday School, J. D. Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 7 p. m- N. Y, P. S. 7:30 Evening Service sermon by pastor. Wtdn«aday 7:30 p. m. Prayer Meeting. Friday 2 p. m. Prayer and Fasting. CARRETT MEMORIAL 8QO North F«rgu»on Street EJ4. Elbert Q'fteen, P«|tpr fyndsy I ». m. Rock of A(«l •ro»4cilt over KXAR. 9:90 a. m, Sunday School. Paul Church <w>t. U *. m. Morntnc Worship 7 p. m. Baptist Training Servlc* I p. m. Evening Worship Mpnday p. m. 'Senior W. M. A. 7 p. m. Teachers' meeting and G. M- A.'8 , I'M . Mid-week: cervices and prayer meeting Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior W. M. A. Monday a. m. Wpmeni Missionary Iv fe CATHOUIG CHURCH IK»r Punl»»vy, A* JTJ, Fa»t«r miJUori U. S. women Qtelteti work^-a. W »» empioye4 FATHER You In The Church The Church In You- Form a combination for good. We -should attend church regularly. 1 Every man, woman and child needs the influence of the CHUKCH. Be Faithful! Be a Churchman. Gruff Old Dad! Surely, he doesn't want a day to honor him! Ask for an x-ray picture of his heart, and you will know better. He may be tanned of face and rough of hand, but his big heart is Very tender. Yes, lefs observe Father's Day. Let us keep it with enthusiasm! He will appreciate it all the more because we have neglected him so long. ^7V r hat strange and wonderful people these Fathers are! They may look old, but on the inside they are still boys. They are ready for the pleasures of their childhood. Surprise them and you will catch them when the guards of age and dignity are down. They will be easy victims of love's attack. Give them a whole big day when they receive... instead of give. Wise and appreciative women and men could find no better word for their Divine Creator, than this name, "Father." He is more like God than any other. Treat him that way for one day, "Father's Day," and gladden his heart for all the days to come. Yes, give him one whole big day. It is Father's Day. This Church Page is Being Published With the Hope of Getting More People to Go to Church. It is Sponsored By the Following Business Firms Who Are 100% Interested in This Community: i N»w»pop*r T Boi 231 Ton Worth. T«ioi Branch General Hospital & • Julia-Chester Hospital Owen's Department Store • Ben Owen Butane Gat Company • Chester May Cox Bros, Foundry & Machine Co. • Chae. Cox Hope Theatres, Inc. • Eldon Coffinan, Mgr. Southwest Wood Products • Homer Beyerly and Frank King Qdkcrest Chapel, Inc. • Don Wettbrook Gr«ydon Anthony Lumber Cp, • Gray don Anthony First National Bank t Sid McMatH Tarpley'i Motel * Gift Shop t Mr*. F. B- Johnson Primer-Ivory Handle Co. t W. C- Bruner Citifi Service Station • <Jrpv«r Gunror Retail Lumber Co. • W. H. Gunter Hotel Barlow t Gene Smith Ideal Cleaners & Hatters • Mr. and Mrs. U. B. Hall Anthony Manufacturing Co. • Horace Anthony Young Chevrolet Co. • E. P. Young Feeders Supply Compony • Purina Feed & Supplies Hope Transfer & Storage Co. • Leo Compton Duckett Scrap Iron & Metal t William M. Duckett Midwest Dairy Products • Grade A Pairy Products Crescent Drug Store • Frank Douglas Hope Auto Company Inc t Frank Mgt-arty Flunkett-Jorrell Grocer Co. I Burke Henry Citizens National Bank • R. M. LaGrone Hope Gin Company • R. E. and U. G. Garrett Union Compress & Warehouse Co. • H. O. Kyler, Supt. Hope Furniture Co. • T. S. Cornelius and R. V. Herndon Montgomery Grocery & Market • Ralph Montgomery Collier Tire & Battery Service • Harold H. (Bud) Collier Southwestern Pocking Co. • Donald Moore Hope Federal Savings & Loan Assn. t Fred Ellis Hempstead County Sheriff • Jimmy Cook W. Shanhouse Sons Inc. f Ron W. Duvall L. E. Ppteet, Distributor • elf Mobile Products Hope Basket Company • Walter Verhalen Porter Garage & Glass Shop • T. O. Porter Stephens Grocer Co. • Herbert Stephens Hosey Down Town Texaco • Service Station — Julian Hosey Hope Body Shop • Bill Hinkle and Ray Turner Byers Swop Shop • H. C. and T. D. Byers Coleman Garage • Y. C. Coleman J. L, Green Cleaners • Mrs. J. L. Green Rephan's Department Store • Jess Pendergraft Yellow Cab Taxi Co. f Jessie Brown & J. D. Turnage Hope Nursery & Floral Co. • Mr. and Mrs. Buy Stephenson Meyer's Bokery • J. W. Gllliam CHRISTIAN SCIENCE W. O. W. Hall (2nd & Walnut) Services are held each Sunday •Morning at 11 o'clock in the W. O. (W. rooms, second block South Walnut, across from the Post Office. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour KXAR. 10 a. m. Sunday School Jessie McAdams, Supt. Morning wr.rs"ur ii a. m. 7 p. m. Baptist Training Service J. E. Powers, President. 8 p. m. Sermon Monday 7 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary, Mrs. Sidney Ward, President. Tuesday 1st & 3rd 7:30 p. m. Brotherhood Meeting Howard White, President. Wednesday 2 p. m. W. M. A. Mrs. Barney Gaines, President. 7 p. m. TeacheV's Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxiliary, Mrs. Howard White. 8 p. m. Prayer Service Deacons Meeting - Subject to call of Pastor. 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 the Pastor. 5 p. m. Chapel Choir Rehearsal. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director-. 7:45 _p. m. Evening Worship with Sermon by the Pastor. The Woman's Missionary Society circles will meet with the following: Martha Hairston Circle - Mrs. W. H. Munn, 1501 S. Hervey. Annie Hoover Circle - Mrs. S. L. Murphy, East Third. Hazel Sorrels Circle - Mrs. Connie Ward, 620, N. Elm. Amanda Tinkle Circle - Mrs. Dayton Thomnson, 1820 South Main. Mrs.' Pauline Chambless, co-hostess. Monday 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary Sunbeams will meet at the church. 4 p. m. Junior G. A.'s .7 p. m. Men's Brotherhood Supper Meeting - Billy Hillburn of Shreveport, La., will be the guest speaker. Wednesday 7:45 p. m. Fellowship. Hour - The Midweek Worship for the Whole Fa- ] mily. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pin* V. D. Keelav. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School Mrs. Hollis Luck will teach the Jolt B. Graves SS Class. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "I walked Today Where Jesus Walker" O'Hara. Sermon: "The Influence of A Godly Man" Minister (A Father's Day Message) Immediately after the morning Worship there will be a Called Session of the Official Board. 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club. 5:30 p. m. Senior and Intermediate MYF. 7 p .m. Evening Worship. Sermon: "What Have You Done With Christ?" - Minister. Monday 7:30 p. m. Circle No. 5 of the WSCS will meet in the home of Mrs. Mary Hamm with Mesdames Milton Eason, Ernest Turner, Winston Monts and Miss Mary Louise Copeland, as co-hostesses. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Weekly Adult Choir Practice. New Building Dedication Issue Hope Star WEATHEft K*|'? *•- jyx " ~~r» ', £ */3 ,' *^ -> '"^ „ Forecast Wednesday — teinfc<!r«i >i»» .»,T£E average two to four degree* iwHt normal with rising tfend, NWfiBM maximum 90< nOrrtial fSlttliffltHltj 69. Precipitation light id tHodeMtii in widely scattered thuhdersBdH^ Experiment Station report fdf; 24« hours ending at 8 S. fn. High 86, low 6L 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 211 Star ef Hope 1199, Pren 1927 Consolidated Jan. IS, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1955 Member: Dh* Atsoeieted MM A Aid» Bureau of Clreitfatloni Av. Nef PaM Clrd, J Me*. iMhtf Mertli J1, IMS «-4,l ~ Star Dedicates New Horn West Gives Okay to Adenauer' Trip to Russia Cheered Man Who Beat a Woman CHEBOYGAN, Mich. June 17i/Pl —Police rushed to the scene today when they got a report a man was beating a woman. But instead of arresting James Doner of Mackinaw City they congratulated him. Mrs. Georgia Gregory, 36, of _ _„,,„_ ,.,„ ., .... Grand Rapids, had driven her car By BRUCE WE. MUNN of£ a Mg ^ to take a nap . she NEW YORK (UP) - West Ger-[ woke U P to find her clothing man Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, aflame and rushed screaming full agreement from the West- onto the highway as Doner drove ern powers today that he should go to Moscow next full for dip- n lomatic and trade talks with Russia on his own carefully stated preconditions. United States, Britain and France nitcd States, Britain and Franco gave their approval to Adenauer as they concluded a two-day strategy session here yesterday. They also agreed to consult their partners in the North (Atlantic • jgtfoaty Organization before the start of the Jury 18 "summit mett- in{!" at Geneva among the Big Four hna'ds of government. And they assured Adenauer, who consulted with them for 95 minutes, that West Germany would be included in any European security system set up as a result of the "talks at the summit." Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. British Foreign Secretary arold Macmillan and French For- ?ign Minister Antoine Pinay, held three meetings in two days to plan the strategy they should follow in San Francisco stopped, threw the wman the grund and beat tit th° flames. Mrs. Gregry suffered first and second degree burns. Troops Patrol in Buenos Aires to Keep Order By FRED L. STROIER BUENOS AIRES (ffl — Armed troops patrolled downtown Buenos Aires today as stores shuttered by South America's bloodiest revolt in many years cautiously started to open again for business. President Peron set up his headquarters in the Army Ministry, surrounded by military chiefs whose forces put down, the naval-air uprising Thursday. Millions of Argentine workers went back to their jobs after a 24-hour general strike called in mourning for the 360 persons killed and nearly 1,000 wounded in the short but violent action. Appealing to the nation for calm, WASHINGTON CUP) — The Peron said in a broadcast last three American ex-soldiers who night the revolt had been put down chose communism after the Korean and peace prevailed throughout the Turncoats to Be Prosecuted If Returned Co-Owners of Star Going on 27 Years war but are now being freed by Communist China might face prosecution when, and if, they return to this country. The government announced only Thursday that any of the 21 for- country. A radio station claiming to be a clandestine rebel transmitter, heard in Montevideo, Uruguay, reported widespread areas of continued resistance, however. It said ing with Soviet Foreign Minister', Vyachcslav M. Molotov. The meeting of the Western ministers with Molotov, scheduled concurrently with the United Nations' 10th anniversary celebration, ;• is : other federal or military law to make final arrangements; for *"°" la « , ve "lemspives up TO a tho nnnov.-, SP «inn amnnc. p rPsi .U.-S. military authority, they would after their return. The government at that time told the prisoners what procedure to follow if., they decided to return to the United States. It said if they give themselves up to a the Geneva session among Presi ent Eisenhower, British Prime inister Anthony Eden, French Premier Edgar Faiui-^; : ;,. : ' v and Soviet Premier Nikolai '*' Bulsanin. But s,he most important development of their two-day session was the disclosure to them by Ado- nauer of a set of terms for the trade and diplomatic talks with West Germany proposed by the Kremlin that his trip to Moscow may never be made'. Adenauer said he would set these preconditions fore accepting the Russian initation: 1. Agreement in advance to release more than 9,000 German World War II prisoners still held in Russia. 2. Agreement that his trip to Moscow would not entail recognition of the puppet Communist East German government by West Germany. ' 3. Agreement that Ihe meeting would not result in recognition of ,4\'hc Russian-imposed Oder-Neisse line as _ Germany's eastern frontier. 4. Agreement that economic conditions in war-battered Germany should be given full consideration in any trade talks. mer soldiers who decided to re-j naval forces at Puerto Belgrano, main with the Communists would j in sout hern Buenos Aires Province, be welcome^ home^ but^H^empha-ijjad r i sen a g a inst the government x, _._^i f ....._, .. J —' an£ j that two warsn i ps had put into that base under orders of Rear Adm. Anibal O. Olivieri, This officer was replaced yesterday as Peron's navy minister. The newspaper 'La Manana irt the Uruguayan capital also received "a confirmed report" that most of the warships of the Argentine navy had joined the revolt. It. said the vessels were on the high seas but their exact whereabouts was unknown. The Argentine navy includes two old battleships, five cruisers, one coast defense vessel, 11 seagoing destroyers and various smaller ships. The Peron government was ruling under a state • of siege — a modified form of martia law — which gives authorities the right be turned over to the nearest U.S. consular official. This- procedures apparently, -was airrfe'd at' forestalling fea'rs by the former GI's that they might be placed under military guard immediately. The State Department representative would then inform them, tha announcement said, of the prosecution possibility. Two such soldiers who did return — Cpl. Edward S. Dickenson Ike's Plane Is Not Criticized WASHINGTON (^—"Politics is on a high plane around here." Congress members read today. "No one criticized the President's new aircraft." "But "one cynical Democrat was heard to mutter: 'Must be a novel experience for Ike riding along in the plane without worrying whether his right wing is going along in the same direction he is." Offering this chit-chat about the President's new two-engine plane and a lot. of folksy items about Capitol Hill doings is the first issue of Roll Call, an eight-page, twice- monthly newspaper put out by Sidney Yadain. Yadain, 32, whose regular job is as an assistant to Rep. Morano (R-ConnJ, said Roll Call is the first paper in Congress' history "dedicated entirely to the people and the activities of our little community." The 12,000 free copies went to all House and Senate members, their staffs, committee aides and other Capitol Hill workers. Vol. 1, No. i had a bit of almost everything in its "completely non- parisan" columns. Modern students believe that the oracle at Delphi in ancient Greece was an institution built around a natural gas leak, __ Molotov to ,West for UN Anniversary By MAX HARRELSON SAN FRANCISCO (O>)— Russia's U. N. Molotov arrives here today for a week of diplomatic activity which may well overshadow the , , , ,,,-,, scheduled proram of the U. N.'s ple ^ ave been concerned lest the charges. The government said the returning ex-soldiers would be transported to this country and then "the appropriate federal authority will determine whether further action will be taken." All of the 21 former war prisoners were dishonorably dis-l charged from the service last' January and now have .civilian! status. of Crackers Neck, Va. and Capl. to make on-the-spot decisions to Claude J. Batchelor lof Kermit, curb troublemakers. Congress Tex.— have since been court mar- j Quickly approved the declaration tialed and sentenced to prison on,°f a state of siege yesterday at charges. the president's request. ~—^—— «————— ' Garner Speaks Out for Good of Democrats By DAVE. CHEAVENS . UVALDE, Tex. (/P)— Former Vice President John Nance Garner! emerges from his self-imposed political exile for the second time since 141 tomorrow to boost the Democratic party's drive to reclaim Texas. National Democratic Chairman Paul Butler will be the luncheon r. • . ,, - , . guest of crusty "Cactus Jack." Opinions on the value of this lThen Gamer hyas lnvited .. evcry _ Opinions on Mock Raid Vary Widely By J. M. ROBERTS Associated Press News Analyst Alex. H. Wochburn He-'wa's bornrat <Tor,onto, : Canaaa,;, August 12, 1899, the son of William O':'; and Annie- Henry Washburn. His father was a native of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., and his mother of Quincy, 111.,.and they moved back to Wilkes-Barre before the son was a year old; Mr. Washburn grew up in Wilkes-Barre and went off to World War I from that city. • ; He started as a cub reporter ,in 'the Wilkes-Barre morning Record during school vacation periods after .the war. In Eldorado he advanced from news; editor to associate editor, arid'finally editor. ,'••*.-,„„, His acquaintance with Mr. Palmer began m 1928 when the latter bought' out the original stock holdings in the News-Times Publishing Co. and asked Mr. Washburn to remain as editor. • The following year they formed Star Publishing Co. and acquired the old evening Star of Hope and the morning Daily News and consolidated them as Hope Star, six-day evening edition. Mr. Washburn negotiated in May 1932 the purchase from Talbot Feild, Sr., and the First National Bank of the original newspaper building at 212-14 S. Walnut st. in behalf of Star Publishing Co. — and it was this building which was torn down beginning February 28, 1955, to make way for today's modern newspaper structure. Cl> - r T ,._ came to th$i section August 4, 1909, as manager . of the old• Texarkana Courier^urchasing it in 1911 Later its name was changed:'to-Four States Press, and today it is the. Texarkana Gazette. ;• •¥, ' , -'••: '.•'•'. Mr. -palmer was. born' : at Spirit Lake, Iowa, August 24, 1876, the son of Eber ;and Lydia Denny Palmer. His father had settled • there in 1863 soon after- an ; Indian massacre, and for many-years Was postmaster. Mr. Palmer started his business career as cashier for the Security Mutual Life-insurance Co. of Freemont, Neb., a.,iob which was interrupted when he enlisted for the Spanish-American -War. , • ,'• . : • ;-,: : • , • ./'After the war he joined the passenger ^department of the , Burlington railroad at Chicago, held a similar job with the Cotton Belt in Texas, and finally became credit manager of the Washer : Brothers Department Store in Fort Worth — and. it was .this-po- situation he left, to enter the newspaper business at Texarkana,and begin a publishing career;which, has made him nationally known. In -928 he acquired the first of :his extensive, newspaper interests outside Texarkana, the El Dorado mornmg _Newg and Evening Times."-Editor and former part owner at El i Dorado was Mr wlshbm-n and on January 18, 1929, they bought and consolidated the Hope newspapers a£ Hope Star,, holding.equal interests in Star PuWishing Co. -- which.today dedicates this model newspaper building, ' • • week's air raid drills seem to be about as varied as those of French political parties, w h ich some wag once estimated at 40,000,000. one for each resident. Some internationally minded peo- 10th anniversary session. Although the Soviet foreign min-i spectacle of the President dash- sa, a city which lives under con- and the whole bit of play-acting bod „ t h th shad here to meet the National law flf hs the chairman of Democratic Committee. Butler is touring Texas in an effort to reunite feuding party factions and to make sure this state's presidential electors return to the Democratic fold in 156 after the 152 defection to the f - ter ostensibly was coming to """ ,""= w " ulu "' ul i»«J-^""S m Francisco primarily to ad-i should1 . app f r ™™at«"> . anri dress the June 20-26 session, he !southing of a flop in foreign brmieht with him a rlplpsration nf, y s> Tne P ai 'ty factions split three 50 aides and advi-ors many of 1 ° the '' S have ex P ressed the 'ear years ago when a large segment them com M all the wTv from that Communist propagandists will led by Gov. Allan Shivers support- them coming all the w ay fiom |?elz ^ tho opportunity ( to ask poor-1 ed Republican Dwight D. Eisen- up to If they feel lies have snubbed the this sort of thing, thc-y meetings. Butler said his own re- ,U7 tYin V» Q V%m if an im -If.. 1 . i- f~., • . . Western diplomats are convinced Molotov is determined to use his| visit in every possible way to push the new Soviet "friendship" line. This may include a number ore about an i m ,' -» t "?-'• "Tl .u 01 ' 1 ?"., -"?' fusal of '» Shivers' luncheon mvita- pending atomic war than .anybody else." With the fears and antago- bilateral talks with foreign min- nism which have been aroused by asters of small nations. | American atomic tests, that sort The - ?ig diplomatic event is ex- o£ propaganda might be deadly, pectec. ^ be the talks between Mo-| Qn the purely domestic side, lotov and the Big Three Western there is a tendency to ask whcth tion was no sub, but he couldn't Move on to Crack Military Bill Stalemate By RUSSELL BRINES WASHINGTON W) — Backstage moves to break a House stalemate over the military reserve bill appeared to be underway today after President Eisenhower had made a .fresh appeal for its enactment. Chairman Vinson (D-Ga) of the House Armed Services Committee said he would make a statement Tuesday, but would give no advance hint of what he has in mind. The Senate Armed Services Committee yesterday postponed efforts to prepare its own bill to await possible further action in the House. A measure designed to add another two million men to the trained reserve force by 1960 was sidetracked in the House last month after it was amended on Swimming Classes Start on Monday Municipal Swimming pool manager, Mrs. Foy Hammons, announced that swimming classes for beginners will start at 9 a. m. Monday at the pool. Other classes will be announced later. Red China to Send Home 3 Americans TOKYO W»— Red China today said it was sending home three Americans and two Belgians who; chosa to remain in Red China aft- Unions Agree Tentatively to End Strike N]EW YORK (IP) — Tentative agreements announced by . two CIO Maritime Unions early today gave hope for an end to a seamen's strike that has tied up U.S. shipping in East and Gulf Coast ports. The agreements were announced by union spokesmen after an all- night bargaining session between ship owners and unions representing marine engineers and radio operators. The spokesmen said the agreements were expected to be signed er the Korean War. A Peping radio broadcast said 16 others who refused repatriation could come home, too, anytime they choose—and hinted strongly they're homesick. There was no mention of 11 American fliers hold by the Pcip- JliUUllI til. VX-4. J If TV uw *»...—-- — t the floor to bar the assignment of ing government who were cap- reservists :to racially segregated tured late mJhe war_ whena._B20 National Guard units. bill is classed as "unfia today but until then no to-work orders would be issued. Terms of the agreements were not announced. Principal points to issue had been vacation and pen- son benefits. The pier tie-up, which began The ..... ished business" on the House docket and can be brought back to tight schedule. | Garner came out of his political shell in 152 to give Adlai Stevenson a lift when the state organiza- foreign ministers on plans for the er the drills really mean a n y- * ion ur >der Shivers' guidance cam- top level meeting of the chiefs of thing to the general population, Paigned for the GOP. government in Geneva July 18.; V ;here there is a feeling that ad- Trie four-power talks will open vancing knowledge of mass Continued on Page Two bomber was shot down. Four Sabre Jet pilots also capturod late in the S° u because_ he was running on Bj thc floor again _ Qr a compr omise measure could be introduced. Eisenhower, bringing a three-day government preparedness exercise to a close yesterday, said the program to strengthen the nation's reserves must be enacted prompt war were released recently at Hong Kong and have reached home. Those to be released are: early Thursday, had trapped growing number of cargo and passenger ships. Markin'g time aboard the stranded U. S. vessels were members of the CIO National Maritime Union which yesterday reached agreement with shipping operators. Tha 2B.OOO NMU members were permitted to board their ships but were under union orders to keep The former vice president . breakfast Stevenson L.ITTL.B L.I struction weapons creates an un- 1 Speaker Sam Rayburn, who spear certain situation which is like 1 y headed the national party's cam- to see the rules changed time and paign in Texas. Then they all ap- again before they will be needed, peared on the front porch of Gai> as they have been changed over ner's home where a crowd of more ate'iy "for the security of the United and led States and its 185 million .pep/, pie." And referring indirectly to the segregation issue, tb e President said no ''social or poltipal" cop- The TV schedules tell yog which programs and when—now we ..rasa orsxhs^iH te'l&ty: «*•**> the past several years. On the other hand, the drill for those government workers who will have to move fast and take up specific duties under emergen- than 1,000 heard the nominee and the former vice president. siderations should stand in the way. bg allowed to TORNADO IN UTAH FAYETTE, Utah Ut—A tornado, cy circumstances is accepted as. only the sixth reported in Utah's important. • 'history, swirled down on Fayette The matter of timing also has [yesterday, leaving damage esti- been mentioned. The drills coin-'mated at more than $1,000. No in- cided with conferences in New juries were reported. The twister York of the Big Three f o reign'destroyed a granary, garage, ministers on plans for what is.sheds, corral' and, seriously danv on page Twg I seed at Jeast one residence. EDITOR ARRESTED ' HAVANA. Cuba (» — Police ar- jested Luis Orlando Rodriguez, editor of the newspaper La Calle, last night and took over the paper's offices. A member of the opposition Orthodox faction, Rodriguez recently had published ar tides government ofl'icials were "offensive forces." said Cpl. Lewis W. Griggs, of 406j tht . m in t unU1 three sma ller Kickapoo St., Jacksonville, Tex. | - • • en, Lowis Verdyck. Cpl. Itho G. Bell, 494, Rl. 5, Olympia, Wash. Cpl. William A. Co wart. Monticello. Roger Devriendt, West lander- Antwerp, Bel- ,Tlje,. broadcast did not say when or ^here/ the five would be re- Jeased but said "we are going $r<?u|h the formalities for their exit and making all necessary arrangements." The five will leave China when these are completed, the broad-' cast said. Of hte original 2? U. N. soldiers who chose to go to Red China o»,e died. The Red radio hinted strongly the other 16 are restless aad, to come home too, maritime unions had settled terms of. new contracts, More than 400 passengers, whose ships wore scheduled to sail yesterday, have been caught by the strike, which applies only to American flag shipping. All Clear Is Sounded for Mock Attack By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON (If) — The govern ment emerged today from "Operation Alert 1955" with a clear decision to rely on the "inheren powers" of the presidency to ; mobilize the country under any attempted real knockout attack, This decision appeared to rule out any possibility that the administration would seek standby powers from Congress to invoke a swift "freeze" of wages am prices and to assume control o: materials and production. Mobilization Director Arthur Flemming said the decision to rely instead on the President's inher eht powers, as part of which El senhower invoked a pretended stats of martial law, was the "most important" of the three-day test. The /President rested tat hii Gettysburg, Pa., farm today am the remainder of the government had returned to Washington froiv the 31 hideouts to which 15,00( key officials and workers flee Wednesday in advance of the sim ulated atom and hydrogen bomb attack. From the hideouts ^they went through the motions'-of putting a theoretically stricken nation back on its feet. Speaking from one of the command posts, Flemming discussed the test with newsmen as the operation ended. Instead of setting up a reservoir of powers in advance, he said, the President at the moment of 27th Year for Owners, 56th for Newspaper Today's Open House party the new Hope Star building ce! brates the 27th year of owners! by C. E. Palmer and A, U. W« burn — and the S6th year ,off newspaper that the late Ola McCorkle, father of Ed McCork! founded on October 14, 1899. > Not only is Hope Star the continuous publication in Henri] stead county — reaching back^ October 14, 1899 — but the consol I da tion at the, tune Of the - prfsr- owners' purchase, .January:,,,,;, 1929, joined the two principal.tie' paper lines, of Hope's history^ In the 1929 consolidation C Palmer and Alex. H. WashL bought from Ed. McCorkle , evening Star of Hope, founded years ago by his lather, CU| McCorkle, and purchased; 'Ci merged with it the morning HI Daily Press, owned by D. Gean. Gean's Daily Press, although!:, existence only\tw6 years, Wa *" last of'a newspaper, line cont either through purchase of a for er newspaper's name' or purcl or use of such a paper's Hff which dated back to the old | News, founded about: 1880.] fr[ major paper in this line was Gazette, which ran under it name and ownership from 1 1916, and as the weekly comp of the daily Arkansas --Ey Herald from 1916^ until both : and weekly suspended in <19L a total publication record for'J Gazette of 38 years. ,The only 1 paper .with a longer''history;^ The Star itself/And, oddly eif The Star's founder,,Claude Qorkle, <had,,a, prominent>j starting the pubtisbSir"- * leii'up to the Hope Ga Here is the story: ,„ „ Elsewhdre^ in' this edition will find a complete chro on Hope newspapers,' begi with the original Star of Ho; relation of today's Star') ,',-t with the-town itself, in f.W whigh died in a few. yearj were several quick publii' tures in those early tirr.c., about 1880 the H0p6 News.WL abllshed by the Lowry brdUtol The Hope News was sold ,in: to Withers & Johnson,-who ;ci ed its name to Hope Telegri They sold it the purae yei Claude McCorkle, who again cl, ed the name, to Jftpe Menji in 1883. McCorkle sold to Ji Betts in 1884' and'the M r name was changed-to Hope£< zette. Under 'the ownerships Betts, J. L,, Tullis'and'CoL W, Folson Hope Gazette ran in * own plant until 1916j when Col. som died, < , > Col. Folsom's widow sold >' „ paper's name to the daily Ark'ans. Evening Herald, which conf 1 ""' Hope Gazette as a weekly panion for the dally.— until,.! quit in 1922. This was a' 'Pm & Gates Venture, with J; E.V-^ kins as editor and publisher^ ^4 Apparently there were sevfj sporadic operations in thu.^j Herald plant after 1922. r were followed by Curtis Ci who in 1926 started; the s , l. r stead County Review in We He] plant. Cannon published about year, then sold to D. A. Gean, founded Hope Daily Press — wfc became a part of The Star *~" 1929 consolidation. ' Some of the names that in operations at the old plant between 1922 and 1926 api in Mergenthaler Linotype comi machinery notes taken over, Palmer & Washburn in the, consolidation. One note series^ the following names "with " spective dates they were ei. Cassius Clay Williams,, ber 18, 1924. George P. Smith, April 27,'-! Curtis Cannon, September^ IP^o. * s ** t D. A. Gean, July ?J, J837, Palmer & Washburn, F*fc 14, 1929 - and the '-'-*- at noon today. Passenger ships tljat missed their sailing ,date yesterday were American JSjfpor t LiexEJ.irrcaiieb Ameiican fcxport 'Wner jptocalibre and three Grace J4ne the Simla ftpsa, Sent a ; Ivuisa. 'fhe to have sailed for the :J£ed{tevrari Clara and was, — f », "• i j L -jj &**v /Ti ^otwvjiv sat *"(*(< *J Another thousand could be add- Ettack wol ,id invoke hjs "fujl and eel to the list, of stranded passen- | nherent powers." Flemming gers if the American Export liner Independence is kept from sailing to the Mediterranean op, schedule But the names Star and < McCorkle go back further w other paper or publisher ^ year 1873 when the'cqmjng railroad created the, wy " on open prairie land, Star of Hope was fo.._ town's initial year by W. Hofcson. The papei lation ot this one, al founder of today's St McCorkle, worke4 PK nearly 20 years later name when hp came the present $t»r in If The fiom the town's up to 1916,has b tail by Hooe's-grea.! Eisenhower made the decision, only after he was advised of "tne full facts of the devastating at' tack" which was simulated in the test exercise. Presumably the claimed martial law would „ in effect only .until Congress — whether in recess, blasted out existence,, or scattered tnle tipn of "the captfal -V pp,u|d' constituted 'or $arf war fans are reprinting tt J»fft Bridewell' hasn't «jr all Of the, JMIB* todft," 1 * c ArllrAnVhfiC! ^n CQlU'

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