Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 3, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 3, 1954
Page 2
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•J> ^^ ** J> <t ( g'''-^*^^t M^-vV^ # "* *$ "3T^4. 0 ( Vj"^* v * ' ' ^ T ~ , -* r ' * * ' ^ IfAK* HOM, ARKANSAS b-i**-#* •"•• • .,- v-w f-, .-Ann,* ,„>. jM-'iJ*. !?<£,« udie'mHe c 'v< N«wt of th* CHURCHES CHURCH OF CHRIST 6th and Grady Street F, L. Jehhing*, Minister . Sunday 9:43 Bible Study • , 10137 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes lor all ages, Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladles Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study tr«a kg %ty •M£1 »^?l^ ""?&<• S,vV' *-> •< ^'Cr^p |V » „{„„,',. ""•"•< aft -' ,' ' , ' '• '-' •>;, A>-r ,','".'••. -' -, '<£•?'•«*'"v, - >,<•?•,*<• \, 'Tis the Fourth of July. Peals forth again deep tones of ^ the Liberty Bell... "Hope of the world, on thy mission sublime, when thou didst burst on the pathway of time, millions from darkness and bondage awoke; music was born when Liberty spoke." Life, Liberty, Pursuit of Happiness-the Quest for God! Oh, America! Let your church bells toll. © Williams Ntwjpapir Feitures Port Worth, TBXM CHURCH UP CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver, Minister Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10:60 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion t p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday 8:30 a. m.. Ladies Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at the Church of Christ. FIRST PtNTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferguson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pr,stor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C. J. Rowe, Supt. . 11 a; m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6::30 p. m. — Pentecostal Conquer ors Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors Mrs. H. P. Hitd spelh in charge. We arc in a special-youth revival Come out and enjoy the' blessing of the Lord with us. God preaching music and singing. Everybody welcome to attend all services at this church. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Fifth and Pine St. Rev. Leroy Land, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11; a.. m. Morning Worship, Sermon by Rev. Leroy Land. 6:30 p..m. N. Y. P. S. 7:30 ; p. m. Evening Worship. Wednesday 7:30 p..m. Prayer Meeting HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main Street Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rey. C. S. Walker, Pastor G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Director 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, Guy ;E. Basye, Supt. 10:00 a. m.— Radio, Bible Class. Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moining Worsnip sermon by the pastor, 6:30 p. m. — Senior C. A., Junior C. A., Primary C. A. 7:30 p. m. — Evangelistic Ser vice, sermon by the pastor. Tuesday 7:30 p. m. — Choir Rehearsal Wednesday .7:30 p. m. — Mid-Week Servlc*. Thursday 2:30 p. m. Ladies Prayer Service , The public is cordially invited to attend 611 services. 8T. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Third Sunday After Trinity 10 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon. Mrs. Barney Gaincs, President. 7:30 p. m. Willing Workers Aux. lliary Mrs, L. C. Kennedy in charge Wednesday 6:30 p. m. G. M. A. Mrs. Sam Williams In charge. 7:15 p. m. — Teacher's Meeting. 8:00 p. m. — Prayer Service • Thurday 7:30 p. m. Visitation Hour FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, D. D., Minister The Men's Bible Class will meet in tho Fellowship Hall at 9:30 a. m. for doughnuts and coffee; the lesson at 10:00 will be taught by James Pilkinton. 10:00 a. m. Sunday School James H. Miller Supt. Morning worship 10:55 a. m. Sermon subject: "The Single Eye" Solo: "He Shall Food His Flock" Handel Miss Roberta Howard. 6 p. m. P. Y. F. supper. Hal Branch will have charge of the program. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pln« V. D. Keeley, Pastor Q:45 a. m. Church School W. S, Atkins Will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55'a. m. Morning Worship Antherri: -"Prayer 'For Service" (Gaul) ' Soloist: Miss Beth Bridgets. Sermon: "What Is America?" Mi* nister. 5:30 p. m. Senior and Intermediate MYF. G p. m. Wesley Club 7:30 p. rn. Evening Worship. Sermon: "Our God" Minister (A film of the Intermediate Camp of 1953, taken at Camp Tanaho will be shown at the church immediately following the Sunday evening service.) Tuesday 4 p. m. Circle 3 of .the WSCS will meet in the home of Mrs. W. A. Mudgett; Co-hostess Mrs. B. W. Edwards. 7:30 p. m. The Official Board will meet at the Church. We Inesday . 7:30 p. m. Adult Choir Practice Thursday 4 p. m. Circle 1 of the WSCS will meet at the church. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, .Howard White 8:00-8:25 a, m. Unity Baptist Hour. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt, Morning worship H a. m, 7:00 p. m. B. T.-S, 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Ladies Auxiliary GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen. Pastor 9-9:30 Rock of; Ages -Broadcast from Church Auditorium > over radio station KXAR.. 9:50 a.m. Sunday School. Grady Hairston, Supt. . . . 11 a.m. Morning Worship Sermon by Pastor. 7 p. m. B. T. S. Tomas L. Smith president. ' '•'. 8 p. m. Evening Worship. Revival begins this Sunday to lontinue through June 20. Elder R. P. Campbell will be bringing the messages at 16:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. throughout the .meeting. 2 p. m. Sr. Ladies Auxiliary Mrs. B. M. Hazzard, president. 7 p. m. G. A.'s Geneva Cash, Mrs. B, M. Hazzard supervisor. Tuesday . 7 p. m. Little Men's Brotherhood directed by the pastor, Eld., Elbert O'Steen. Wednesday 7:00 p. m. Teacher's meeting 7:30 p. m. — Prayer Meeting. Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxiliary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, president. We welcome you to all of out services. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlow. P'aitor Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School fl W. H. Munn, Supt. | ^ 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship W with sermon by the pastor. 5:00 p. m. — Chapel Choir Re« hearsal. 6:30 p. hi. — Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship with sermon by the pastor. Monday ~ 1 4 p. m. Geginner and Primary Sunbeams. 4 p. m. Junior R. A. 4 p. m. The Jeanctte Hunker ^ and Lou Demie Junior G A.'s will ~ meet at the home of Miss Billye • Williams, BID S. Main for a missionary program. CATHOLIC CHURCH Third And Walker Street Father A. G. Dunleavy Pastor 10:30 Mass Sunday followed by benediction of the blessed sacra- metit. Registration for vacation school will be hold for all the children of the parish preceding mass. FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 North Main Edmund Pendleton, Minister 0:45 a. m. — Bible School Thomas Fenwick, Jr. Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon "A Cure For Soul Sick* ness". ^J 6 p. m. C. Y. F. " , 7:30 p m. Evening Worship Sermon: "How To Enjoy Sunday", \ i The Negro Community •y Helen Turner Phone 7-6880 Or bring Item* to Ml** Turner et Hick* Funeral Horn* BEE8EE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Yvurship 6 p. m. • Epworth League 7:30 p. m." Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. e. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday senooi. 11 a.m. Morning \Vorsnlp 6 p.m. A. C. E. L. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship, CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennli, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School U a.m. morning worsnlp. 6 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship UONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. •6 p.m. B. 1 T. U. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 0:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship 6 p.m. B.T.U. gfc 9:30 p. m. Baptist Hour over '«? Station KXAR. CHURCH OF GOD C. L. Crossley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11. a, m. Morning worship 6 p. m. Y.P.W.W. 8 p. m. Evening worship of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and .Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions t '«! Service Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros, Foundry & Machine Co. Everything in Machine Shop Work J. A. Davis Grocery Mack Brown Grocery & Feed and Repair Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Mid-South Cotton & Supply • A. E. Slusser ' Collier Tire & Battery Service Dunlop Tires—Excello Batteries—Emerson TV , , — _ Hempstead County Farmers — Association Fai'mer'Owned and Operated .W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. - Pe ' wey MvKnelly ' Mgr - Crain's Esso Servicenter G. H. Grain Hope Feed Company Wade Warren Clothing Manufacturers Franks &. Son Wholesale Fruit and Produce Houston City Furniture Co. We Will Trade for Anything ^"'.U' * , ^W^dls Ca Gunter Retail Lumber Co, Your Building Store First National Bank * Member Fpic Southwestern Packing Co, Pork and Beef Papkers Owen's Deportment Store Ben pwen ; Greenlee Sheet Metql Co. i( ,. ; .Makers of Sheet Metal Products Rglph Montgomery Market Your Friend.ly Shopping Cuoter Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2345 Cities Service Station Grqver Thompson Southwest Wood Products- Homer Beyerly — Frank King E. 0, Barnes Mobile Service Complete Automotive Service Archer Motor Company Studebaker Sales & Service ""f :ssw.'*v L^W^' iutane Gas Co. Qas and Appliances 'Feeders Supply Company Your Purina Dealer ' Hope Furniture Co. 4' Fine Willigrn M. Duckett rs ol Scrap Jrgu & Metal Qitizens National Bank Member FDIC Porter Ggrgge & Gloss Shop Expert Auto Repair -* Qla§s Installed ' - Cain's Tourist Court Allen Service Station Byers Gulf Service At "£" Quvve Meyer's Bakery An Arkansas T ——*- '*•*' Our Daily Bread Sliced thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Washburn the 24 Rights Guaranteed Every American Quoted the ball game the boss found of his junior clerks. "t thought," he said sternly, "this was the day of your uncle's funeral." "It sure is," said the clerk. "that's him umpiring!" Mere, is a magnificent summary of the constitutional rights of the individual American citizen, in a contemporary editorial: /£:> WHAT MORE COULD BE V - • s ADDED? (Nashville, Tenn., Banner) Our ClviJ Liberties Frequently, left-wing organizations in this country seeking to change the form of our government adopt "civil liberties" as their slogan. We wonder it such groups and individuals are as ignorant as they appear to be of the liberties Americans already are under the Constitution. ese liberties first came to be established here through the founding fathers who declared in the Declaration of Independence that, "all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights, that among these are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness." As outlined by the Friends of 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 222 itaf of Hop* 1*99, Pr«M 1*** Contolldot*d Jan. II, • ~<nq*tf»w^_<*H| ^^^ ^ tt^ Star ARKANSAS With no important this afte'fhooa, tonight SifJ ufdny. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1954 Mtmber: 1h» AHoclfttM Mlt t Audit tttrttu of AV. Net Cold Clrel. 3 Mot. Ending Marth II, 1*54 — 1,414 PRICED French Kill 200 Red Rebels in Outpost Battle By LOUIS GUILBERT PHU LY, Indochina (UP) Communist troops attacked Phu Ly, France's southern outpost on the Red River delta, today but withdrew quickly with 200 dead and 200 wounded. The attack was the first big Communist thrust at shrunken French defenses since the French handed over half of the Red River delta to the rebels earlier this week. Thousands of crack troops from three Communist divisions threw themselves against an outer French defense post south of the town at G a. m. (6 p. m. EOT Friday). In the first half hour of fighting. 60 enemy dead were counted on the battlefield. Shortly after the Communists struck, the French counterattacked with tank and artillery support. Twenty U. S.-made B-2G bombers flew south from Hanoi airbases to bomb rebel concentrations across the Day river. Phu Ly is only, 30 T, ... _ , , -, . . —imiles south of the capital. PubUc Schools of America, about, shortly after noon the Red at . are tack was broken. First estimates which rit Tn iHjenty-four such rights guaranteed to each individual in the Constitution. They may be summarized as follows: Your 24 Rights 1. Right of the writ corpxis. 2. Protection against the passage of bills of attainder and ex post facto laws. placed the rebel dead at 200 dead and the same number wounded. French tanks which had swept | around ttvj town to the rear of the of habeas rebel attackers returned to their positions after the rebels had win- drawn. Phu Ly had been under heavy Communist pressure since the- 'fall of Dien Bien Phu on May 7. Most 3. Equally before the law by| o f its houses are rubble. The febidding the creation of a titled -, Roman Catholic cathedral was the iSfes by prohibiting the Federal j only important structure left intact. Government from granting title of There are many Catholics in Phu nobility. 4. Right to speedy public trial in case of accusation of crime before an impartial jury at the place of commission of the crime. 5. Freedom of religion, press, speech, assembly, and petition. G. Right to keep and bear arms for the national detense. •"^D Protection against the unlawful fSSartering of troops. • . 8. ;Riaht to grand jury indictment before trial for a crime, and to be DALLAS WIMaud Lynch, queen confronted with witnesses, and to of the Dallas underworld and pick- have the compulsory process to pocket deluxe back in prohibition Dallas Queen of Underworld Dead at 56 f ' • ' Also a Good Day to Blessings obtain witnesses and the assistance of counsel to establish innocence. 9. Protection against unreasonable searches and seizures. 10. Protection against self- incrimination in any trial or the giving of testimony. lljtl. Protection against being twice placed in jeopardy of life or limb for a single crime. Matched Nowhere Else 12. Protection, against cruel and days, is dead. Maud died last night just 15 minutes after she reached a hospital after she had been found ill and half-paralyzed in a cheap walk-up hotel. She was 56, broke and alone. Doctors said she apparently had suffered a stroke. A petite young woman with dark chestnut hair, her trademarks were swank black limousines and white furs back in Texas' roaring unusual punishments and excessivei 20s and early 30s. She amassed a bail. [fortune, police and newspaperman 13. Right to Just compensation for said - as a Prostitute, shoplifter and any property taken for public use. pickpocket. 14. Right to trial by jury in civil '• She wors diamonds worth thousands of dollars and often pawned them if she needed a quick dollar for a down-and-out old pal man or case. 15. Protection against being derived of life, liberty or property without due process of law. 16. Protection against the impairment' of the obligation of contracts by the states. 17. Equal protection of the laws. 18. Guarantee of a republican form of government in the state in which a citizen resides. 19. Protection from slavery and involuntary servitude punishment for crime. Protection except as policemen remember woman. Veteran her in the 20s as a nimble-fingered pickpocket who stole from many a wealthy customer, lured into her Death's Many a Rendezvous to Keep on the Highways as Nation Prepares for Holiday Editor's Note The-National Safety Council forecasts a record number of deaths over the 4th of July weekend. In the interest of a safe and sane holiday we are reissuing the following column which was widely praised by safety offi- cals last year. big car by her apparent affluence j and genuine beauty. She had a horror of* riding to jail in a patrol wagon. Maud dodged it hundreds of times by simply surrendering at headquarters to in- I quire if her male victim had corn- BY HAL BOYEL NEW YORK — Death got up early this morning. As America began to celebrate the long Independence Day weekend, Death promptly went on overtime. For when mankind has a holiday for any reason, Death can know no idleness. He must tabulate a great human self-slaughter. And so it was Death rose early today. He had a lot to do in the busy days ahead. He had many a mortal rondezvou to keep on highway and byway, in homes and ; saloons, on pond and pavement, . , , ,, abridgement i plained . Her - scandal-shy victims ^l^^'!^* n ^arely appeared aga.nst her in immunities of citizens of the Unite. States. •" 21. Right to hold public office under the United States of the citizen meets the statutory and constity*<,onal qualifications. 22 Right to freedom of entrance into and exit t from a state. 23. Protection from domestic violence and foreign invasion. 24. Protection from the abridge- of the right to vote by a state on account of race or sex. Under no other form of government in the world today do individual civil liberties even come 'close to matching these. (ke Signs Agency Money Bills Plunkett-JarrellGrocerCo, & > fI•'. J _ ASHINGTON (/P) — President "senhower today signed three apt jpropriatipn bill providing more 1 jthan 2 billion dollars for a group 'oj! federal departments and 'agencies. • t j. The thre emeasures. last of the Regular annual appropriaton bills, ipply these operating funds for 19 fiscal year which started yes- r L Legislative branch 4170,655,754; ial branch $27,501,740. court. Stocks of Crude Oil Are Up Ithi WSHINGTON The Bureau of Mines reported yesterday stocks of domestic and foreign crude pe troleum total 277, 86,000 barrels on June 26 a net increase of 213,000 barrels for the week Domestic crude increased 1,015,000 Foreign crude decreased 802,000. Daily, average production was 6,510,000 barrels an increase of averaged 46,000. Stocks by grade or origin, and change from previous week in thousands of barrels include: Arkansas 3,373 Dec. 22; Northern Louisiana 2.423 inc. 39; Mississippi 3,047 Dec. 76; Oklahoma 27,203 Dec 15; East Texas 12.144 inc 88. 15,000. Runs to stills 6,939,000 an increase of T w o Gunmen Flee With $40 Uot FAYETTEVILLE Wi masked gunmen bound and gagged the owners of a rural grocery store near here last night and escaped with about $240 in cash. Washington County Sheriff Bruce Labor department 'and related j Crider said Mr. and Mrs. R. H ¥311,784,500; Welfare De-!,Bratliff reported that two men en $1,163,413,761 I tered the store, flashed guns, de State department ?U4,110,000; jmanded the money then left them Department $176,864,500;, tied up They said a third man was * i /'* j i* ./fwa'A's') "^Jf, WT^:'^& $y Department $837,022,000 V, S. Information gency $77.- biljs parry apprpxunately waiting in a car outside (he gro eery stor<j in, the Durham Commu nity, about 10 m»les tast of here. Deputy Sheriff LloycJ Stockburger said he found $L3.6Q in c^sh, a hot ' i^ Jan,-.jancj a^ pjuqe oj^cl&th PO a ' on mountain cliff r.nd summer play-ground. For Death had a double duty. He had not only his usual job to do the escorting of the .sick and old and life-worn across his pale frontier. He had his extra holiday clients to attend to. The lost battalion of the needless dead. On such days as those, Death, .e fair weather friend of the foolish, initiates new members into the D. O. A. club. This club hns no dues and no life memberships It is made; up of unseeing holiday victims who are with a card bearing three initials that stand for "dead on arrival'' Yes Death got up early this morning . For by anxt Monday night there are hundreds of Americans he must meet nnd wave t their doom— a D. O. A. ta«. The potential membership crop was large and the land was wide, and Death is conscientious. He didn't want anyone who earned that tag to miss it. Wherever Americans set oul to celebrate the holiday, this skeletal comrade of the stupid and careless went right a long for the fun. And here is what he will say to some, or perhaps is already saying even now: In 10.000 cars rounding 10,000 curves he whispers to the driver, "Go on and pass that car ahead of you. Never mind what your wife is saying. What makes her think there might be another car coming around the bend toward you anyway? Wives are always worrying about something." But on some of the curves another oar does coma around the bend. There is a scream and a crash of metal. And Death says to the silent husband "So lone, sucker." And he says to the silent wife. "You'll never have to livo with another fool, du?ir. then ho over to the silent, huddled driver of the second car and says, "Pal I know VQU didnt want to our organization,, but I am. ashington Meet to Start •V Mdjst Smokers Stijl Puff ing ByfThe Associated Press Mo'jst of the country's cigarette smokers still are puffing away thoug|i apparently with some re- stra . . urch Washington Baptist Church revival starts July 4 and continues through July 10 with the Rev; Herman McManus, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Thornton, delivering services nightly at 8 o'clock. The public is invited. Knowland Against Red China in UN By JACK BELL WASHINGTON Wl Sen. Know land (RCmif) said today he may ask Congress to shut off all Amer ican contributions to the United Nations if the U. N. admits Red China to membership. Knowland said Secretary of State Dulles would be asked to reaffirm American policy on the issue to day at a closed session of the Sen ate Foreign Relations Committee, at which Dulles was scheduled to appear. He has no doubt, the California senator said advance of Eisenhower in an interview in meeting, that the administration re mains vigorously opposed to U.N. recognition of the Peiping regime. But to b e doubly safe, he said, he may offer an amendment to the foreign aid bill which would halt U. S. contributions to the organization if American objections arp overriden on this score. The foreign aid bill includes this anxieties—despite med- ,the,thabii -PXight. hasten their death. This was the sitution indicated today by, checks with tobacco wholesalers and retailers in more than a score of major cities acrosfe the nation. Most of them said they had detected no change in cigarette sales since an Amercan Cancer Society report 10 days ago that average cigarette users 50 to 70 die sooner, mainly of heart attacks or cancer. "Smokers seem generally complacent about it," said a San Francisco wholesaler. "They figure Why worry when the hydrogen bomb is liable to snuff out their lives anyhow someday." However, there were some reports of sales drops, amounting to as much.as 25 per cent, along with other signs some smokers were disturbed A change to filter-tipped cigarettes was a wide trend. Among 75 sources, some of them representing chains with hundreds of outlets, 52 said cigarette sales had remained unchanged, 15 reported slumps, usually slight, and 7 reported sales increases. Fourth of July Celebrations About the Same By The' Associated Press Throughout the nation this weekend, in big cities and Fmail towns. Fourth of July celebrations will mostly follow the old-fashioned formula of a parade, fireworks and patriotic speches. But behind the speeches will lie the very modern problems of an uneasy aloinic age, more awesome than any that could be imagined when amerlcan independence was declared 178 years ago. Celebrations at some of the nations's most historic shrines however, will keep alive an appreciation of the country's early... struggles and hardships and of the courage required to overcome them. . There will be ceremonies at/Valey Forge, near Philadelphia, vhere prospects for American success in the War for Independence, •cached their lowest ebb. A the »Vashington ' Memorial Chapel here acting Gov. Charles E. Johns of Florida will speak. There will also be .other cere- •nonies 'at Independence Hall ii Philadelphia, home of the Libertj Bell. Fireworks will light up Boston's 'amed common, where independence was preached and stoutly de- ended. And several blocks away at the old state house, now a his- orical museum, the Declaration ol Independence will be read by hn lonor student from Boston Latin School^ the oldest school m the country. A mammoth fireworks display will be set off July 5 at the grounds of the Washington Monument in Washington D. C. This annual shov usually draws thousands to the cen tor'.'of the nation's capital. The- nation's first family Prcsi dent and Mrs. Eisenhower wil not be in town to see the sight They plan a quiet holiday weekenc at Camp David, the presidentla retreat in the/ Catoctin Mountain of :Maryland.,r '/./,," Bulletin; Three person all residents of Fulton were assumed to have drowned late yesterday In Red River at Pulton. They are the Rev, Marlon Hawthorne, 49 and his two children Eva Jane Hawthorne, 8, and Jonny Hawthorne, 12, State Police reported that the trio went swim Ing In the river late yesterday and they were not missed until early last night. Searchers were summoned, and a dredge crew from Magnolia was .called. The Rev. Hawthorne's body was recovered this morning. The search Is continuing for the two children* Woman Fri After 1 In Hospital DETR01T(/<P)—,'1 hope' wants me." , ' • ^ . B _„ That was the . hope ttffcf haired lady passed on'.toV" of the world, She" ended as an inmate in hospitals, gaining freerfojn'J with her own.hahtU. " Future May Be Traced to Decision Today By JAMES MAR LOW WASHINGTON (/P) — Twenty five years from now it by then tlte -ommunlst wave has receded or is lapping at American rhores — Ihe cause may be traced hack to this country's decison, or lack of it, on its dilemma of 1054, The dilehnma is what- to do.about the Communist threat in Southeast Asia where the French, in Indo china, are molting : under the torrfti drive .'of the Communist led-Viet minh. What decision has this country made so far? None. It is going* to plan with the British and other Al lies for united action ,in Southeast Asia against the Communists if they—. *, If they do what? Nobody knows. At this moment the United States doesn't seem to know whether a line will have to be drawn in Indo china against the Communists, or perhaps outside Indochina because thaj country couldn't be defended any longer There is even no certainty that a line will ever be drawn or that the Allies will in fact ever act^togelh er, or separately, to keep, "South east Asia,out 'of co&miunisin. -'i Indochina he " «,^%^ Mrs. Louise L'. year-old woman, yesterday when t Wayne' Coun'i; cuit Judge Lfla M. she had be>n ' com sufficient evidence. «... yjl| "I'm feeling bfiUerf, wlt second" she said. ,; b '., \/j It was Mrs. ttariwaysvfl diously drawn i.legal dQcu'ttw opened tho gates of 'tfielihstli that had confined Judge Neuenfelt said (he.'h ten habeas Corpus, * iM It led > Judge,' ,,„. a lawyer for^UJrS/tf^rtw;] Hartway apolog'izec' "* like a tramp.^.She cheap llpstlckj ^ $'f "Here I am ana' have," t she gaiety **i>i so glamorous Mrs. for 'New Ortega lafft ishe has a daughter a and sisters, SJ}i? ';h | money for •ithfeMicki money coming made, sold e, in the 'state hospital; ' s> "•«!«" * t'V^'Xfi mieaUjr oVer money' thaf'be.gan'.t^ nightmare. , Po'llcje 1935 during, jan Lady Beatty Seeks to Regain Child LONDON (UP) American-born Lady Bealty said today she will fly to California and "spare no ef fort' to regain her seven-year-old son who was whisked away from country's share of U. N. expenses, London by her former husband currently one third of the U. N. budget Knowland indicated he prefers this approach to a proposal by Sen McCarran (DNev) to direct President Eisenhower to notify the U. N. of this country's withdrawal of membership and funds it the Chinese Communists (ire admitted. If either proposal were approved by Congress, the effect would be to leave the administration no a I ternative. Knowland said he is satisfied Ei senhower and Dulles will do every thing they can to prevent Commu nist China from displacing Nation alist China in the international or ganization. "But I don't know what the ad minslration's policy would be it United States opposition were overridden and the Red Chinese were admitted," he said. "Because I would not want to embarrass the administration, I would resign my leadership in that case to fight to get us out of the organization." EMPEROR'S HEALTHGOQP NEW YORK W) Emperor Haite while she was yachting William V. O'Connor, chief dcp uty attorney general of California, admitted in Los Angeles he took the boy to "bring him up as an American." He said he acted after reading that his exwifcs present husband, 49-year-old Earl Beatty, was charged with assaulting a woman in the streets. O'Connor snid he found the boy living in a "dingy London flat" while his mother "when not yachting resided in another house some mik's distant." Lady Beatly, former New York fashion writer Adclle Dellingham OConnor, and the earl left seven- year-old Timothy in the care of a governess and went on a vacation cruise aboard his yacht in the Mediterranean. They returned to London yesterday and found the boy had not returned from lunch with his father on Saturday. Accusations and denials crossed the Atlantic betsveen O'Connor and his California-born ex- wife. The couple was married in 1044 and divorced in 1949. She became the third American wife of the earl Doctors Reveal Truman's Trouble KANSAS CITY, Mo,, (UP) — Harry S. Truman's doctors said the former president is suffering from a "devastating and clehabilit- ating" illness and "cannot be expected to respond quickly." However, a Research hospital bulletin late last night said the 70- year-old Truman is "progressing well, but slowly' 1 from the effects of a double operation. Hospital Admm'inistrator Robert Adams % said "much depends on his spirit and constitution." It appeared the doctors had little to worry about on that score. The former president rnantained his usual optimistc and tough-fibred attitude towards his ailment. Adams added, however, that Mr, Truman was becoming more aware of pain and. discomfort as he became more alert. Mr. Truman entered Research hospital last June 19, suffering from what was believed to be a stomach ailment. A few hours later Dr, Dallace Graham, one-time Whito House physician, performed an emergency operation to rernove a gangrenous gall bladder and in- focted appendix. The former president took a turn for the worse last weekend as he reacted violently to anti-biotics treatment. He was placed on the critical list Sunday, but steady progress has been reported since then. Mrs. Truman, a constant visitor to her husband's sick room, told newsmen he asked her "to express his grateful thanks to everyone for the kind, helpful and encouraging messages you sent him." One of the messages, recpved committee of Alameda County, Calif., said: ' "The people, including Republicans, still believe in your forthright ideals. Get well soon for the people." Selassie of Ethiopia has been found ( two years later. in "perfect health" by doctors atj Lady Beatty was incensed by her Presbyteii'.n Hospiatl. The monarch left the hospital yesterday atev a general checkup b$en in the States (or ex-husband's charges. "As a result of these outlandish, fctafemerjts, we are going t.o no Jgr$ 1,9, mFlSweeVMm'H minh is in,Viet Nam, The French are being smashed, They mtjy be forced to yield all of Viol Nahn un less the Allies interyone, Tljere, is no sign the Allies have any such intention. If Viet Nam falls to" the Commu nists, Laos and Cambodia may fall next unless the Allies step in and tell the Communists: ""No further." There's no sign they Intend to do that either. Once tho Communists got Indo china they could pump supplies across the border to help revolu tionary Communists in nqgibhroing states like Burma and Thailand, just as China help the Vielnnv The lack of decision by America' and its allies stirred Sen, Know land of California yesterdayi Know land, the Republican leader in the Senate, had urged the United States to bomb China during the Korean War Less than a month ago he said the United States will have to Family Picnic Sunday at 6:30 P.M, Due to a conflict in engagements the Family Picnic at the Hope Country Club originally scheduled at 7 p.m. on Monday July 5th it will be necessary that the time be changed to Sunday July 4, at 6:30. All members are asfceti to note the change in time. Use pf fingerprints foj' iden.gficar tion was widely wqrld, but 9l a. acjenjiflc- — J — — * jftp 'face up to the fact' it may have to fight in Indochina, Yesterday, looking at Viet Nam slowly falling to the Communists and little being done to stop it, he said; "Where do we go from here? How many more Communist vie torles must be gained in As|$ be fore the froe world recognizes the danger?" He continued; Will the non-Corn munist countries cling to their feel mg it is not worth the risk of fighting when it comes to Cambo dia, Laos, Thailand, Burma Ma Jay a India Pakistan Formosr Japan Indonesia, the Philippines, Australia, New Zealand? When the crisis came in Indo china —- although all year the Ei senhower ailrninlstration had been talking of 'he importance pf Indo china and how if; it fcl}, all South east Asia stood in. peril—the Prea ide's advisers were divided on what to do. Meanwhile, China, the main ene my, could stand aloof sending in 'supplies ' 10 the Vtetminh letting the Vietminh do the dying. If China sent in her own troops the Unite"} States would face another deci sion: whether to bomb China. Thnt might bring In Russia, on China's side, and start World War III. But, as Knowland noted if the United States never moves w any where the Communists in time w}il try to take over everywnere. The Eisenhower administration have to make a decision Youth With Stolen Car 1$ Arrested Joseph l>. Allen aged, JJQ, was ed up about 12:SJO p. m, ff^ the ear which he was driving stolen near «ot Spj<J»g?* Hosier of the wot Baring! The NaUgna.lCS.af pected, the biggest jam ta history ,to >clog< s highways with 49,00,Q,OQfl estimated the '' 430 Jives,' but lower.

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