Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 10, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, July 10, 1954
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^^sfsif^-^^- 1 "'"^'"* **?'•&*? *•"• M.OM IfAK, t V \ - ^ - - - ,-. , v-^-** ffiday, July 9, 19S4 ; *v- ~^-H >f j ^ "Ht^- 1 v /V*f$ ' v ' r "> 5 <Sr •£ . ARKANSAS •m^jpfr •'• s ',>. '#K *?.$ ^Jjf-^^'A'i/y'^', ry%-l*'&/j?'$&' ^/^M'T^' *"**- '' !<t < Niwi of the CHURCHES CHUfiCH 0F CHttlST StH aftd drady Street P. L. Jennlni*, Minister Sunday 9:45: Bible Study 10137 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes tor all ages. Tuesday 9:30 'a.m. Wednewiay 7!3ti p. m. Ladies Bible Study ' Bible Study CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver, Minister Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10: 50 1 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion « p. m. Bible 'Study 7 p. m. Preaching . Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Study 7:'iq 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 Chtirctr of- Christ. lour. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a. m. 7:00 p. ni. B. T. S. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Ladies Auxiliary Mrs. Barney Gaines, President. 7:50 p. m. Willing Workers Aux. iliary 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. Visilalion Hour a „. .... Beginner and Primary iunbeams will meet at the church, 4pm. Junior G. A.'s will meet at 510 S. Main for work on Forward Steps and a missionary program, 'Let Freedom Ring." 5:30 p. m. Y. W. A. Picnic, swimming and tennis at Fair Park. Tuesday 9 a. m. Intermediate G. A. will meet at home of Sue and Mrs. L. C. Cook, East 15th Street. Wednesday 9 a. m. Sunday School Training Class. 6:45 p. m. Sunday School Officers & Teachers' Meeting. 7:45 p. m. Fellowship Hour The Midweek Worship for the Whole Family., Thursday 7:30 p. m. Chancel Choir Rehearsal. FIRST f fcNTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferauson Strectt ftcv. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:46t a. Tn. — Sunday School C. J. vi H6we, Supt. , , ll'a. m. : — Morning Worship Sermon' by 'pastor. 6:30 p. m. — Pentecostal Conquer o'rs,.MrK Joe Lively In charge. Junior Conquerors Mrs. H. P. Hud speth nvcharee. 7:45.'p. m Evening Worship Wednesday 7.: 45 p.' m. Prayer, meeting ana Biple-study. ' ' Thursday jaaFfc^v^'} VvrA". '-" 2'p, Tin. •' iliary. ' Ladies Pentecostal Aux- esr fii <:«>,»>•/' A fe'j "' , ? ' ' " •>; '•&•?< ' x f v Y^W,' *'J*'* ' '$ \. "SfiMBSfo^ . > >-•* ' c',4 '-"" '' "' ^^,, -swsa^,. -- -; ^''sj: . • ,.. he- public is invited to attend all' services at this church. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE FHth^and Pine St', Bey- ;V er ?y Land, Pastor Sunday .•.••.' ,•'•'• 9f:45;k rri; . Sunday School, J. D Bulipck." Supt. , ' , n';M.; m. : Morning Worship. Serm<in:.by Rev, Leroy Land. •.S-.SOVm.vN. Y, P. S: '7:30 p., in. Evening Worship. '' FtRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, D. D., Minister The Men's Bible Class will mec' In the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 a. m for doughnuts and coffee; the les son at 10:00 will be taughl by Joe Kecsey. 10:00 a. m. Sunday School James H. Miller Supt. Holy Communion, Solo: Mrs H. C. Hall. 6 p. m. P. Y. F. supper. Janet McKenzic will have charge of the program. The Circles of the Women of Ihe Church \vill meet Monday as follows: Circle 1. Mrs W E. Waller, Chairman, at the home of Mrs. H. B. Me-1 Rae. 10:00 a. m. I Circle 2, Mrs. Gordon Bayless, j Chairman, at the home of Mrs. Crit Stuart, Sr., at 4:00 p. m. Circle 3, Mrs. Franklin McLarty. Chairman, at the home of Mrs. McLarty, at 10:00 a. m. Circle 4. Mrs. Crit Stuart, Jr., Chairman, at the home of Mrs. T. E. Hays at 7:30 p. m. CATHOLIC CHURCH Father A. G. Dunleavy Pastor Sunday Mass At 8 a m. FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 North Main Edmund Pendleton, Minister 9:45 a. m. — Bible School Thomas Fenwick, Jr. Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon: "What Do You Want" 6 p. m. C. Y. F. 7:30 p m. Evening Worship ( Sermon: "Scapegoat Religion" Monday 7:30 p. m. Board Meeting Thursday 7:30 p. m. Choir Practice 3i2V <rr- A «*.f 3ffBi $ff W^ 1 ???^ ? ie ^ tp8 . 1 *' v3p|L iejn v mal^ time comes arounft each;yea$; f' TJ nt»l" VmVr'<v«vi-ci' rtllf t-lio ItAct-iclirwvf Ol» OnH'./>K«»1 IttrtWiSl SSftflfepM? 1 ? S®^' 0 ^ his pest-shooter andvcKgll^^^^^^^™ ^|Kij|ei^hix)Aood/Each vies for the ST^idjH^^p^^R f^^l^fe |6ti a'straight shooter? Or do you 'fu'dg^^i^ieF-DoVou-^;'^ ||^^f^e"tH r e iteuth to serve your purpose? Then, join the^bdys for a pmeT ;: iSfen the'importance of SHOOTIN' STRAIGIIT. Jtie^hight leaf -^ , The Church in Yon» Form a combination fpf ^ good. Every man, woman , and child neerh the \i\* . fliience o( the CHURCH. Be a faithful worker. Attend every service.-. . .•• . •' ; 7':30 p.'m. :.Prayer Meeting GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main Street • Hicks', Mus'ic-Yo'uth-Oirectpr. :; W rn: ,— Sunday School, . Basye, Supt. • ;• • ]0:00 a;'m. — Radio^Bible Class, Broadcast' over .KXAR,- Rev. C. S. Walker';* Teacher. jlVOO 'a ; m ! .',— : 'Moining Worsnip serm6n'>by' the pastor. ei.SO'p.-'rn. — .Senior C. A., Junior C.V^.. Prirnary C. A. 7:'3fl p. ••ID,-. — Evangelistic Ser vice, sermon 'by the 'pastor. •Tyesdayr 7:39 p. m. ~r Choir Rehearsal Wednesday 7:3Q j». : m i — Mid-Week Servlca. . Thursday. ; 7:30; p.": .oh... The Kings Messengers and accompanist, a saxaphone trip of .Central Bible Institute from Springfield, Missouri, will be featuring Ibpth instrumental and vocal trio'i ••'arrangements, in the evening service, 'of July 15. the. public is. cordially invited to attend oil services. The Negro Community By Helen Turn»r Phone 7-6830 Or bring Item* to Miss Turiwr •t Hlckt Funeral Horn* FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West znd at Pln« V. D. Keelev. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "The Shadow Of Thy Wings" (Andrews) Soloist: "And Noah Was Drunk" Minister 5:30 p. m. Senior and Intcrmed iate MYF. 6 p. m. Wesley Club 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship, Sermon: "Can You Say No?" Minister Monday 3:30 p. m. Circle No. 2 will mcc in the Church basement. 3:30 p. m. Circle No. 6 will meet in the Fidelis Classroom at the Church. 4 p. m. Union service for all circles of the WSCS in the Church basement with Circle No. 2 in charge of the program. There will be "no Adult choir practice next Wednesday. Thursday July 15 Camping trip for Senior MYF at Caddo Gap. (From Thursday through Sunday July 18 i -I-. Sunday July 18 10:00 a. m. Sermon by Billy Gentry. ''ill' 7:30 p. m. Sermon by Dr. E. C. Rule, Dist. Superintendent. BEEBEE MEMOniAU C. M. B. 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 Worship 6 p. m. Epworth League 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. ft. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday scnoo*. 11 a.m.. Morning Worsnip 6 p.m. A. C. E. L 8:00p.'m. Evening Worship. CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. morning worsnlp. 6 -p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAU CHURCH 4th Sunday after Trinity 7:30 a.;m.. Holy Communion Rev. Jack gird, Texarkana Celebrant.' --'' ':••."• ' •• UNITY BAPJIST CHURCH Soyth glrn Street Pastor, "" raoior, rmw«r».»*'(.'»'» .... j 8:'00-8:25"a. m. Unity BaptistMonday 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. 5:00 p. m: — Chapel Choir Rehearsal. 6:30 p, m. — Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship with sermon by the pastor. LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 8:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. 0 p.m. B. T. U. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. U a.m. morning worship. 8:00 p, m. B. T. U. 8:00 p. m: Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 0:45 a.m, Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship ^ 6 p.m. B.T.U. 9:30 p. m. Baptist Hour over Station KXAR. CHURCH OF GOP 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 S?w5P*y? *» ' rtiSPS**^ LW* ir i. ' .'.-"•:'.' • •••;-',- . '' ••iw-- : -»,«s ; >' '••• .'••;•.'XV. " ' ' ''—'""" ' " iPIlP *• f * ' ''' ' "rf 1 ^ ' '> ' "" * '<• < • ; •>'.':;' , '. ''..•.<••'.•'*, fe'V^his Series of Church Ads Js BtePublished Through the Cooperation of ;the far. "" ; 'ls Sponsored by the UndersififfeWndividuajs"and Business Institutions , : V'j • ,' > ,. 1 ' '>' V ^ •••••• • ' ' • . ,| ... . Local Ministerial Alliance and ^ -.„ ,. ,., Motors ^ Wa^b S^le> «t Servk-e Stephens Grocer Go. Wholesale Grocers *' , Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co.. Everything in Machine Shop Work J. A. Davis Grocery . tmtf' •• •''••'•' Mack Brown Grocery & Feed ob^R^grai Savings and g»2i: —„ A§§ociotion ) Bwy ' Build • RepaU' Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Punlop Tires—Excejlo Batteries—Emerson TV 'Grain's Esso Servicenter G. H. Grain Hope Feed Company Wade Warren Mid-South Cotton & Supply A. E. fcilusser Hempstead County Farmers;.,?' Association Difrry Products W, Shanhouse'Sons, Inc.- Clothing Manufacturers Farmer Owned and Operated Dewey McKnclly, Mfr. > i i -V, Handle Co. Gunter Retail Lkmber _„. " • Building Store ' t \, Southwestern Packing Co. Pork a.nd Beef Packers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen ; , o c \ A/ , - i c,.,,;* Houston City Furniture Co. ^franks & Son Wholesale HrUlt yVe Will Tr/de for Anything and Produce ' _^_— •'• ',' r '• i'. '..•"'•' , v: r —. , Plynkett-Jarrell Grocer Co, Sheet Metal Co, of Sheet Metal Products First National Member FDIC Southwest Wood Products Homer Beyerly — Frank King Ralph Montgomery Market/ your JTiicndly Shopping Center "~ Hope Basket Company p;i^vff5 ** M Butqne Gas Co, Butane Ggs and Appliances Phono 7-2345 Feeders Supply Company Your Purhia Dealer Cities Service Station G rover Thompson |i 0, Barnes Mobile Service Complete Automotive Service Archer Motor Company StudeUaker Sales & 'Service Citizens National Bank, Member Cain's Tourist Court Allen Service Station Hope Furniture William M, Puck§tt Porter Garage & Glass vt Au^o Ife^uii' - G19SS b Gulf Service LUV ,&! Meyer's Bakery 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 227 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ...... Atex. H. Wa*hburn_ Electronic! Boom Hoi Helped, Not Hurt, Press, Soys Catledge This year's Mississippi Press association convention had for its speaker a distinguished American 'newspaperman, Turner Catledge. native Mississippian, now execu tive editor of the New York Times Speaking at the Biloxi meeting June 19. He told newspaper folks they needn't worry about tel evision because the press still has the best method of presenting news. His exact words were: "I can say conclusively that we on the New York Times have profited by the increased " attention which TV has brought to serious matters." What the public wants first and foremost, he continued, "is a truthful, understandable, objective and intelligent account of world events in a framework and in a context that gives them meaning. _ ^^jb. "It wants also a means for expressing the opinions and at- d. titudes of various groups in our communities one to the other. It wants a method of presenting and. clarifying the aspirations and values of our society. "And," he concluded, "it wants a way of reaching every member of our society by the currents of Information, thought and feeling which American newspapers and their compatriots in mass commu- yj -,,' nication supply." What Catledge is saying is simply this, that newspapers are a two-way street, presenting both the editorial ^^ ^^ policy of the individual newspaper j snow £alls j n the AJps. The Dan and letters and statements from all, ube an ' d Inn Rivers were still ris- the public, sometimes agreeing and ' sometimes disagreeing with the editor. This makes the newspaper a unique instrument for public service — which it is almost physically impossible to duplicate in other i»i,media. Star >»• > s } afternoon, tonight* ,WMe IhundershowerS, f #t« Star of Nope 16*9, Press ,1947 Consolidated Jon. 18, 1929 HON, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY; JULY 10, 1954 Member: th* A*i«el««l MH & Audit Burtau Av. N« Paid Clrtl. 3 M6i. ErtdldS M«reh It, 13 Known Dead in Flash Floods' in Austria VIENNA, Austria W Disastoi teams, aided by hundreds nt American solditn'S, intensified efforts to day to rescue hundreds of families marooned by floods raging across Austria and southern Germany. At least 13 persons wferc known to have perished in the rampaging waters and scores of others were missing. In the past two days more than 20,000 persons have been evacuated from farms and villages inundated by the rain swollen Danube and its tributaries. Two big cities Passau and Linz were partly under, water as a result o£ the worst flood to sweep the rich Danube and Inn River valleys in 50 years. At Passau, the flood waters have reached the city center. A women's hospital is under Water m Linz. . , Many families- spent the mgnt shivering on the roofs of then- homes. In b oth Austria and Germany all available boats were mobilized by police, firemen, Red Cross workers and American troops. Tlv- U. S. Army expected to send in more helicopters during the day. The floods were brought on by more than 70 hours rain and heavy In Vienna, police and fire brigades wcr= alerted as U.e Danube came within inches of flooding two miles of .commercial docks. Throughout Austria, thousands p motorists weis cut off in | TDAV/PI iron CLASSROOM—Students at the Memphis, Term,,. AbLut 4 men can be seated in the classroom, but current plans call for a 15-man limit. , . . :. summer Few newspaper folks feel today that the electronics industry is a commercial threat to the press. Both radio and television are accepted as helpful contemporaries. For instance, every survey made of newspaper-radio competition any. where in the United .Slates has Shoton that the newspaper business .•improved vyith^lhe' coming of a local o-adio'sta'tion. -jj is true in Hope, so il know what'Tur.ner Catledge says about New ¥&fk also must be true. The press "can..not hope to match the instantaneous bulletins of television and radio — but our record villages and resorts as the floods surged over the highways. British Women Simply Refuse to BIT By ALVIN STEINK LONDON (/PI Council Frowns on Offer to Pay for Survey By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK IfflThe Arkansas Legislative Council today rejected, through lack of one vote, a Ions pending proposal to let the bauxite industry pay for a survey, of its taxes as compared to tuose levied against similar industries. Ten members of the council voted for the proposal, six against, and one member passed. Under council rules, 11 -votes would have ! been necessary for adoption of the plant Group Studies More Changes in Foreign Aid Bill fey G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON UP) Foreign Relations Committee members gathered against a backdrop of ringing senate debate today to stake out further changes in an a Iready- cut foreign aid bill. Acting Chairman H. Alexander Smith (R-NJ) summoned the group to a closed Saturday session to take up other portions of tha nutlU billion-dollar measure which the committee yesterday sriid could be slashed $347,708,000 without. harm ing the n ation's cold war aims. On the agenda \vas a toned down amendment by Sen. Knowland Of. California, the Senate majority le'bdcr, whose original demand tha the United States walk out of th United Nations if Red China walk in, set of a flurry of foreign policy arguments. ' , SSen. Flanders (.R-Vt) hit on thi isfeue yesterday while the Senate foV the second day in a row, wa devoting a• good share of its floo debate to the troubles Americ faces abroad. Flanders said Congress and the administration should' not use "weasel words" in opposing Pcip- ing's possible seating in the U. N. ""Let us say,' h e declared, 'that when Communist China tears away its curtain and resumes inter course with the Western world. . then we should be willing to reconsider our objections. Such a NEW YORK W - The New I China will not be a Communist York Time* said today that .Paul fe£ n ^ resent &men dment „..., jn reportedly offered at administra turned R 011 ur S in S. is a sharp . modifica lion of his original proposal which the would have had Congress outline id p. S. policy on the issue in ad %»ance. The amendment would ±,^_ TT g opposition ,to Claims Red Turns Against His Employes T-Hlnjunctii By WASHINGTON fa atomic workers <at were possible targets^ Taft-ttartley 1 aw inj only hours alter a turfli back-to-wdrfe -pioposal Woi by Secretary/ of Labot and union leaHers. l( ' , Other strikers at.. ! -0alt; T^enn., tnomteprs of the Gas, Coke a fid C!hemieal> Unioh, 'ai-e goteg'.ba;ek condition the^dah^wa if further bargaining,' Governmdnt hall thtji s,tr%es' at ..._„, ic EnSfgy 'Cotnfniss»ft| the - «**• »• groups 'bit' anti-Communist cases, •' against his. employers.' A .Washington dispatch to Times by Anthony L .The: proposal called for aSstudy of -' the"Ta'te v 6 r -f : s'evei-ancii'Htf* 1 o-ri British housewives did a lot o f shrewd window shopping, and at the end of the CVISIOn allU l aUlU ~— UUt uui i t-t-v 1 *•*. tUUiJiJinfti uiiv* «~ is in print, and therefore per- first week of r ation-fr»e meal they ' " ' had emerged victorious in an unorganized buyers' strike. Women admired the beautiful steaks which dealers, freed on July 3 of government control for the first time in more than 14 years, displayed in their .shops. manent. And it is a record that almost every reader who chooses to do so can help make by writing a letter or making a statement at some local meeting. Newspapermen listen to radio and ,;jj|j look at television — and the electronics boys read the press, and it's a dead certainty all three are here to stay. Arkansas at Bottom Now, Says AEA bauxite as compared to rates 'on other severance taxes both in Arkansas and outside th<; state. Severance tax, is a levy paid for removing minerals, oil, timber and other natural resources. Crouch' has formally demanded The story said Crou,ch had de ciared Brbwnell and Rogers, whose departmeiit' has retained him for years as a~- consultant apd .paid in"- ji F aid and comfort t o enemies of the United States" in starting an investigation of his reliability. The dispatch also reported: Crouch, whose credibility i s now under investigation by the: Justice Those opposing the study de-j Department, requested the Senate clared that it would put the coun-[ Government Operations Committee cil in the position of approving the results before the survey was even made and declared that if the bauxite i nduslry wanted such a one made the council. LITTLE ROCK Chris Cor- lost money. "I made a tasty window display of lovely m eat with price tags attached," said a butcher in London's Paddinglon district He was able to make a display of fresh meat because London July temperatures have been like the inside of a refrigerator. "Well, I watched the bin of Fort Smith, .president of the Arkansas Education Association, said here today that Arkansas now ranks for the first time at the very bottom of the 48 states in public education expenditures. Corbin told the Education Committee of the Arkansas Legislative 1 /'.^ in and bought ;i /Council that despite the fact lhat| That , s no way to run a 14 women who took an interest," the butcher said. "Thirteen turned u\ noses and walked away. One kidney, butcher But' with prices generally double survey it could have what'they were in" rationing days, ..in,~,.+ «„;,,«* ivivnuch women were buying little meat. Hundreds of tons piled up in the shops, and by the weekend prices had tumbled to level:; in some cases lower than those prevailing in the years of government regi\- jlaMon. Some merchants who had 'counted on a rush for meat have V Mississippi has less per capital in-i shopi a n d I guess the ladies have come than Arkansas, Mississippi in 1954-55 will spend more on education than will Arkansas. Corbin submitted a prepared report containing an outline of what the. AEA considers major state edu- ctional problems and suggestions for possible improvement. Corbin said that not only must educational facilities be equalized between w!)ite and Negro schools, a "bo~ ve the range of rationing days As-a result, cuts of beef were settling down to a general once level somewhat higher than in rationing days. Lamb chops A'ithout going State Sen. Max Howell of Little Rock and Rep. J. A. Gipson of Saline County, who introduced the •notion for the study, denied that it would obligate the council. They said the bauxite industry was willing to pay for the study whish would have been made by any one of five non-profit foundations designated by the council, so that definite information would be available on whether bauxite was bearing a fair tax rate. They pointed out that in virtually every legislative session there is a demand for an increase in the bauxite tax. Howell and Gipson were joined in voting for the proposal by Lt. Gov. Nathun Gordon, Sen. Marshall Shackleford of El Dorado, Reps, Marcus J. Howell of Phillips County John P. Bethel of Prairie, Robert Harvey of Jackson Dan White of Sebastian, Lera Jeanne P.owlette of Miller and Robert W. Laslor of Pulaski. and the Senate Judiciary Commjt- tee to investigate the. two top offi cials of the department. Crouch taid the action of the Justice Department officials might ;orce the reopening of about 60 bearings and trials in which he had been a principal witness. THIS IS"A "GAMERA''—The 48-inch Schmidt telescope, actually a camera, at Palomar (Calif.) Observatory is engaged in the most comprehensive survey ol the heavens ever attempted. The survey is expected to produce the first definitive sky atlas ever made out to a depth of more than 500 million light years from the earth. : The .atlas will include a total of 1758 14-inch-square photographs. In case you want one, the cost is expected to be , from $1600 to $2000 a copy. Jonesllaps Excessive Costa Rican Capital Is Under Guard iher action by Congress if Iha ^appens. The committee's tentative dec on xgRt^^y..^,.:^?^-^^47,708 000 overa.ll cut,-in' tlin foreign aic bill left the measuvc's total at about $3,100,000,000, Smith said. The administration request totals roughly 3'/ 2 billion dollnrs. Smith said the new cut' would not apply to 109Vi million dollars the senators voted to add to the measure and which the House had rejected. These items are 75 millions for the manufacture in England of military planes for NATO defense use; 2 7 millions for developing non-atomic special weapons by our Allies, and 7!/2 millions to help private free enterprise in Europe compete with cartels. H. L Ponder, 72, Dies qt Home Here LITTLE ; ROQK MV-Sta.te Sen Guy Jones of Conwa'y/a candidate for the "Democratic - gubernatorial nomination,; today>rapped what he called ther'spending of ---' propertjf /; of- a highway ' commis siphe'r.,': - •• ' / :-J'one"sv'toid newsmen he was referring 0 'specifically, to the spend ing of hundreds .of'thousands of dollars.roh- Highway 143 between LepanUr arid, Black, Oek, either ad joining or m the immediate vicin ity of property owned by, Dan Portis, ,a highway : commissionpr. Remarks by» the Vomvay senator were a continuation of earlier crit icism of the Arkansas Highwa> Commission for , engaging in wha Jones described 'as activities "fo political: purposes.' In mentioning political roads, Dick Powell to Direct Costly Movie By ALINE/MOSBY ST. GEQRGE, 'Utah, (U Dick Powell', the grinning 'song-and -dance star/'is mained stewing cheaper about the same. Some moats and mutton were hut that there must be 'equalization between urban and rural schools and from c o unt to coiinty and district to district. "There are .counties in Arkansas," he suid, "in which the best white school, by any standard of comparison, is inferior to the worst Negro school in some of our larger cities." Most dealers expected prices would stabilize at just a little Opposing the p roposal were Sen. Roy W. Milum of Harrison, Sen. Morrell Gathrifiht of Pine B!uf and Reps. L. H. Autry "f Mississippi County, Paul Van Dalsem of Perry, Jim Evans of Marion and Sam M. Levine of Jefferson. Prices figainst which British housewives rebelled arc not comparable with meat costs in other lands because in Britain a retail price does not reveal subsidies which may be as high as 50 per cent. But steaks they shunned at about 7 5 cents a pound. They were accustomed to paying about 47 cents Czechs,.Ignore U.S. Demand FRANKFURT, Germany (ff) The American Embassy in Prague said today that Communist Czechoslovakia so far has ignored U. S. demands for the release of seven SAN JOSE, Costa Rica WlCosta Rican authorities, tipped that engeful exile leaders planned a Juatemala-type invasion, kept the capital under guard today and sealed off the main airport. The capital was blacked out early yesterday as rumors spread .hat members of the old CalJeron- ista party were plotting to topple the government of President Jose Figueres. San Jose Airport was closed to traffic, and guards were placed at strategic points about the capital. Government officials said they had reports from reliable sources the invasion was to bo launched from neighboring countries. But observers said the rumors might have been circulated as part of a war of nerves by elements hostile to Figueres. Informants in Panama saict San Jose had been alerted to the possibility of a bombing attack, presumably from Nicaragua where troops were reported massed. The reports did not describe the nationality ef the troops The Panama informants also in- Harvey Lee Ponder, aj;cd 72, a resident of Hope,'died at his home Friday night. He is survived by his wife, five sons, Floyd, Jimmy and Willie Pon der of Hope, Ivy and Lloyd of Pino Bluff, four daughters, Mrs. Gran ville Townsend of Patmos, Mrs. K W. Rogers of Texarkana, Mrs James Kesinger of Ft. Worth an' Mrs. Willard Ashworlh of Little Rock. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p. m. Sunday at Evening Shade by Howard White. Herndon-Coi - nelius is in charge of arrangements. Active pallbearers; Bun Robinson, Corbcrt Brewer, Edwin Huckabce, Ben Rateliff, L. C. Kennedy and Johnny Lough. Jones also said tH'e state had spent $950,000'-in slate funds, without approval by the federal Bureau of Public Roads on the 19 miles of Highway 71 between Rogers and Fayetteville. Jones said the Highway Commission has done nothing toward providing a third bridge across the Arkansas .River at Little Rock—"A great inconvenience to the people of central Arkansas." Highway. Director Herbert Eld ridge declined comnt on Jones statements, saying only that "We are' not in politics.' Corbin also urged that some pro-j L am b chops remamert sioacly at | American soldiers arrested on vision he made salary schedule for a minimumJ42 ccn ts. Slewing steak in the free]July 4 with a starting salary of at least $2,400 for a beginning teacher, with a bachelor's I degree. | He said the teachers s alary scale in Arkansas is far below that <-t most other nearby states, and that even those states in which the scale is slightly less t han Arkansas have taken steps to raise it. The AEA head said that approximately $31,250,000 would be required annually from stale revenue to support school services at their present level. He added that only approximately $29,422,000 would be available under exiscing laws and wx collection, leaving an annual du'fcicnce of $1,828,000 to be made up. The committee look no immediate action on the r epoit but &atd U would heap later some othei market was H7 cento. It is clown to 32 cents. Lincoln Ditty on Exhibit SPRINGFIELD, 111. <T> A pasc from the sum book of Abraham Lincoln, with some schoolboy doggerel written by him, is on exhibit at the Illinois State Historical Library. The doggerel reads: "Abraham Lincoln is my name "And with my pen J wrot-3 the same "I wrote in both hast sic and 'We have heard nothing from the Czech government since the State Department notf," said Embassy Attache Garret Ackerson ut Hackensack, N. J.. in a telephone interview. "But you can bo sure," he added. Stores Sales Show increase groups inta paU'<\ In 9} cducuuon- speed 'that we will, by all moans, continue efforts'to obtain their release." The U. S. note charged the Czechs with abduction of the sol- aiers a captain and six enlisted men and demanded their immediate return The Czechs claimed the soldiers were on an espionage mis- saon The men. stationed in Germany, were seued by C?L>ch fiontier dicated that Figueres' civil gu:a'd might turn against the government. Costa Rican Ambassador Jorge Loaiza labeled this report "entirely without foundation." The Calderonistas are followers i of former President Rafael A. Cal-i "deron Guardia who is living in exile in Nicaragua. The party was overthrown in 1948 by Figueres who led a revolt because the CalderonisUi Congress had annulled the election of Otilio Ulate after he had b een declared president of the electoral tribunal- ST. LOUIS Ml Department store sales 'in the Eighth E'ederal Reserve District last week were 29 per cent-above tin; comparable week in 1953, due largely to tn(; observance of Independence Day on Sunday this year The comparable week last year had one less trading day, as July 4 was on Saturday. But the Fed era! Reserve Bank of St. Louis also credited pre-holiday promotions Girl Missing 2 Years Turns Up Married ALBUQUERQUE Iff) — A teenage girl whose disappearance from her Pittsburgh home t wo years ago promped a nationwide search turned up here last night as a ontented wife and mother. Mrs. Peggy Ann Hewton, she fled her home Aug. 24, 1052, when she was 15. Now she is Mrs. Torn Cory, wife of an Air Force sergeant. "I had been planning it for a long time," she said m iccalhng And lelt it heie for fools lo|guaids when they went siRhtseung holder. The exhibit is pail of the piivaU collfctton of Justin G Tuinu Hoi- lywood. C.ilif.. \\ho lujjud it to tho Ackeison said the embassy did not Know vheie they weiu being held "We have not h-.ud ,4 WOK. fiom any o| no SUKl. Singing School at Anderson Church Sikgivg School will begin at An def$pn Union Baptist Church, near Spimg Hill, Monday Evening al 7.30 Will be m progress two weeks Each nght at 7.30 until 9:00. School will be taught by Jiotney 'Q40W. task, he enthused, "is the most fcx citing job Ive done. " ''I'd only directed ono picture be- fpre, a little thriller,' he admitted. 'But the technique on this is the same. "I didn't want to produce this, as well, but Howard jsked me to, He even has asked me to take over all pi eduction at the studio- ' "No matter what you hear." he added, "he's the most reliable boss I ever worked with. There's no mad genius screaming over me. HO told me, 'this picture is your baby make it. During our interview, PowpU lounged in his air-cooled trailer with his wife, June Allyson, who looked pietty despite pigtails, shoits, a perspiring face and n wrinkle-pieventer glued between her eyebrows, Powell's children via his. fn&t marriage to Joan Blondell are vacationing hwe. Son ?u>r- man made his movie debut as an ejytra. Alter lunch Powell directed n scene inside one o£ the mongel huts the movie-makers erected on t"e deseit, Blaiiug lights were turned on inside the wmdowless hut, mak- ng the set hke a blast furnace. "I love this work, but fitter eadmg the 10views of Su&an Slept plan. 'By stpck . ^ that's hardly 'hiige,fbui " reeling »" $4,000,000 epic as wood's new Cecil B. DeMilJe. On the screen Powell* current)^ can be seen clowning and crooning in "Susan Slept Here," But boss Howard Hushes of RKO also as-jplan|jfor**sii?pllfinv'e •• ji ia.i_ J1U-.31 J—ii — i 11 -? signed him to both produce and direct the studio's most expensive picture in history, "The Conquerors." about the feared Genghis Khan. On this desert .location, in 128 degree Jheat, the crooner is lording it over John Wayne, Susan Hav ward, 250 Indian extras, 3,'0 horses and 268 actors and technicians from Hollywood. But tho staggering fellow v iyn?) ' but ' investors dericis who buy her disappearance. 'I couldnt stand that school (Edgewood High School! any longei, and my folks wouldn't let me go to another one. 1 had bavod $70 and I knew I was going to do it. I'didn't even leave a note. 1 She charged her name and fled to Albuqueique, wheie bhc me Heie 1 I might strap up my mach, pull m my chin and be 9 leading man again." grinned PP- well "I still piactice on my saxophone, Nothing i* permanent w and sales o f seasonal good, slim-1 .md mamod Air .Force, S. Sgt[.Tom ulated by hot weather with boost- ng the figures. Gains were 23 per oent in the St. Louis area, 17 per cent at Louisville, Ky., 27 per cont in Memphis, Tenn., 53 per ct-ut in Little Rock Ark., and 31 per cent in eight smallei distnct citK-s; For the entire district selcs for the four weeks ending Saturday were up 7 pei cent and lor the year to dale weie 3 per cent lower than the same periods of 1953, Jn 1953, U actor accidents kilJ 45 Minnesota farmers and injured ysm, business, Xhe Wf Cory, 23, who attended her chuuch liere. Now a mother of six weeks, i ho 17-yeai-old Mis, Cory says she feels much bettor' since her de ception is over. She wa lecognized by a Pittsburgh an man at the SandJa base hospital, wheie she was having her baby, The unidentified airman, thought he recognucd her back homo- He asked if she Peggy A" n Hewston. Old Mberty Hale Reeves quartet oj Rock will appear on a program Old Wberty Chuvgh, p njqe west of Hope, Wednesday July J4 at 8 o'clo,(?k, Np Change everyone is invite4< 192Q to 1853, per capita. p| steel rose Jro.ro, $ Spring Hill Baptist

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