Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 6, 1954 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 6, 1954
Page 1
Start Free Trial

- H 6 r* t STAK, MOM, 'ARKANSAS f jj-j^L, •*?i^ 'P jt '"•'- *" •* - "* * "- ~" •nT* T _JV ' » f- (EWi fcof tf Jti , daughter ,61 E. MeOuire 'o* iws bride ot Jr., Son of Mfi • oi ttttb of grttt. Dr. f. W, Mattel of Searcy read the double-ring ceremony In front erf att etttbahkment of greenery, tali feedtestal 'baskets oi white gla- dibit, and geven-btahched candel- tbraS Mbiflitig burning white tapers flanked the arch, the teferhony. -"Be* cause" were aM "1 presented You truly" in frefeorded ar navy frock with navy and white JFratikston, Te*a's and Miss Madge accessories, and pinned a corsafej Bloxom of Tyler. from her bridal flowers at he* 1-s.houlder. After a wedding trip to points ih ' r Mr. e and Mrs. Don' ranpcments by the Harding College Chortis. The- tfaditteftal wedding. •,*--•*,* , marches wore use*! • After a wedding trip to points irt and ,......,...•:••.«"• ,v;" ~,v • ™Sh• McOutoiSvft his daughter Itfisouri, Mr. and Mrs. Dawsoh CavannAh and; -Kay. Ot Magnolia.- in marfiage. She wore a waltz- *ill be at home in Houston, Texas. | spent the weekend with Mr. and - T ; rti as their Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Alvis Bomar and son of £am- den. Lulu Thornton, who has Spent the past three weeks in the Chappelle home. length gown of jj W CKlli£>- i w,*«* MW w w ..«.. .— ..._. chantilly Out of town guests were: Mr. and en own lace with a full skirt of nylon tulle '.Mrs. M. R. Whitaker and Judy of over taffeta. She wore a shoulder ; Little Rock; Mrs K W. Mattox of length illusion veil with seed pearls 'Searcy; Mrs. Howard Lusley and and orange blossoms; across a fit- Carol Jane, Mrs Lee Lemmerhirt ted head band. She carried a small 1 and Kathleen Sue of Texarkana; bouquet of white gladioli and step^ Mrs, Ida E. McGuire ot Gurdbn, •• Mrs. Obert Henderson and Cam to^;. F * i Mrs. C. D. Atkiftson. Mr. and Mrs. Wells Hamby and Wells Jr., were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wade Bell in Little Rock. Of Walnut Ridge. SPECIAL DISPLAY SALE Friday and Saturday/ Aug. 6th, 7th Jas. R. Scott the factory X * representative of the Storrs- Schaefer Co,, Fine Tailors, ] V invite you tp see the newest |f^,and finest line of Men's and Women's Suits for Fall 1954. , 4 "No Obligation;' TOMWARDLAW'S "MAIN STREET TAILOR SHOP hanotis. , -r Miss Patsy Walltef ot Nashville, Tennessee, niece t>t the bride, was her only attendant. She wore a Waltz-length turqudlsc tulle over taffeta gbWn and carried a bouquet of pink gladioli., Lester B. Welicr of Houston, Texas, bro^ner-in-iaw » of the' bridegroom, served as best man. Ushers were Dawson Henry and Jada McGuire, brother-in-law and brother of the bride. Following the ceremony a reception was held In the home of the bride's parents. The dining table was laid with a lace cloth and held a three-tiered wedding cake topped with a miniature birde and bridegroom. The 'c%e was served by Mrs. Lester B. W*ti^..and Mrs. Jada McGuire Mrs. ObeH-Hender- son of Walnut Kidge, Arkfensas, cousin of the bride, servcd^the punch. Courtesies by Mrs. Sam T. Mrs. Max Bryant. Mrs. Dawson Henry had charge of ^the bride's book. " ' S For travel Mrs. Dawson wore a inCamden Sunday and were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. carlton Webb. , were extended While Jr.. and ron for Byers Watermelon ~' Stand S-CURVE 3rd & Shovet $Vi®& ^fcC,,/ADRJ / PET MILK &£W"-';/'**i-»i t' $' /* 1 ' |PeWS'Plain. } l ^ SfeU'll» : E.^" LIBBY'S CATSUP 17c LIPTON TEA i t i 27c For Complete Parts arid Service for New Holland Balers and Ford Tractqrs Phone or Write Fallin Tractor Co. Magnolia, Ark. Pho.,882, 689 & 1140-R TERMITES CURRY'S * Termite Control Go. BONDED . INSURED GUARANTEED-" For Free Inspection Call A. D. MIDDLEBROOKS Jr. Nigkt^hone Frances Garrett Hbnored Three popular brides to be mid summer shared honors at luncheon tendered Thursday noon by Mrs. K. E. Paxtoti at the petroleum club in the Randolph Hotel, Kl Dorado. Among the honorees was -Miss Frances Garrett whose marriage to Carroll Anslcy Wynn will be an event of Saturday afternoon. The bridal theme was augmented by the story of colors. Guests were presented with small maline head veils which they .wore throughout the meal. For the.young girls there were blue veils, for the prospective brides, while veils, for young mat- pink for mothers, Red, anct the grandmothers present purple. Flowers in these colors filled small antique slippers, placed at intervals the length of the table. In the center of the table was a bridal veil of white on which restud miniature corsages of flowers in the five colors. Aflei the luncheon each guest took of her right slipper and made a wisl for the brides-to-be. Each honore was presented with a slipper fo luck. Covers were laid for fifteei guests. • F E McBrayer Honored Mr and Mrs Tilman McBrayer honored F E McBrayer of McCaskill with a birthday dinner at their homo on Sunday to celebrate his 70th anniversary. A long table arranged on the lawn was spread with a white linen cloth and centered with an arrangement oC reel carnations The WhHp birthday cnkc was decorated in reel. Guosls included Mr. and Mrs. .W. L. Hcccc of McCnskill, Mr .and Mrs. Claud Long of Benton, Mrs. Sitl Ward and Shirley of Hope, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. McBrayer, Bob and Nelda, Mr. and Mrs. Gibb Ross and Gc-nc, Gail and .Dwight Mc- Brayor. Miss Ann Smith and her fiance. Jimmy Downs of Magnolia were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Bemis. Mr. and Mrs. .E. E. Bomar had Mf, and Mrs. John Hubbard and Miss Loyce Stewart ha« returned to Liul? Rock a£ter a visit with her mother, Mrs. Bob Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Scott of Little Rock have been the guests oi Mr.and Mrs. Vick Scott. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Thornton. Mr and Mrs. Sam Smith of Little Rock were the guests Sunday ot Mr. and Mrs. Case Chappclle and were accompanied home by Mrs • Friends of Mrs. Tom Lee will bej glad to know she is recovering from injuries she received When she was struck by a truck on Saturday. The people of the Eastern Samo- as are classed as the purest, racially, of all the Polynesian peo- pies, says the National Geographic Society. KidneySlow-Down May Bring Restless Nights folks Belli Don VTOCIC V ) KROGER ^- -— LJ ir— -^n i^ USDA GOOD TENDERAY MARKET TfT 55c_ bSteaks 29s, mm ^'Sir,loin r or TBpne .if *..*-(-2. ^^ t g n( .j er . 'Jf '; 37c Chuck Roast Extra Special 'Pound , 2VC Stew Meat Brisket or Rib Pound ' 4 • Pound FRYERS Fresh Dressed Extra special 43c Meet your Friends at the Diamond .., ' for that ' Famous Coffee and q Waffle Daily Lunches 50e and 75c DIAMOND CAFE & CAFETERIA 4 • 4 CHUCK ROAST U. S. GOOD MATURE BEEF. Tenderoyed to retain oil the rich natural juices of fine aged beef. ....yet Tenderay is made tender without ageing. • . : >: -'n -C LB. ADVERTISED IN FAttttV \ M *i! Mr and Mrs. D. K. Bemis , ,_ ; . t Entertain Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Bemis enter ined with a unique picnic suppei i Friday evening for the pleasure their son, Knox, and his hoifei uest, Doug Lewis of Greenville ,iss. • .•••'•'' The guests Misses Freddie 1^ erg, Genevieve King, Amelia Harell, Sue Cliessher of Beaumont, exas, Virginia Ann Hays,•: lilar- orie Clark, Jessica Bemis and.Pat- •lale, Carl Dalrymple Jr,, Huey Garner, Charles Yarbrough ' and Arvin Jones went,to Deaneville via motor car on the P&NW railrpad :or the supper after which they 'en- oyed a ride to Blevins aboard he new P&NW deisel engine .and n a caboose CHUCK Lb. Lb; Miss Joan Gilbert, Miss Jo Car- •ington, Miss Frances Thrasher and Mrs W. M. Blackshire attended Kappa rush party in Texarkana Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Thomas were the weekend guests of LI and Mrs. Harley Cox in Greenville Miss., They also visited in Vicks burg. PRODUCE "Alt-KMT" NO. J RIP •' >TATQ1§ YELLOW RIPE , BANANAS , Extra Special Pound IOC ' E. M. McWilliams PEACHES ' Fresh Tree Ripene^ 2 ^ 29c TWO TRUCKLpAPS JUST ARRIVED USED These are Priced to Sqre YQM Moneyi A.II Si*e$ t Buy Ypur Tjlrei How. WYUi Gloss & Salvage Co, Lb. Lb TENDERAY CHUCK CUT SIYISS STEAK TENDERAY.SHOULDER CUT. . ' GROUND STEAK WtFJ PREMIUM TRAY PACKED SLICED BACON STARKISTTU ICED TEA ARMOUR SMOKED Tender, "Juicy,* 18 to 20 Ib. Hams 6-7 Lb. SHANK PORTION Lb. 43c CHOICE CENTER SLICES Lb. 5 - 7 Lb. BUTT PORTION Lb. 59c Fancy Chunk Style, Special Low Price Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Atkinson hav been the guests of Mr. and Mr Jimmy Atkinson in. New Orlean Misses Joan Gilbert and Jo Cari-- ington attended a Tri-Deli rush swimming party at the home of Mrs Jack Carnes in Camden on Saturday. They were accompanied by Mrs. Josephine Carrington whu visited relatives. Embassy Marizanillas STUFFED OLIVES 2 Fresh baked super soft. KR06ER BREAD 2 Plain or sugere'd. Bottles Lt. and Mrs. R. E. Bloxom and son, Jim, who have spent the past three years in Germany,- are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Griffin and had as their guests Sunday Mrs. Ruby Bloxom and Brenda of VOTE FOR . . . Mrs* Kathryn Lou Franks (Wife of Cline Franks) Alderman Ward 1 AUGUST 10 Pol. Ad Pd. for by Clino Franks Bee-T-Mite BetHe and Termite Control Service Owned and Operated by Guy Grigg Hope, Arkansas Phone 7-3445 109 5. Main All Customer; are Insured . KROGER DONUTS Pride of Illinois Cream Style YELLOW CORN Sco;n/;v' ;... '.. ..... . • TISSUE BISCUITS 35c 19c Kroner's Special Blend of Fine Imported Teas Kroger's 100% Pure INSTANT COFFEE Kroger Brand " :. FRUIT COCKTAIL Kroger Crushed • PINEAPPLE Avondaie. Brand: Gut, './ GREEN BEANS 40z I 17 Jar I.I/ 303 Can No. 2 Can RO,, S cons 2k 23c k WHOLESALE PRICES • • ' r f wyf^f * *"^*w ^twnri-T ^ • ' ;r- r >* 30«i Frpnt Quarter _, f « IP. ^PlA). qgi§ AVAU ,.er&Proce 9QUTH MAIN iTBEgT Front Qnfutir 'v t'HIVf ''^fsp I t*yff it y" Vr I*" T- ••' " • •• - - • • • Hope Locker & Processing Co. r . BbUTO MAIN BTBEBT .• 2 3 A Kroger Super-Value : :•-•• KROGER CATSUP 2 RED MALAGA 25c 35c LIKE <UD PICK Lbs, WATERMELONS ,69c Each ,! L'i'j (l&L WL^i&Mi^&sA^.M&i^ „' ^ '"^ j h •* ,t* To City Subtcriberii I f you f Qi I tb get youf Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special Carrier will deliver your paper, Star WEAl AfkaUiaS fcijerirmftt SStH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 249 Stat 6f Jdrt. II, • HOM ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 6, 19S4 Mtmb*f! th« Av? M« >*M Clrtl. Mi* I Audi* lurtftu M«*. «Mlft« Mdfth II, ' ' OUR DAILY BREAD - Sliced Thin by The Editor *g» Alex. H. WashbUrn Cherry Is No Politician; He's Just an Honest Man For the last four days we have been reading you the record on Francis Cherry and Orval Faubus in the gubernatorial campaign—a campaign in which we are support- 'ing Governor Cherry for a second term . m It is.with one exception a completely factual record. • The one exception is the circumstantial evidence tending to show that Orval Faubus when a young school teacher attended the late Communist-designated Commonwealth college near Mena. No one in Arkansas really believes Orval Faubus is a Communist. But he could have told his Commonwealth chapter voluntarily, instead of first denying jt—.until a file of ths official school paper made him' change his story. • , About all the Commonwealth incident proves for sure k that Orval Faubus isn't the mature and dependable psrson you look for in a governor. , I wouldn't be completely honest if I failed to tell you that this editor himself took a rather dim view of the investigation of Commonwealth college at the. time, back in 1935. Our editorials of February of,.that year, as dis- closed'by our bound files,'attacked the legislature because it was "investigating a. few Bolsheviks" instead of produc- • ing tax money for the support of the public schools, whose teachers were then having to discount their salary warrants 20%. . , . fr. Commonwealth college was an issue, all right, back m 1935-—but there were ether and more important issues claiming the state's attention. And that's how it is in 1954 also. \j_;_ It is mote important, for instance,to learn in the fact- lual record behind this campaign that there was prodigous waste and graft in the previous administration in which Orval Faubus served as State Highway Commission Chairman. We are repealing today just one illustration for the record already printed in this week's editorials: t$ • The Associated Press reported in a dispatch to . ' The Star of February 1, : 1952,.that Ernest Freshour, ."."a road contractor of Sweet Home, near Little Rock, "testified that he paid W. M. Treadwell of Morrilton, . a member of the State Alcohol Control Board, $10,- : '850 commission on crushed rock he-furnished for a road project in Pope county." • , *** An official in one department "knocked down" $10,- 85t) ton a- "depl" with another department in the administration of which Orvaul ,Faubus was a key figure (High- It' way Commlssiofi Chairman). And the Audit Commission hearings turned up many such coses, , • That's the recQra 1 on Orval fqubus. / But the'record'pri Governor Francis Cherry, seeking a second term, is so'conspicuously free "of fraud that the professional politicians arrayed aglhst him haven't even raised the question. ••" ,!t. ' Francis Cherry is no-,politician. You know that, because sometimes he has been guilty of thinking out loud —r-even as you and I, • -. - - . But he's a good and honest man. * If you value your government, its much-needed pub- lie works, and its .scarce.'tax-dollars to carry on those .works, you will vote Francis Cherry a second term come next Tuesday, August 10, Says President to Declare State Disaster Area WASHINGTON The office of Sen. Fulbright (D-Arkl said to day President Eisenhower is • ex pected today to designate: Arkansas as a drought disaster area, .making farmers In the state eligible for federal aid. An aide to the senator said the Agriculture Department has designated 11 counties for inclusion in the program. They are: '' Benton, Boonc, Carroll, Craw ford, Franklin, Johnson. Logan Madison, New-lon, Sebastian and Washington. Farmers in areas included in the program are eligibl? to buy gov eir-ment stocks of livestock feed at cut prices. They a!ao may re ceive loans to tide them over. At Little Rock yesterday Modi D. Morgan, agricultural a'dminis tralive officer, risked 44 Arkansas cc-vnties for details on.rirought conditions. Morgan, administrative Officer of the Agriculture Stabilization and Conservation Committee in Arkansas, snid the information would be presented to the Agriculture Depnrtment in Washington. Counties .designed'• by 'the,'state drought committee as meeting fed eral drough relief were: Baxter, Benton, 1 Ciiiroll, Clark, C.... . . land, Conway, Cravviprd, Dallas, Faulkner, Franklin, Fulton, Garlend, Grant, ! Hempstead, Hot Spring, Howard, Indeponder.ee, Izard, Johnson, Logan. Madison. Marion, Montgomery,- , Nevada. Newton, Ouachita, Perry, Pike, Polk and Pope. • Also: . > : •'.':• ; . Saline, Scott, Searcy, Sebastian, Sevier, Sharp, Stone, Van Buren, Washington, White and Yell. TOSSED OUT — Evangelist Dr. Braxton B. Sawyer.frprri Ft. Smith, Ark., right, who said he wanted to photograph nudist camp to support his charge that they tend to "oprrUpt the morals of America'', adjusts hli camera as semi-clad nudists look on. Nudists demanded Dr. Sawyer undress or'leaveiv.Hc^refused. to do either anl .was tossed out of the camp near Battle Creek, Mich. — NEA Telephoto: . •... . : . • •-.-'. ' : .;-.' . ' £¥**" Preacher Claims Hfe lias Evidence BATTLECREEK, Mich., (UP) A.'crusading evangelist said today ,he had:ievidence to show that life U.S. Shrugs Off Second Red Dismissal By JOHN M. HIGHtOWER WASHINGTON Wl Communist China's double dismissal of Amer, *»w »,«v»- ~ • *v.~..~~ — »..«., ...» r v^v ^IllZia D UUUUlt: Uloiltioaal L'L /HI1CI- :in the raw at nudist camps "stim-[j ca n protests was shrugged off by ^ulates" many young people-to .the top U. S. officials today an a ges- • r\/iinf iirVint*n iHoTr Virtlfl ortv iint*tioQ .' . . - , • \ point where they hold sex parties when they return home. ' ;' Braxton Sawyor of ' Fort Aric., said he saw no signs of "daytime immorality" while filming the American Sunbathing Association s national convention 8 at Sunshine Gardens near here. | Ho.weyer, he said ho had wire recordings to prove that the "thrill" of such activities didn't dio but when " the conventions end'. "I have recorded confessions | of many teen-agers," Sawyer said, ley. said nudist campa stimu- ture which could not erase the leccrd made against tho Reels. Protest notes wer sent to' Pei- ping through the British govern- lalm them to hold niide meetings on a smaller scale when they re turned to their homos, "Thy admit that these loca parties' led to, immorality on the part of most young members who f attended thern." he said, Sawyer, who was thrown out o sunshine when lie refused to strij '^earlier this v/eok, suirl he wo'-il' i»-?i **,*v* ^,^4.>v..t^.v> *.w* *..-*,.f-—- use'His latest information to plug'tion, Washington told the ^hmcsi -• • that British ownership of the plane ment over a week ago to register i anger at the killing of three Americans in a British airliner shot clown by Communist fightors July 23 off Red-held Hainan island. Tho United (States demanded punishment of those guilty of tho attack and compensation for the three Americans killed and thrca others injured. The Reds rejected tills protest as v.ell as one against altacUs on American fighters by Uvo Rod fighter aircraft. The protest Against the fighter attacks w.as strictly for the record since American planes shot down the two Red aircraft. In a second note on .'Wednesday, the United States renewed the pro test and demands for -'—' Ballot Look About Like This For the benefit of Hempsteac County voters, the ballot for Ihe August 10 election will look some thing like this: For Governor . Francis Cherry Orval Faubus State Treasurer ' Sam Jones J. Vance Clayton Prosecuting Attorney Travis Mathis Royce Weisenberger State Senator F. C. Crow ' Gene Lee • Sheriff ' i Claud Button Jimmy Cook County Clerk /Arnold J. Middlebrooks Jolly Amonette Byers Constable (Bols 'd Arc) Ollen Hughson Bob Hester Committeeman (Sardls) Sloman Goodlett Sam Ingram Committeeman (McNab) J. Z. Rosenbaum B. C. Green Alderman Ward One , Mrs. Kathryn LOU Franks Joe Jones Alderman Ward 3 B' L. Rettig A. P. Deloney Aldermaji Ward 4 Homer Beyerley Charles Taylor T-H May Be Used to Halt Atom Strikers By NORMAN WALKER ' WASHINGTON (/P)— The ^hite House today, was reported consH- cring applying '-for an 110-day court injunction .under-the Taft-Hortley ^aw to ban a threatened new strike f key atomic workers." Should they so decide, federal at- orneys could seek the court order linost at once because they clearer egal preliminarie for the sami ase last month. • Government efforts .to rpur '< vage settlement in the four-month jld dispute involving CIO worker at Oak Ridge, Tenn., and Paciu cah, Ky, collapsed last night Chief government mtuiatoi Whil ey P. McCoy said, "there's tu ,rogress — so what's the use o uithev meetings'; Hji.^i^^it .ajj «•---• thai "Presiddnt vould have to consider orderin he' : ..Justice Department to oblai A strike-banning court order. ElwoodSwisher, president of th CIO Gas, Coke and Cliemica Workers, whose 4,500 members a Oak Ridge and Paducah struc f&ur days- last July 7-10 in' th same dispute, said the union ha set a new strike date, but decline to name the day. He said rumors- thai; it is next Tuesday, ' Aug. 10, are ''pure speculation." Committee to Study Charges Names Chairman By HERBERT F09El4 WASHINGTON (UP) •— The si* enators studying censure charges gainst Sen, Joseph R. McCarthy hose a chairman today and made rcliminary plans for hearings. Sen. Arthur V. Watkins t R- Uth), unanimous choice as chairman of tha special committee, said ic does not believe hearings will icgin until some time after next week. Watkins, who gave newsmen an iccount of tho closed-door meet- ng at which he was selected chair- nan nnd Sen. Edwin C. Johnson vas selected as vice chnirmnn. said television nnd direct radio Broadcasts will "be barred from committee henrings. He snid the hearings probably will bo open to press or recorder by transcript which will t.e made available to tho press.' That issue is not yet decided, Wptktns Saul. Watkins said the committee will meet again Monday. In the week end interval, he ,said, member? will study the individual charges r gainst McCarthy with a view to tossing out thoso considered to be unimportant. < He said the group agreed to hire two lawyers as "reseni-clirs" ami some setonographer to give the committee a small staff- But he Remmel May Run Against Hoys jONESaottO Democratic ^oiigressmatt Brooks Hays may .tave a Republican opponent in November general election. Republican Mayor Pratt Remmet of Little Rock speaking at a dinner meeting of Little Rock and Jonesboro businessmen horc .last r.ight, • interjected this comment: "1 have been warned into to make a political speech here tonight. My time will come in the fall. II." governor a^race v ^ . > Representatives io£ the Ropub'i tj^,, sherhlim tiAidldat§ Heart National Committee have third in tho fbuWttan talked to Remmel about tho P°S" 18,784 vbies/sald IMK sibility of opposing Represenatlvei«~« -.-BU^Ma.*/-*.-..-!** Hiroshima Bells Toll for an Hour By FRED SAITO HIROSHIMA, Japan Iff) — Th ,. ,'',,.- ,. . ,, •, 4. , f committee a smaii ouui.. "«» •'- iells. ot^Hiroshima tolled today to said no r, seneral counsol" will be Kefauver Is Renominated in Tennessee By PHILIP M, GARDEN NASHVIII.E, Tonn. W? -Son. Estos Kcfnuvor kept hi.« pttsitibrt 88 c presidential possibility yesterday as he and Gov. Frank Clement won assured re-election by crushing majorities in TonneSpoe's Demo- cralic primary. , Thd winner of the Republican senatorial > primary 'was >Ray , 7H* Jenkins, trie Army-McCatthy hear. ing special counsel who didn't seek the nomination busflbritbviii^i w»«^«,w«> " C»" " "^•(••~i--sr -—•^•—-.jij-T^t — • [TjCii un 9 Xpectea^cV«%ieMAVl| curred sincej;'I^v%n|artlykli my > ,suppo)!«|tibtHi»« tt * <lthe ' e < wouldn't if h and. said got 'it. he he a\«ul hour of nine years ago. It was 8:15 a. m. when the first ntomic bornb ever looses in war- are : buj-st with frightful fcry over Hiroshima. It was* 8:15 a. m. „ ..^ _. --. today when massed 1 sirens screamed their pro ests to tr.e memory. Then the church' 1 bells of Hiroshima rang ou.t, celling the Japanese of this city to prayer. Mayo • Sliinzo Hamai, who lived ;hrough thai day, presided as thou- sandstf, citizens gathered in the center,o fthe city for a memori- hred. The committee. , lie-isaid plans to make maximum use of other agencies, such as the- cbn- gressional library, for research. Watkins said another edict on committe procedure was that no pictures w:ll be taken' during the hearings. He said photographs will be permitted before hearings begin but not while testimony is being taken. Of "the fi ouldn't run u n-i got u. v The figures from 2,034 of < the state's 2.501 precincts Jell th^e Democratic primary'story i' Senate: ,',:Kefauver ,321142$ Pat Sutton' 137^386. * „%> ' Governor: Clement v ,S83,917; lo/- aner Gov. Gordon' Browning 151,Kefauver, who >von most of tlje Democratic-primaries and lost,in the convention in the 1052; presidential derby, said yesterday^ls- tory over Sutton over isolationism. % palgn^ ^ h i man,*; politics'.'^ he. would^ Srtei^f 8 tesf-'Fal thwtht-f 'comrnis^ it-ik.'.'i.iffi legislation banning nudism in Oklahoma, Kansqs and PSC Orders AP&L to Show Need for Hike LITTLE ROCK W) , — Arkansas Power & Light Co, which is seeking a $3,900,000 annual rate increase into effect last month after cause within 10 days why its rates should not be reduced. The Arkansas PubHc Service Commission issued the order following • an investigation of : com plaints from AP&L customers that their July bills were considerably higher than -the firm s charges foi une. . - .••• AP&L put its projected rale in rease into effect las month aftei osting a million dollar bond to uarantee refunds to . customers ii le event that the boost cvenuall; reduced or disapproved. But R. E. Ritchie, pvesidpnt ' o- lie company, said last week thi lie higher bills for July were aused mostly by increusod con umption of electricity instead o he rate boost. t tufSVSflfJ" t , He prayed that "ther-j will b5 no more war, and no more human beings atomized." Ha hod been lucky on that day. He was three miles away from the center of the blast. Now the scars of the bomb are gone, except for the 'gnarled skeleton of steel* which war, all that was left of Memorial Hall. The rebuilt homes are ilimsey and he streets are rutted. .But the city seems to bo on ills feet again mentally and materially. Only 90,000 out of tha population of 350,000 were here on that clay. The rest are newcomers to this commercial mow. .rvwu.iaa!,, wivi,,i Mi i.o, ,>=,.=,,,=. ....... did not relieve Reel China of re- Missouri. His daily broadcast? on sponsibiljty for the deaths of the the "evils" of nudism are carried i Americans Peipjng announce-.! by 27 radio stations in Ujo four yesterday that the Reds, who have - 'apologized to Britain and offered to pay damages, again refused the American I states... Heovy Pfunoso in Truck-Auto Wr«ek Qglck : Chpnge Artists ^)^ auto driven by David D. Af6 Rolled HCfS (r£d 3 by Fre^SfttS a^/S A pair of quieH* change artists * vw by Woodrow MuJdrpw about were arrested, by City Pohce yes- miles north of HOOT on terday followmg complaints by ' 4 yesterday, it was re- two lo,cal busjioess. men, Ppd Rogr today by Hate TrepBW 1 «** apd B . al ^ h Montgomery. City 'owning. , o||lcers said Rpgersj cajne pyt o® ayto was bgdly fjajyiaged. toe short en4 pf the deal by as been, charged witlj, to' while Mr. Montgomery paw pafSWf, Woman Held for Shooting'Friend' MENLQ PARK, CalK. (.« — A pretty Menlo Park society matron was shot and killed in the driveway of he-.- fashionable home yesterday by a woman who sobbec hysterically "she was my bes' friend." Shot dowa before the eyes of tv sons whom she was proparing to take for -i swim was Mrs. Pat ricia Obernaus, 36, Held on a murder tU^ige after fleeing the scene in her new Cad. iliac was Mrs. Doris Gl^ss. 40. She eould give no reason for the shoot jng, but police said hor commit rqent tP a mental hospital ha^ teen, recently recpmmendeo V 4Sfitors. p,o,w|tog the mo«ey, .__,,„, HIM w fillip. ~ m . Oberhaus was in the drive way of h,ey home in this lashiot San fvancjs^Q suburb wl>e , Qloss drove up. ?h.ey moments, then Mrs- whipped a revolve^ fr«m h?v *W-Lu»- town. They don't Simply B,uys Wife q Slot Machine COLUMBUS, Krcske, owner Ohio of a — Jack Columbus plumbling supply firm, told police i: was all his wife's fault, "Every time we'd go out, she'd play the slot machines, Finally, I said, 'Look, honey, I'll buy you Kreske said he bought an "old. broken down machine for her, figuring we could fix it up nnd she could play it. She's the only ono that's put a nickel in it since and it's been in our basement all the time," Police, emfiarked on an anti-pin bp.ll drive,-confiscated the vnaohino from the recreation room of Kreske's home yesterday Now he faces a" $50. to .fiiOO fine and six months in the workhouse for possession of t,ho one-armed bandit. Employment in O;£tPie : lls Up Slightly By DAYTON MOORE WASHINGTON (UP; Employment rose by SO.Ogp and unemployment decreased by 1,000 last month, the - government reported today. A nationwide survey showed that total employment In the, week of July 5-11 was 62,148,000, he Commerce and Labor Department said in a joint statement. The number of jobless was 3,346.000. The total civilian labor force rose by 40,000 to 05,404,000. The slight changes in the number of employed and unemployed followed predictions made before the report was issued. In July, 1953, c m p I o y 'n e n t dropped off 52,000 and unemployment decreased by 14,000. In July, two years sgo, pmployment, decreased by 338,000 and unemploy- mnt dropped 124,000. Last month, non-agricultural employment decreased by 290,000, But:employment gains were vegis. terd in construction, finance, and service occupations, These gaons were offset by a drop of 227,000 in factory employment and otlior sea-' sonal decreases jn retail! thradc and public schools. who,'conducted a last •r &~ i!S£* . l<*t H VZ^'t -Memphis "political bos- „ Crump who sustained his first big FOliticTal 'defeat in 1948 when Kefauver first was elected ijto the. Sen? ete, maintained a neutral stand in the Senate race this year, although Sutton said Crump hacK agreed to pass' a quiet word in his behalf In- the governor's race, however Crump puile,d out all the stops jn Shelby County on Clement's, benatf during the last few days ot the campaign. , '^ c'amp'ajgnjiil t he All Around the Town Sy Tho Star Staff Faubus Invited to Use Cherry Site JONESBORO (/PI Backers of Goy. Francis Cherry hero have invited his opponent, OtVal Fap< lus, to appear on nn election eve Tnckett,- n The Craighead County Commit- See where Mineral Springs is building a 40 by 100 foot-concrete swimming pool with completion expected about August 15. . . .. ;hey are spending between $2,500 and $3,000' with a filtering plant to be added later. . . . other points in.:this section seeking,funds to build pools are Nashville, De department of the farm association. Queen and Prescott a city , couldn't have a better project and here's hppo they are successful. . meanwhile they are welcome Hope's pool. ajwf'fired thre gjjQfo police ... As the dused bpys, Tom, 10, end Michael, 9. -- i - u - J "--'" m " <h »-- TWO fprmer lHegionna,ires really went to'tpwn jn last night's game between the El Dorado Oilers and Merjdan- .»• • the Oilers won 11 to 5 with Gary Andersow banging out three ' hj|s, a double and two singles - while Marty Filogamo slpiTW)tx§4! put a two-run homev. -„...-., Self, local dairy operator, }s new manager of the Hemp; ' Favmefs Assoyi- In an effort to curb expenses, Municipal swimming pool will operate on the following schedule; Monday through Friday fvom 9 to 12 a. rn. and 4 to 9-p, m. . , , . Saturdays 10 to 12 and 4 to 9 p. m. .... Sundays 2 to 6 p. m. Ne^t Thursday at 0 a. m. a new coujtec for all children who were intermediates before this year, will start. . , .it was announced by Mrs. Foy Hammons, pool supervisor. tee for Cherry has reserved tho Elks Club, facing on the Jonesboro square for 8 p. m. Monciay,IUs square for 8 p. m. Monday. It is considered the choice spot for speech'making Faubus subsequently made arrangements to speak at Cole Recruiting Office Opens in City Hall M/Sgt. Herman W- ' S P-. Army Recruiter recently-assigned^ to the area of Hempstead and -We-, vada counties, has announced that his office is now located Hn the Hope City Hall. He may be contacted there daily from 8 a, m, to 5 p. m. ' ,\ v Sgt, Smith stated that' after 9 p. m., he will be happy to receive personal calls or telephone calls at' his home at 1118 Park Drive,' phone Prospect 7-4676 on anything concerning the Arrty. He said, 'he would also be glad to visit homes during the day or night to inter, vjew persons intue'stert, in an Av- my enlistment, and that such 'sei'* , vices mny be requested by -'card, letter or phono call to S.gt, SmtyU. Commonqing at a date {to _V>e nnnptjnced later by Sgt, Smjth, l\o will mqke Rpcruiting ti-|ps to ProscoU, Blevins, jRosstpn,' Oaan and other towns in Hempstead and Nevada counties, His., exact schedule h,as not yet bf e " JiW.iMjto%.'^ ^F^MMB, W "'- *-' y^stC;Fda- PWMiri. wJlipV'^OWil, m?pt*yw$$i : ,pw^y; lgp ? Wv4& '-'- v -&» pleted. grounds outUde of town. In a letter from Rpland Hi}ghes>, chairman of the Cherry commit- te, to Bon McCourtn?/, an attorney and Faubus supporter, thu Cherry inen offcve4 tp iqt FaUj bus present his side ''on the same program and from the game j?l- fprm immediately preceding J Tce' des." r ' ' Work Ordf r on , Nevada Co. Road LITTLE ROCKJTJR) *>S kansas Highway issUed orders tp projects }ri jtwo One consjsts gl bjasktpp PP ^he T county U<w »' D ad 18'|rj Nevada <?m, the Jargesl; let »t >e An ,„.,„,.. to^ay work ^n voad m m IrfWJffl* 1 ^* flwrtwuh ' SRBSWI |j»s,' J —' *T^V ipei Although a little late the record shows a total of ?3 babies born in Hempstead for a month ending July go. . . , . there were 10 bpys and }ij girls. ... the list shows seven wljite' girl? and seven wWte boys. . . . tty-ee Negro &9y? six 'Negro gjvls. addresg. Hpwever, Jim B|an4. 9 leader of ^ubus 1 campaign, sajd at Lit t}e RopH that, "we'Jl speak at Showgrounds,." He pqmrnent. Arkansas Weather For the l^dty at 7 p. m- ta

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free