Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 7, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 7, 1954
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„*<? •\ ,->,-,, f y*'> > ,^ ' ? * 4 < , *•' " ^ 7r « , . * -, v ' "3*, '' „- ' ^ <f ' , ''"' NEWS 1- was the Woftifcn.of the :h\,at hef Hotne -. Me., the Set Mtfc iiaeyr, at- the bust* ites Weffe read by '. McRae Pembertbn pre, study On ,"The ation lifer iod'o n. "The if fit Our Door," was s. McRae. ' cake were served present. fifty afternoon in 'the home of the :haifrtian, Mrs. S. D. Logan, witft , members and the president Mrs. If. E. Logan, attending. Mrs, Logan opened the meeting with prayer for the World Council of Churches and cohducted the business. The minutes were read ay the secretary^ 'Mrs. Allen Gee. The Bible study on "The Jeru-> salem Council" was given by Mrs. Bob Reynolds and she led in prayer. Mrs. Dallis Atkins presented the conversation period on "The World Council at Our Door." Mrs. C. F. Pitlman told of the "Women of Our Churches." The meeting closed with the Lord's Prayer prayed in unison. During the social hour the hostess served a frozen salad. Wcirele i \ "' the Wortaen of the on Mott^ ompleto tarts and for lolland Balers (write '-of Write £rifaetor.Cd* FRUCKLOADS . VRRIYED; ;;, % . s*t"B »T-M. : •ViJto •'"*" ' i^J-f^M-s- M Ts^S**' % fjP^i&ecl^Saye SK?" f JTcj- 'tfaf*$ V . < 8^«*st"fW v •• ^»>» 'f Mrs. O. Q, Hirst Hoste»§ To W. 3 .C. 8., Circle 2 Mrs. O. G. Hirst was hostess to Circle 2 of the W, S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church at her home on Monday afternoon. The chairman, Mrs. Adam Guthrie, presided and voiced the op' enlng prayer. During the business Session clo thing was received for'the Korean box. Mrs. Joe A. Bailey assisted by Mrs. J. W. Teeter gave the devotional and 'program on "Gods Word is Light." Dainty refreshments were served to 9 members. W. 8. 6. 8. Circle 4 Meet* In DsLamar Howe Teh members of Circle 3 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church met on Monday afternoon in the home of Mrs. S. A. DeLahiar for the regular meeting with Mrs. Adam Outhrie Jr. co- hostess. Mrs. J, V. McMahen, chairman, called the meeting to order with the repeating of the Lord's Prayer in-unison. After the business Mrs. W. R. Hambright gave the devotional. The program on "God's Word is Light" was presented by Mrs. H. IS. Dorris. Frosted drinks and cookies were enjoyed during the social hour. Byers Watermelon Stand S-CURVE 3rd & Shovei FOR . . . Mrs. Kathryn Lou Franks '(Wife of Cllne Franks) Alderman Ward 1 . , AUGUST 10' Pol. Ad Pd. for by Cline Franks Be;e-T-Mite Settle and Termite Control Service Owned and Operated by Guy Grigg ""i, Hope, Arkansas Prfone 7-3445 109 S. Main All Customers pre Insured ' Wedding FM»n» Are Revealed The wedding of Miss Sara Frances Garrett, older daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eschen BOland Garrett and Carroll Ansley Wynn son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Ansley Wynn of Prescott, will be an event of 5:30 p. m. Saturday at St. Mary's Episcopal Church. The rector, the Rev, J. Hayford McLean, will read the double ring service and the bride's cousin, Jim Chambers, and Roger Sprague will serve as acolytes. Mr. »nd Mrs. Harold Hawlcy will provide the nuptial- music. Miss Garrett, who will be given in marriage, by her father, will have as maid -of honor her sister, Miss- Linda Garrett. Her other attendants will be Mrs. Warren E. Kenney of Prescott, sister of Mr. Wynn; Miss Joy Nichols of El Dorado, Mrs. Gehe Lambert • of Austin, Tex., and ,Mrs. Bob Mackey of New Orleans. Jack Reeves of Stephensville, Tex,, will serve Mr. Wynn as'best man. The ushers will be Jackie Cooper of Victoria, Tex., Bob Mackcy ol New Orleans, Dick Bright and Ralph Carrington,' both of Prescott, and Snm Murddch of El Dorado. 'After the ceremony a reception will be held at the"Garrett home in Country Club Colony. PRICES Good Native BEEF Beef . . . ,lb. 31 e Hind Quarter . . . Ib. 38c Front Quarter . . . Ib. 24c CUTS AVAILABLE" Prospective Bride Feted At Coffee Social interest Wednesday morning centered in the informal coffee given by Mrs. J. II. Thoch, Mrs. Ralph Wilhnms and Mrs. James M. Chambers in honor of their niece and.'cousin,-Miss Frances Garrett, much feted bride-to- be. The entertainment took place at the Chambers home on ,North Jefferson Avenue. Guests, who were limited to younger friends, of the honoree, {called between the hour$ of 10:30 and 12 and were met at the door by Mrs. Williams. They were received in the living room by Mrs. Chambers, Miss Garrott, Mrs. Thach and Mrs. E. B. Garrett. The decorations of the room, leaturing roses, included a swan-drawn bisque container with cupid driver, filled with the blossoms. The bisque piece was a gift to the honorcc's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Chambers, when they were, married 07 years ago. The mantel was adorned by a miniature bride and groom in a white wedding ring flanked by arrangements of white verbena i The refreshment table, covered with an ecru cloth of linen and embroidery" and appointed in amber glass, was bedeckld w'th pink calladium leaves. Gladioli adorned the buffet. The hostesses were assisted by Mrs, W. P. Matthews, Jr., Mrs. Leonard Green, Mrs. Robert E. Lacy, Mrs. Leo Jackson, Miss Suzanne Williams, Miss Franchon Chambers and Mrs. Kenneth Kinard. ^sssoon as***- ' f war last thante to order listings for your family or business. Saturday Party Honor* Miss Frances Garrett Honoring Miss Frances Garrett, bride-elect of Carroll Wynn, Mrs. Robert E. Lacy and Mrs. J, T. Scott entertained informally Saturday morning at the Scott residence on E. 7th Street. The hostesses were assisted by Mrs.''Sterling S. Lacy and ,Miss Melanle Scott. Pink and white roses were used at vantage points throughout the house. The honoree was presented with a gift of silver. tawfefo*! of ypuf family will like the convenience telephony directory •— partic- fyorn yours, you easier, faster Uj listings. Misses Linda Gail McBrayor and Shirley Edwards are the guests of thoir aunt, Mrs. Claud Long and Mr. Long in Benton. Mr and Mrs. J, M, Jngrnm spent Monday Jn Hot Springs with Mrs Ira Davis^ w(iO'js JU in St Jostiphs Hospital, Miss Mary Jewell Herring re- tiuned Monday from Wilson where shu has been Ihe guest pf Miss Jenny Wren. Mrs. A. W. Ku4son a»4 Pu4se«) j'etiwq<j4 Mort4sy from a visU wltti ^y. ao4 v MFS- A. q. Hion ta ^srtpgyiUf, Ok- III flubbed au4 BiU CPtt ham JOT vacationing ij» l^ARKANSAS ces Pi in P»rks »n4 Fran- ns spen4«WJ euvqra.1 W«rth as Jfce guests MtP/s.«<? w. Uss been rents. i,s> lm H0l*t STAR, HO^I, ARKANSAS TRUTH To City Subscribent If you fail to get your Staf please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper, 55TH YEAR; VOL. 55 — NO. 249 Star fttdfcty (scattered n&ttly In B6ttti t «9t SfcperimeM StatHlft tfe hour-ptsriod (ending fit a. flay. High 101, Low ?2. .gtftftt 4 *T| '' ,4«-fi Star of Hap* 1»»», Press 1*2? Comolldottd Jan. 11, 1»1» HOM ARKAH&AS, SATURDAY, AUSlJSt 7, 1954 Q Mifflfett! th« A«joelat«d Preu & Audit gtttt«tt A». N»t Paid Clttl. J MM. Ending Mfl«* Si, 1»5« * J,4J4 POWER GOVERNOR CHERRY had no more to do with the increase in your power rates than you, the consumer, did. When the power company applied for the increase in rates, •The-..Cherry-Appointed Public Service Commission Denied the Increase f 1 • ••• * ' ', ' ' 3' -, ' •••.'. . • '" ' ' . , ' " • ' ' • 5"1 "' "<•'.** •" -.-.-' ' .-* r -'-. ' - ." "-. . '.,"', !,•' ','•'. '-'"'• ' • ' - I ' ' Bul Act 3i4 of 1935 provides-that any public utility may raise rates temporarily by filing a bond to guarantee prompt payment of refunds or.damages in case their rates are found to be excessive after a hearing by the Public Service Commission. That Is What Was Done By the Power Company A million dollar bond was filed to protect the interests of the public and GOVERNOR CHERRY has publicly declared that he will use every effort to prevent the increase. Cherry's Opponent Knows These Facts • •''-.• • ' but he is attempting to play upon the prejudices of the uninformed and confuse the people in his characteristic manner. The Public Service Commission is made up of able and patriotic men who can be depended upon to protect the public against any unfair increase in utility rates. ON HIS RECORD FOR INTEGRITY IN OFFICE O Illinois Legion Stops Support of Girl Scouts CHICAGO (& The Illinois American Legion has severed its support Of the Girl Scouts of ..America, charging that "itn-Amcr- H:an influences" exist in the girl organization's literature. Convention delegate.", took the formal ation in a roaring voice vote last ;iight after 90 minutes of lively devnte in which opponents asasiled the resolution as "silly." The resolution charged: 1. That Ihe Girl Scouts 19S3 handbook "gives the United Nations and one world citizenship ...precedence over American citizen- fehip." . 2. That the writings of unanmod alleged pro-Communist, authors "have been highly recommended in an official Girl Scout's magazine as authentic historic material:" Lawrence J. Fenjon, former Illinois Legion comrriander who na.« two daughters in the Girl Scout led the opposition, declaring at one point: "How screwy can wo get." He contended the resolution smeared individual Girl Scouts as subversive.- He said tho Legion's action would bar the use of his home for troop meetings. . But supporters of tho resolution asserted it was aimed at "only a few people in the movement." Red Radio Put Out More Lies REALLY CLOSE—This is view of the Lincoln Memorial and the Memorial Bridge in Washington, rvr taken withTthe Army's nisW camera eqUipped with 100-inch telephotolens." The camera was ^l^wayTnTtheTrlfnlSn^ktional Cemetery. The bridge-is a flat structure, but the foreshortening bytb«;jUms j^ it a curved appearance. _ ._ MERITS YOUR VOTE FOR A SECOND TERM By JOHN M. HIGHTOWE.R WASHINGTON > Mobc'p'W Ra- ,^.4io says "the United States In '*Velligence Service" emrioys more than 1CX);000 "active-sp^us and saboteurs." • And it passes these anti-spy tips on to Soviet citizens: Don't be chatty. '. Stay sober. Keep official ' documents where they belong in the office. This information on espionage went out over the 'uir waves recently, beamed from Moscow in the Russian language to Soviet Far .^Eastern provinces. It was put out '" strictly for home consumption, but American listening postspicked it up and reported to Washington officials. The broadcast almost sounds as if the Resi were trying to work • up a spy ucare delibeately to put the Russian people on guard O against "agents, and murderers" spies, saboteurs 'The Kobe'7s , Praised by Local Man The following is a letter praising "The Robe" which will play this weekend at the Saenger theatre; •• -. '•' -.;.. ."•''-''•', '; : Mr. Eldoh Coffman,:, : Manager Saenger Theatre Hope, Arkansas Dear Eldon: My Congratulations. I see from the press where you have succeeded in booking the -much talked of picture — "The Robe 1 ' This picture is taken from the book 'by the same name, written by .the late Lloyd Douglas. I have seen thjs picture twice and want to be surp to see it again at your theatre! , In my opinion this book'(a'Best Seller) is a "must" and /thii^r -jt should be compulsory reading for 'We have two or threa switches', every one. It was my pleasure to Both Sides Claim Victory in Farm Plan By EDWIN B HAAKINSON WASHINGTON UP)'— Both sides claimed victory, today in the hot Senate dispute-, over'high rigid vs. flexible farm price . supports. As the Senate launched its third day of debate on farm'legislation, 1 GOP Leader Knowland said'he still hope's, for a vote today on the key issue of price supports. Sen. .Young (R-ND), a leader of the forces reeking to contme rigid supports, said: "I think we are going to win now — there have been some switches." Knowland, 'fighting for the Eisenhower administration's proposals for ^flexible and lowers, price SupportsT"scoffed at Young's'claim Season of Forest Fires Brings Caution JOY. Cherry Jits at Auto Deal By Faubus By LEON HATCH PARAGOULD, Ark. WV Gov. Francis Cherry last ni«ht ringled nit a transaction "enginerrcd" by Orval Faubus as one he said was 'typical of the loose, wasteful and dishonest buying practices" of he former Highway Commission which his runofE opponent ivas associated. ., Cherry referred to the purchase Cjf. 120 motor vehicles in 1950 almost exactly four jcars ago vhilo Faubus was n member of the Highway Commission. .He said Faubun made the mo ion by which Ihe automobiles and trucks were to be bought "where possible." He declared that this qualifying phrase permitted a secret deal without • advertising or ether public notice which lea'later to? a .condemnation by the 1952 Highway Audit Commission." Cherry, whose bid for a second term will bo decided at next .Tuesday's :final Democrat primary, devoted 'more attention to other is- siics and less to the .-.Commonwealth College wrangle than he had previously this week. Briefly, the Commonwealth College dispute hinges on Cherry's accusation that Faubus ha.s given With the approach of the fal several conflicting versions of his hunting season, many people will!brief association with the long-clos- be enjoying yet another, of state's .bountiful resources. our The know Lloyd Douglas, the ! author, Hot Springs being treated there by the baths for arthritis. This was while he was writing his later book about Peter, called the too" Knowland commented. Knowland added that'both sides' were anxious to have a vote on the issue. Sen. Bridges (R-NH) and Payne (R-Maine) jumped into the debate today on the side of the administration. '..'... -..-.Bridges, a former agricultural teacher and county -agent, said the administration program -"will stop the senseless raid on'the tax- ^ __ payers to please a vociferous few." jiic "spent" 14 'yearsln the Hbiy extreme dry weather' has' : fhe forest floor cover in bone'dry condition. Added to this" misery many of the trees are shedding their foliage which adds yet another layer of fuel to the ground. In nearly all areas 'of the state the fields andiforest are. in an extremely hazardous condition. This ^should be of great concern,'to all' citizens. According to Ed, Waddell District Forester of Unit '9' who ,is in charge of forest protection in- this .. . . 4 . • -v!. 1 flt>;V* /I. -.._ i_ i^.^ -area,',-the hlsh-.hSfcSjSB^has.Joeen progress for 31 days already. During such dangerous times as these the State Forest Rangers are on call at all times. The?, forest rangers have alerted all standby volunteer fire cre.ws and _are ready to go to the fire at. a moments notice, says Mr Waddell. All leaves have beeri cancelled' and rangers have been instructed to keep all equipment and rolling stock ready for action. This leaves the forestry cpmmis- e^ school back in 19315. •'.•Commonwealth was located near Mfe'na,' Ark., and has been officially') branded as "Communistic' 1 since its closing. iFaubus says he was n non-enrolled visitor there for l-:.ss than two weeks. Cherry says that Fau bus was a regular student for ii aast two and a half, months. 'iSphe issue has shunted all others irjto the background since it was first raised publicly about a week Bridges, chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, said the government already has more than six billion dollars invested in farm surpluses, and that Congress Big Fisherman (another Best Seller). He was one of the most remarkable characters I ever met, a charming Christian gentleman. It was there, where we discussed "The Robe" — in which he told me j s little else that can be done by its personnel and equipment to insure LobofCriffi By BON Democrats capture' Coriettri? the Republicans ttu N<f J they'll have to give, a s : jto that bid i political* mer Resident Ha&y'S Efen though weak from illness iind aji^ ofi was the man from>Inde Mo., who gave the tight _. a meeting of Democrfttld, gathered here,to map,,a raising• drive, lo finances' 0. campaign. r, J ^, Tcuttian* drove 1 het&*f# u nearby home last night an'e a fighting campaign,T-*^' slsted sWotikl sweep fcaekjrfto —- 1 - 1 * -' **w*- I PLEADING FOR A DRINK—This summer's steady heatwave causing top leaves and tassels of cornplants to wither on midwest I farms. Arthur Clark points out damage to a plant on his '160-acre fleld of seed corn near Homer, Ilk Federal crop officials say aft-j other week of intense heat would seriously damage the entire crop. vvvuiu sweup 11153 ,jj ito coritr&l. of ifaqth- dfthe'lMe.-%1 Vanishing Indian No Longer Vanishing But Birth Rate Has Accelerated His Task By HAL BOYLE PINK RTDGE, S. D. Ml — The vanishing Redskin is no longer vanishing. But lo, the pool Irdian, is still having a tough time. "Our population is increasing about 3 per cent a year," said Ben Beifel, superintendent of the Pine or on Vice in Alabama Continues By REX THOMAS PHENIX CITY, Ala. Ml- The guniTjan who murdered crime- fighter Albert L. Patterson on the There fatefiil night' of-June. U is still a -ri- - Kremlin calls U. S. imperialism. ,, Officially it's devoted to .two regent Russian booklets designed to inspire comrades everywhere to keep a sharp eye open for' foes of the Communist state Who may bo lurking about in disguise."-' 'One of the booklets, Moscow Radio told its Far Eastern listeners, is- named "Revolutionary Vigilance in .'our Powerful Weapon." The other: -"To be Vigilant -at Any Sector of Work and Under Any Circumstances." l$j An unidentified Soviet .qommen tator makes no reference 'in his fdr-the-home-folks about ' tho "peaceful coexistence" theme which the Reds lilt hard .in their international propaganda. But h'.- dwells some on another Communist, catch phrase, "Capitalist Encirclement." One of the booklets, no reports, says this means that so long as noivComrminist powers exist in the world there areenemiea of Hie So- Jivyiet state willing to ant against it *%y any means. for what the | had been asked to boost farm price support funds from a present billion dollars to 10 billions before this session ends. "We can . no longer delay,'.' Bridges said. "First, we must stop these wartime price supports which encourage • farmers to produce crops that we have no market for, that the government must buy and then, with taxpayers' Victory airplane hangars — un Lands compiling material for this wonderful Book. I am glad the folks in Hope and surrounding territory now have an opportunity to see it in picture. The picture is well : made and the cast well selected, especially Victor Mature, who plays the part of Demetrius. Here's .hoping you get more of this type of picture. Sincerely, Roy Anderson ships or eaten." Payne said rigid,'supports for o Vote Loser Shoots Two Policemen 'IJEX1NGTON, Tenn. -/Pi-— A Ko- prean War veteran — whose wife married another mar. while lie was a POW — went on a shooting spree here early today after losing the election for sheriff. A patrolman was. killer} and the polipe chief wounded ?er}pu.siy. Patrolman Isaac McHagen said the shooting was done \?y Ex-Sgt. James A. Cogburn, 35), His young wife married Jatrws Jfern while Cogburn was being held by the corn and other fed grains under past farm programs;.had injured poultry..' and... .other agricultural industries of Maine • and •'other f east ern states. "They can't .win .e.vbn if they..win a Senate test...The President would veto any extension of rigid sup ports and the ; w.hole issue is subject to a conference-."' That was a reference to a compromise-seeking . conference wH'i the House, which has passed amod- ified version of the administration after the Pol. A4v. FaM Jpr.by A. A. Albrjtton,, Treasurer erry ^aj,B|!aj|a Fyfld, Hempstead, County . McHagen said Cogburn and another man were firing in today's wild spre, but th}t it wa? Cogburn who fatally shot patrolman Arthur Gurley, 50, and wounded Fdiee Oue* Clovis StajvfiU. 34. was taken in serious con- o hospital at nearby dition to Jackson" ygceived .a. yule more program, lo be held Senate okays its bill. That appeared to be mnny thousands off words of oratory away. There have been two full clays of debate and still there remaind, on a pad" on Vice President Nixon's desk, the neimes of 18 senators who want to, spsak on- the- -issue. Critics of the proposal for flexible prices supports, for whom Young is unofficial spokesman, have done most of the talking so far, perhaps in hope of picking up a few votes before an actual test. Sen. Aiki;n (R-Vt). floor manager for the administration bill and chairman of the agriculture cunv mittee, said his camp is ready for a vote, Pending is Aiken's amendment to the Senate bill to authorize a system of flexible price supports en cotton, wheat, cprn, rice and peanuts at from 80 to 00 per cent of parity. Parity is a computed price said by law to give a farm product a fair relative purchasing power in terms of faym costs. Aiken's committee rejected 8-7 the flexible supports in favor of a cne-year extension of mandatory 90 per cent supports un Jhe •---•- props. A - 1 - 1 " *" u Demos Ask Truman for Some Advice By DON WH'TEHEAD KANSAS CITY UP) Democratic party leaders turned for advice today to vheir star give-'em-holl •campaigner — former President Harry S. Truman — on the evo of; a big money drive .aimed at capturing control; of Congress n the November elections. Adlai Stevenson, titular head of the party, and Democratic National Chairman Stephen Mitchell ar- greater safety. As elaborate as it may appear, we must depend on the citizens to cooperate fully to prevent "the fires from starting, says Mr. Waddell. Our ranger districts in most cases run from 90 to 325 square miles of area. In many cases we have ranger district boundaries 25 miles apart. It is easy to see that one ranger is hard pressed to suppress all the fires that might arise in his district and maintain a low acreage loss. Mr. Waddell asks that all citizens help maintain a constant vigil so that fires may be detected and wanted fugitive despite seven weeks of the greatest manhunt in Alabama history. But the three shots fired into Pat terson's body have exploded again and/again in an unrelenting war on vice and racketeering that has- made this storied city of sin a virtual ghost town. The brightly lighted cafes and horiky-tonk.s where carefiee soldiers from nearby Ft. Bcnnihg, Ga., spent millions of dollars a year on gambling, prostitution and other lurid frolices have been closed outright or put on short rations. Tljeir liquor and beer licenses have been suspended. Many of the jgaydy night spots have ben pad- dent;s uppfid 'theh* , paign<fun,d» go, million dollars; national 'party chafrirfa jile from 1ue N grassroots our platts? \V6re , too ^" It's •obvl6U9',the A se are elemlnts massive victory In jthlslcari He said these, t e"" iUusionr|4nt:^ the" prese-rit Ja new and Ridge .Reservation Thj second most populous in America. But a rising birth rate has only accelerated the Indian's task of surviving a white man's world. Reifel, a tormer Army officer and Harvard graduate, i§ tlie son of a full-blooded Sjoux mother and a Qer man-American f attic r_, fje feels •HJ» f >fa ( jily, possible 1 solution qf the Indian problem" is'* 1 education. 'There >s no. other answer," he crisply. "The Indian simply must adjust," He estimates that of Has 30,000 Indians in South Dakota there are 150,000 in tlu entire country only 15^000 are integrated in 1 the pattern of our civilization. Some 11,111 Ogalala Sioux now crowd the reservation, and they are selling off their acre's to white ranchers at a rate that in 12 lo 15 years will leave them completely landless. "There are 1,700 families ^on the reservation now, and it vill support only COO families," said Relfcil, "Only 200 families are gainfully employed full time. The rest have tc be subsidized one way or another. "As the puperindendeht ..sees it, the biggest trouble in upgarding the Indian economically is his failure to put ttiu same value on time rnd thrift as his wrule neighbors do. ; 'With the Sioux," he'sa'Id,-"right tail feathers and his >wmg feath crs, but when he pulled out a golden f aether he didn't icplace it With a white feather. "Now the while jinan has tired of his game and says, you are-a white eagle — why don't'you> fly But the Indian is no longer an oagle at all. He has no feathers left, and he ;round." ranged ranged to see Truman to see Truman his his home in nearby Independence Mo. in- a meting that could very well influence the course of the party's campaign. suppressed as soon as possible. i oc ked by'raiding National Guards- Should a' fire be found, please re- - - . . port it immediately to the local ranger, Mr. Coy Bobo of Hope Rt. 1 or to Mr. Waddell's office in Stamps, phone 3-4641; • In addition to'this, Mr. Waddell asks that all citizens practice extreme caution in the use of fire by observing these simple rules: 1. Do not burn anything anywhere unless necessary, 2. If you must burn, be sure your Ranger has been notified in advance. 3. Pile debris in small piles with a wide fire break around the pile. 4. Stay with the fire until the ashes are cold . 5. Never use fire to smoke game animals from their dens and hid- ng places. who found hundred^ of slot machines, ;ottary tickets, crooked dice, and telltale hypodermic needles and vials which gave evidence of narcotics traffic. The troops have taken over all aw enforcement functions iii Phenix City and most of Russell iounty, stripping the civilian pp- ice of even the rignl to carry uns. That was done under an tin. precedenterl limited martial law >roclalmcd by Gov. Gordon Per- now is important, not tomorrow. Time has no economic concern to them, and they have no interest in saving. "This is because in the old days tuplets died at noon today in St v gathe, Word death was given out by her ,dis-J traught father Oliva Dionne Death the buffalo everything Stevenson arrived here last night from Canada, n bit shaken from the experience of having his plane struck by lightning while flying at 14,000 feet over ewiston. Mont. Neither he nc?r any of the other 15 persons aboard was injured. Stevenson, the 195? Peinccrath presidential nominee, admitted: "I was scared for the fitM '•'P 16 * n more than 50 yell's of Hying." Tonight Truman will make a brief pep talk to about 70 party bigwigs wno came here to plan ways and means of lju'lding up quickly a not-so-hefty «var chest. The former President is =-'-'11 weak fi-om a recent gall bladder and appendix operation, and his oid friend, haa ssk?d not to t«e him out by shaking hands. With th,e money talk, there was speculation over cessor as hjs said he Mitchell's chairman. sjep down He Boy Missing When Cor Stolen ALLENTOWN, Pa. Wl — A four ye3i--old seat of a car when it was back seat of a car when it was stolen from its parking place in Eront of a supermarket la»t night. Today local and state police reported the/ had made no progress toward tracking down The boy 01 the car. Albert Parker, 35-year-old machinist's wife and mother of missing blue-eyed, biwd Bruce said she prayed "thrugh a sleepless night that wherever he is, my IJttle boy will be tak^n care of" Police sju'd Mrs. P«u-kcr told them she leJt the keys in the igni tion of the car when she went to IJne supermarket on Union "^Lm :$i» ng and bone utensils. They had no of storing food, ati'l since they 'ollowed tho buffalo they had no reason for building up material possessions, "They .ait they Except for police duties, however, other civilian offices—Inplud- ng the courts wors left un- .ouched by military mlo. In almost daily arrests, the steel helmeted troops and reinforced squads of state highway patrolmen mve brought more . than 50 persons into custody, including two public officials, two civilian depu- :y "sheriffs and one of the reputed lords. Other gambling big shots have been called in for questioning. Phenix City's Mayor Elmer Reese was arrested on charges of wilful neglect of duty because of the gambling which went on. Circuit Solicitor Arch Ferreil, the county's ousted criminal prosecu tor, was jailed for drunkenness. Cined $100 for drunk driving and his driver's license suspended. Fe,rre}l who already nad been reljtevd of outy, also <s under in", ,. ,ept along with two others on charges of vpt^ ipanipulatlon in s»n effort to defeat the anti-vice Crusading PaUerson in the June J nemc-eratic primary rvnoit eltc provided them with food, sinker, qloth each day ns it came, can never .become, -assimilated ; In. our culturi*,? until they develop a consciousness of time." Another difficulty in uplifting the Indian's standards lies in the fact that women of marriageable age ;• outnumber the iv.en on the reservation. "This is tremendously impoil- ant," said Reifel. who wishes the siutation could be reversed" because ordinarily women raise the moral level in any civilUation." Because of the shortage of husbands, about 25 per cent of the children bom on the i enervation jure illegilhntto. No sugma is attached to them among the tvibe 4 the high rate of illegiirna.vy udds to the problem of Creating stable family patterns. While mo.it Indians a?reo with, Reifel tliat education and acceptance of the white man's goals jn can't get off °> ,the NORTH BAY, Ont W) one of the famous'* quin Agathe, Suebec. a stroke that been seriously dis- considering be- ^jwferjM earipalffiftaS was came without warning, ho Emilie had ill. Her four sisters were .reported \ dcply shocked by the news. Only last month, ErnihV closc4 hhe was coming a Roman' Catholic nu~n'. She told her plans to newsmen whb interviewed the quintc July 1 II) after her sister Mario left a Quebec convent and returned to home, Emilie had' gone to Montreal to rr.eet Mane at 'that time but- the two had some trouble locating each other and Emilie' got,lost. Police sent her to the palace of Paiil-Emile Cardinal Leger f arch» 'LOR of Montreal, for directions. The two girls finally got together and drove home from Montreal with three of their brothers. Segregation Up to Each! Community ' LITTLE HOCK W-Educotdrs at. tending 'tho annual conference of Arkunsos< School Administrators hero yesterday agreed that residents of ojch community would have, to solve their own tjon problems. School Boards and professional school leaders "won't decide about integration, they said. One superintendent "We just cion't make changes «j»f» fecting the jchool program apcj. community until the cttizoufr had an opportunity to examine the facts, study them and help ' plan a solution." life are the way tu«y can deep jfe seij tp lift themselves from abysrn,al poverty, many feel th,e government has not done to help them. "Long otforp Colunibus came, the Indian was a soaring golden, eagle," one «4<ierly tribesman "Put the white man <?nyied gpjden eagJp his freedom |roin tb^ HS tpi-4 t that a fiol4sn eagl? was be w«^4 -^ be*"; off great MM vug In Air Forcje Orders Jet Tanker WASHINGTON, (lEJP) Foj-ce openfd tj)§ W,ay ,. _ JT American industry to, ?e}?e.the from Britain In ' senger Air to, W run-Qff J " ' - afrlqter, tfee §30 Model W} LITTLE

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