Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 14, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, Auguit 11,1954 f If -,*•*$, n -yff^m^-^fK^^iem ^ , i ^ i j.-tfv» if "if ,*; 3*S? KfX: festCVj t New* of Iht CHURCHES CHURCH OF THE NAZAREN^ Fifth and Pine SV. Rev. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday &:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship, Sermon by Rev. Leroy Land, 8:30 p. m. N. Y. P. S. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Prayer Meeting CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday 0:49 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes for all ages. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study .„$$- ir FIRST PENTECOSTAL GHUftCH Fourth and FerqUtftrt Streftt Rev. H. P. HUdspcth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C. J. Rowe, Supt. 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6:15 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively In charge Junior Conquerors Mrs. H, P. Hud speth ih charge. Our Revival is now in progress with the Rev. W. C. Parkey of Henncpln Oklahoma. Come enjoy some good preaching and singing. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladles Pentecostal Auxiliary. The people is invited to attend all services at this church. CATHOLIC CHURCH Father A. G. Dunleavy Pastor Sunday Saturday — Vigil of the Assumption — A day of strict Fast an.I obstinertce. Sunday — Feast of the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary 10:30 a. m. Mass followed by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. Polio Cases in State Decline Ladies Bible Studj UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:00-8:25 a. m. Unity Baptist Hour. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. . Morriing worship 11 a. m. 7:00 p. m. B. T. S. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship Monday • • i • . • 2 p. m. — Senior Ladies Auxiliary Mrs. 'Barney Gaines, President. 7:30 p. m. 'Willing Workers Aux. iliary Mrs. L. C. Kennedy in charge Wednesday 0:30 p. m. G. M. A. Mrs. Sam Williams In charge. 7:15 p. m. — Teacher's Meeting. 8:0,0 p. m. — Prayer Service Bro. Harold Brunson has been invited to do the preaching in our fail revival. We have not heard whether he can help yet. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pin* V. D. Keelcv. Pastor 0:4!> a. m. Church School 10:55 a. m. -Morning Worship Duct: "God, Art Thou Our Father?" - Mrs. Haskcll Jones, Miss Paula Raley. Sermon: "Hold On To God" - Minister. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF Senior MYF. 6 p. m. Wesley Club 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship. Sermon: "It Costs To Serve Jesus" - Minister Wednesday ' There will be no adult Choir Practice. LITTLE ROCK (/P)— The number of polio cases 1-rtmrtrd in Arkansas was down sharply last week from the previous week. Nine cases of polio were reported for the state during the week ended last Saturday, according to the State Health Department. The previous week 21 cases v;?ro reported, And 25 cases were recorded three weeks ago. But the lolHl number of cases for the' yer-r SP far still is higher than the total for thn stmo period in 1953. While 174 polio cases hav« been reported to date in 1954 by cases had been repnvted by the the same date In 1953. 'y 1 No counties reported rnoro than one case of polio last week. Here arc the counties rcporliiiR one each: Boone, Clny, Grant, Pulnski, Bcnton, Clark, Faulkner, Jefferson and Nevailti. IM ><j l>. '! »'U ' *--: ^, ^^ifV^'^M /,- ^^^r^T^'^*c/:^m WJ®Px>^ ^: ,* - W 4##£- J;. * -^:f$ l?m^:^: j^}?%®&*;^'*'* :':\ '"& > •*% Sf' & ^\ "S : •. ™"* v f * S < A ^ .M. •• A ' '•>#>•• "»• ^'if"^^'i,^' <-^ v 4+'^C^ , - - -••••-• < little child—."Oh, for the faith of that child; 5^S FAIT ^ tliat see£ ? beyond the faults and ^ » |^^||^|ilb||s';0f .men; :FAlTH; that rises above the anamosities and ^-- " i: '" ** 0^^^^tit-^^6n8\-FAiTIi'that overcomes the cruelties of tyrants and ^^4|i^^rings of war. Oh, ye of little FAITH, know ye not that l^^ll^i^ child in the midst? A child praying for daddy, and mommy K^0 y fl j na^tiiar church. A child believing that the whole round world c^airis about the feet of God. This child BELIEVES. ^^w-iVv-:--'.^':''.':'' ;'' ; She'goes,to CHURCH, WON'T YOU? < stS YoalaTbeCbnreh; The Church In Yon 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. Pirector. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship with sermon by the pastor. Monday . 9:30 a. m. Junior G. A.'s wiU meet at the home of Charlenc Sajigalli, 1508 Pecan; 3:00 p. m. Woman's Missionary Society Circle Meetings in the homes. Tu e sday 9 a. m. Intermediate G. A. Wednesday 0 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 Eamily. Thursday 7:30 p. m. Chancel Choir Rehearsal. FtRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrehce, D. O., Minister The Men's Bible Class will meer in tho Fellowship Hall at 9:30 a. rn. for'doughnuts and coffee; the lesson- at 10:000 will be taught by Ha^kell Jones. 10 a. m. Sunday School James H. Miller Supt. No further services this week. The Negro Community By Helen Turnir Phone 7-5830 Or bring Item* to Ml»« Turn»r •t Hlckt Funeral Homa HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. C. S. Walker Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Pirector. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday Schoox Guy E. Basye, Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker. Teacher. 11:00 a. ,m. — Mpining Worsnip sermon by the pastor. 6:30 p.- m. — Senior C. A., Junior C. A.. Primary C. A. 7:30 p. m. — Evangelistic Ser vice, Sermon by the Evangelist. After the revival closes we will observe regular services as previously scheduled Tuesday 6:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal. Wednesday 7:30 n. m. Mid-week Service. Thursday 7:30 p. m. Ladies Prayer Service. The public is cordially invited lo attend all services. BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth Leasue. 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 \vurship 0 p. m. Epworth League 7:30 p. m. Evening Worsnip * xS ifMkif^^-U CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street .A. T. Oliver. Minister Sunday' . : 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10:50-a; m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion 6 p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at the Church of Christ. FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 North Main Edmund Pendleton. Minister 9:45 a. m. — Bible School Tho mas Fenwick, Jr. Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning 'Worship "Strength.Of Heart" 6 p. m. CYF : 7:30 p. in, Evening Worship Wednesday ' 7:30 n. m. Evangelism Committee "meting in the pastors study. ....... »u BETHEL A. M. t. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday scnooi. 11 a.m. Morning Worsnip 6 p.m. A. C. E. L 8:00 p. 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 LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. 6 p.m. B. T. U. 8:00 p. in. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. U a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B, T. U. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship 6 p.m. B.T.U. 9:30 p. m. Baptist Hour ovei Station KXAR. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J'. Fitzhugh Priest-ln-Charge 9th Sunday after Trinity 7:30 p. m. Holy Communion and Sermon. CHURCH OF GOD C. L. Crossley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. in. Morning worship 6 p. m. Y.P.W.W. 8 p. m. Evening worship Ills Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance arid ^Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions Stephens Grocer Co, Whplesale Grocers *v Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales &.- Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co. Everything in Machine Shop Work J. A. Davis Grocery Hope Feed Company Wade Warren Hope Theatres, Inc. Eklon Qpffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Dvmlop Tires—Kxcello Batteues—Emerson TV Mid-South Cotton & Supply A. E. siussw \Y ( Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clothing Manufacturers Hempstead County Farmers Association Fanner Owned and Operated Pewey McKnelly, Mgr, Cretin's EssoServicenter, G. H. Grain Houston City Furniture Co, We Will Trade for Anything Qunter Retail Lumber Co, Your Building Store Southwestern Pocking Co. Pork and Beef Packers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen Franks & Son Wholesale Fruit and Produce Plunkett-Jarrell Grocer Co. South west Wood Products Seyerly — Fw# Sing First Notional Bank . „ ' .' Member FDIC , * "••"•• Mope Basket Company _....,, . IAI. Phone 7-2345 Ralph Montgomery Market Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Sheet Metal Co. pi ^heet MetaJ Products Archer Motor Company Sales & Service Shopping Center Cpas Co. »ad Supply Company Purina Dealer Citizens National Bank Member FJ?JC . Q. Barnes Mobile Service Complete Automotive Allen Service Station <su\v. v <-t\ IJ r ?^ ^t- ^ •> f '. Our Daily . Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H, Washburn ._ How the Confederacy Solved Postal Deficit Case of Alert Doctor Here are two editorials from ther Southern newspapers: . O REAL I'HOBLUM, SUH ^shevllle Citizen) When Hon. Arthur Summerfield 'isn't making political speeche lie is fussing about the deficit of Ills Postoffice Pepartment. We don't blame him. It's fuss- able. ' But for the life of us we s cannot understand, sun, why the 1 United States is unable to operate its mail service profitably. The Confederacy did. jJTrank van der Linden, a Wash ifigton correspondent for a num bur of Southern newspapers, tell about it in The Washington Post In the first place, the Eas Tennessean-turncd-Tcxan, John H Reagan, whom Marsc Jeff sum moned to the Confederate cabinet was under the general injunclio that made deficits illegal. So from the start he charged five cent rather than the accustomed thre ts for the first half-ounce of 11. Later the rate became 10 cents. Postmaster General Regan took over the old Federal postal service, raided Washington of most postal bureau heads, and built himself an efficient organization. Railroads cut their mail- carrying rates. Unnecessary mail routes were cut or cancelled. Makeshift stamps were used at first. In 18G3 Regan reported a profit of $075.- Of course, the mail moved slowly. Sometimes it moved uncertainly. But it moved. And at a profit. The. late Confederacy had the solution, to many things. You Hope , JBL. -I Star Arkansas afternoofc, tbnlght, lated thufld«*showeH norffe. ctead>,; Experiment Station tepWrt i JS-hourS ending at 8 ft. ttu Fnai High 103, Low 67 fd* 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 255 Star of Hope 1899, Press 1947 Consolidated Jon. 18, 1929 HOPS, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14 19S4 Member: 1h* Attotloted Vnti & Audit Bortia e» A*. Ntt P6W Clfel; 3 Mo«. Endln 9 Mofeh 31, 19S4 — 3,4*4 Fires Destroy Plants, Timber in Arkansas remember the story of colonels rocking the on two thn By Ths Associated Press Fires yesterday destroyed the Lincoln Qpk Flooring plant at Star City, Ark., brought about 200 volunteer fire fighters into service at Clarksvillc, and burned over total of of 2,33o acres of land in 19 separate forest fires. Loss at the oak flooring plan at Star City was estimalcd a <,150,000. Chief Deputy Sheriff Vic tor Fellcy said about 200 volun leers turned out there in a vain effort to halt the blaze. At Clarksvillc woods and gras was burned and lire threatened close in on the city itself as an o!' ••!• 9 00 "inn [oi'"ht. to stop it. U. S. Forest Ranger Leonari Bradley said the blaze, which wa halted just a quarter-mile fror: the city's airport,/ started from trash fire. / Bradley said /'one unidenlifie family, caught it.\ the middle of th sweeping fire, had a bit of "Frida the 13th" iuck. He said the family, fearing los of the home, .had moved furniture out of the house. Volunter firefighters stiiliccl the Eire and saved the houses. The fuiT.iture? It burned. Meanwhile other fires were re- poriod at, Dierks, Ark., where 2,000 acres wr/s ablaze. State Foresters, however, . re-ij • i on mo.-; f . ui uio firos uum-i* CHOW CALL—A fish with trust in a friend bobs to the surface to take some food, from'the hand of Mrs. R. S. Arbin, of Gravesend, England. Her animal friends include a collection of frogs, toads, slowworrhs, an alligator and the tame carp. discussing One said: world trol. "Pis- problem, has dis' veranda and disarmament? armament is no real sun, the Confederacy {fjrned!" SO WE- 'SWAT THE FLY' Memphis Press Scimitar What can one man do if he keeps his eyes open and does_ something about what he sees and doesn't like? Many who never heard of Dr. S? J. Crumbinc, who is dead at 91, may owe health and perhaps ,ltfe to the campaigns he launched; V> Aiding, on the train .one day ho •fiotidisd that. all passengers,?— the sick as well as the healthy — were | drinking out of the same cup and using the same roller towel. He launched his campaign and two years later the Kansas Leg islaturo voted to outlaw both. Other states followed so quickly that the paper cup came into general use. At a ball game he heard fans t out "Swat the ball," "Get the _r." You already have guessed the- result. The doctor with tin open eyes and the recording mine invented the slogan, "Swat tin Fly." Ho also was a pioneer it demanding increased milk protec tion. Ail of us are deeply indebtec to this "pioneer doctor" who did so much to help us enjoy nature's greatest gift-health. a.wo homes near the Hot Springs! Highway Barrow road junction! west of Little ,Rock, valued at $5,000 were burned. Tom Foster, a- member of a volunteer fire fighting association :ear Little Rock, said there were ither fires but no one to fight hem. Fires in the Ozark area also lestroyed two houses. Special Rates on Drought Feed WASHINGTON The Interstate Commerce Commission today added Arkansas, Missouri andi Fdubusto Take Short By Ray Stephens LITTLE ROCK (m— Orval Faubu-3 began shutting clown his campaign headquarters today 'as he, prepared to leave for his Huntsville home and-a two,-week vacation. ->Thds off Sees of th.3 , new ; iDemo- laiiit thinner, Allied Wood morning. The blaze started aaaea yvrKansas, mistiuun a close toni«ht And Fa Oklahoma to its list of states c}'gi;| staff wi ir lnk e a rest .„_- „,.-.. blc to get reduced railroad freight pro-inau g uraUon hoadquar « n 4- nr . «« li,,Qc.**-»^»b- flnrl ln7O«lnnk"i ^ l . cralic gubernatorial nominee wil aubii.3 and hif before open rates on livestock and livestock :eed because of drought. The ICC authorized the railroads to cUt their rates on hay movinj into those states and on livestock moving out now and returned lat. r. Similar action had previously been taken for Colorado, New Mexico, Texas and Wyoming. ters here. "I won't be in Little Rock unles.- something happens that, require 1 said Faubus. "Al i to rest and so air my presence. FarmCredit Needs Today are Different ^Credit needs of farmers ar? 'reatly diVferent today than even ten years n.eo, according to Ear' Martindale of Hompstead County farmer director , oE the Nashvill.- Production Credit Association, or his return from the 21st Annu'a Conferenco of production credit di rectors air! officers, held at tlv. Chase Hotel, St Louis, Missouri, 01 August 11 and 12. This was effectively brought ou Robert B. Tootell. Governor o Farm Credit Administration when he said that tho investmen per farm worker hurl inereasoc from $515,000 in 194.4 tj 820,000 in 10 54. Approximately 50 per cent o this increase is duo to price chati ges and tho other 50 per cent is to the increased investment in machinery ami equipment and cash operating costs. Mr. 'Martindale said that the keynote of the conference was con- ijdence in the ability to adequately .serve the c-redit needs of all farmers having a basis for credit, even in the face of the prolonge'l drouth.. Mr. Martindale said ths conference was attended by 220 direct- prs and officers of the forty-fivw production credit assoejatfon^ in Illinois, Missouri and Arkansas. Mr. Martindale learned that far mers in the three states have bor- « wed over 1.3 billion dollars from e production credit associations during the past twenty-one years with losses only amounting to Oc for each $100 loaned. The 56,000 members in the three stales' ovei $10,000,000 invested in the capita stock of these credit cooperatives Consultants Named at UA School UTTIiE ffitQCK A in-oject for lie improvement of patient care at lie University of Arkansas School f Medicine yesterday was opened vith the appointment of nursing ervice and nursing education con- iiillanls. Miss Margaret Hays, former associate professor of nursing at De- roit's Wayne University, has joined he University Staff. Miss Eleanor C. Sheldon of Salt Laks City, Utah, '/ill arrive Sept. 15. She new is clincial professor of nursing at tho University of Utah College of Nursing. the staff is I." The nominee declined to sn> vhcre he would ypciid his vacat jtion, but he said he wc-uld retun to 1-IuiilsvilJe tomorrow. Faubi.'s defcaled Gov. Franci Cherry in Tuesday's run-off pr mary for the Dcmocrati cnominf tion, usually tantamount to olcclio in Arkansas. However, (here's possibility that Faubus will face strong Republican eandidale next November, Fire Sweeps Benion Furniture Plant BENTON UP) A-( fire, fed by xploding barrels of lacquer and the tms swept . through Products Co. Senate Boosts Social Security Benefits By ROWLAND EVANS Jr. WASHINGTON (Al — Moving with unaccustomed speed, UK: S e Hate voted list night to broaden social security c o v o r a g e to another 670,000 Corkers and to boost both benefits U»nrt the payroll taxes that pay foi\,them. Sen. JSnowland or California, tho Republican leader, said in an Interview! he^ expects a: Senate-House conforcndiT committee' to compromise qiiicldy various differences so the bill can be sent to President Eisenhower, who has placed the legislation high on his "must" list. ; Though the House and Senate versions of the social security bill ciiffer Jin. places, thciy also agree in most important respects. As passed, benei'its would bo boosted an average of $0 a month for G'/a million persons new on tho social" security rolls. The. annual p mount of wages subject to social security taxes would rise from S3. 000 to $4,200. This tax is at tho rate of 2 per C2nt on both employers and workerst Maximum monthly p a y m ents for retired individuals would rise from $H5 to $108.50. For a couple, Ihe maximum would climb from $127.50 to 5172.75. The two houses parted company en restriction ct supplemental earnings -Dy retired, folks. The House voted to allow social security beneficiaries tn make up to $1,000; -a year, compared with the present $78-a-month limit, without being penalized. The .Senate im't the'i. top at $1,200 a year and i greed to include- in these earnings only what is received under employment covered by the social U.S. Cracks Down on Red Spies HOT DAWCS—Sunburned, tired and with burning feet, James Philips, 21, left, and Thad Jennings, 20, rela* in Little Rock after skating 142 miles from Harrison, Ark. The college boys averaged about three miles an hour for their five-day journey. From Fashion Model to Movie Stardom Is a Long Process Which Few Have Ever Made By DONALD J. WASHING-TON (W) **• lean authorities,' acting on f mation supplied by former HUfei Spy Yuri A, RastvotoV, hav* crctly cracltcd down oh SO agents in '.he Uhlted States, it,' learned today. 'k: Highly-r e 11 a b 1 e governjtai sources said the 33-yeat'old, sion gave U.S. and -Allied ties information of *" value" to the free \vdrTd six months of ques'tionlng.X _ ?r considcrcd the most vtrituauui to fall to the We Goussonko wroke with and exposed a Soviet — network in the United States,* Canadai ' , -• .',) Rastvorov, J.t .\yas, 'ttndjS disclosed the detajls 'of "tjg 'Communist espionage' tings. Far East and -T«^4>n mM',", important" ( ( in (he roof, ut the cause was not determined. The roof tell in about rfn hour aft er the fhe started. \ The plant, where children's fur niture and other recreational d2 .ices ; were manufactured, was a tbtai v H)Ss, firenieh "SaM."'"' 't* ' "• -i Trucks from the Alcoa and Roy Holds aluminum companies and tho Little Rock Fire Department as misled in getting the fire under control. security laws. The House would count earnings from source. ..Bili any WerldGhurch State Republicans may nominate Mayor Pratt Rommel of Little Rock to run against Faubus. Rcm- mel twice has defeated Pernccrals for the mayor's job. Yesterday, Faubus tend a reporter that he wasn't ready to ca his administration to sponsoring Canada Reopens Dionne Inquest 1ST. JEROME, Que. — Cnpa- dian authorities will reopen (he inquest into (he death of quintuplet Emilie Pionno on An. 1 ?, li). but a morgue official said it would "be- More State Men Return to the U.S. 'SEATTLE. Wash. (UP) Tho USNS Marine Adder clocks her 1 Saturday vith 3,063 servicemen re turning from duty in the Far East. Thu Arkansas veterans aboard include: PFC James E. Adams of Flag; Cpl. John K. Baker of Ft. Smith. Sgt. Robert A. Earth of Little Rocl;; PFC C.-L Bradley of Pine BlufC; Sgt. Willis L,. Bran scum of Kahola; PFC VViilip P. , i Broadway of Jonesboro; Sgt. Joo "," | Carter of E! Porado; Cpl. diaries Conference law to stop public utilities increasing •-.-ate'; under bond. Purng the campaign, h iv-n L. Clark cf Black Rook: HFC Jack u-.iii x .,, j b - Ul ' VJS «-' South Ft. smith. told a! PFC Billy J. Deal of Camden; group of , women voters that lie). Cpl. A. J. Duncan of Dlai-li Oak: would support repeal of the state law which allows such rate in creases if the utility puts up a bond to Biicirante refunds to customers in the event that the rate only a formality" for official pur poses. The inquor.t, begun after the 20- year-old girl died last Friday, was adjourned to await the findings of an autopsy performed last Saturday in Montreal. Dr. Rosurio Fontaine, provincial riedico-legal expert, saW Emilie ul'focateri while stricken by one if a scries of epileptic sciaures. ie said she probably smothered n. her pillow or bedclothes, but it vas possible her lungs failed aft er a long series of epileptic strokes, Emilie died at a Roman Cafcho- ic hostel in nearby Ste .Agathe, Que. eventually is reduced. Faubus said he still favor.i a bill to require the utilities to prove tho need for a rate boost befora rates are raised, "I would like t" see n law draft qd that would protect both the public and the uti'.ity' companies," he- 6Q mil — abou what U. S. mjaes produce in two France produced about tons of coal in 1953 it's too cnily tn personally will But he iidcled, my whellisr he sponsor such legislation in the next General Assembly. In his ailacks on tho Cherry administration, Faubus -Chan/eel that the governor had mnclo no effurli to combat a $3, ( JOO,00() rate increase 'sought by Arkansas Fowe.v & Light Co., and now being col- Cpl. J. D. Duncan of Batesvillc; Cpl. Clarence W. Everett of Gould; Sgt John O. Ferguson of Harvey; Xgt. Admiral Flunder, Sr., of Shciill; Cpl. Cur'.is A. For rest of Pollard; Sj;t.' Cnailes E. French of Texnrknna; C:pl. Mnlvin L. Gullett of M>lvei'ii, Sf.;l- Car roll W. .Harper ot MorriHon. Sgt. Early B. Harris (4 Louis ville; PFC Benjamin' F. Heard of Parkin; Cpi. John L. Hoifi:i;;ton of Little Rock; PFC Lavorn Hcnclnx of Snowball; Thomaw C. Hlklreth of Smackover; PFC L<;yle Hoysu of-Little Rock; Cpl. Wiilit: Jackson ot Marion; SFC Howard D. Jones of Osceolu. EVANSTON, 111. Ml — Church leaders from 101 Christian, angli- can and Orthodox demoninalions in 415 countries tomorrow open the second General Assembly of tho World' Council of Churches. The Assembly, to continue to Aug. 31, has been called the most important religious event ever held it- the United States. The 1,500 delegates, consultants and accredited visitors to the Assembly, the' first since 1948, rop resent nearly 170. million parsons. The membership includes 31 denominations in the United States. Roman Catholics are not rep resented at the Assembly. But the W. C. C., founded at its first Worl' Assembly in Amsterdam, com prises churches on every continen enting al most every political allegiance The main theme of the Assembl> will be "Christ the Hope of the World." Under this general head ing, the Assembly will survey problems and responsibilities con fronting the church in six particu lar fields; Faith and order, evan gelism, social questions, interna t.'onal affairs, intcrgroup relations and the laity. President Eisenhower will address the Assembly Thursday. Some 15,000 persons are expected BY HAL BOYLE NEW YORK W1'.,Many-., stage- struck girls dream of becoming n fashion model —and going on from there to fame and fortune in Hollywood. > If you have that dream, girlyi; you might as well ditch it now unless you like to pla y the long odds. This is en the advice of Mona Freeman the exception who proves the rule. She won attention as a child model, and her pretty face adorned many a magazine cover before she made the grace in _thc movies. "But modeling isn't generally a big stepping stone to a film ca reer," she remarked, "although many people seem to think it is "Offhand, the 'only former mod- [els I can iccall who went into the films are Lauren Bacall, Gene Tierney, Jinx Falkenberg, Phylisb Kirk and un Mariyn Monroe. Tho*e are probably' a number of others but, comparatively speaking, th<y Mona, wlic' 'af 28 still looks like a blonde college freshmnn, qui nodding nl 17 to try her luck ii lie movies. She has made betweet 5 and 30 film, the latest beinfc 'Battle Cry," based' on a best elling novel about the Marines by .eon- Uris. After working her way into tha il,500 a \veck and up bracket ilona is in a good position .to com are her careers as model and ac :ss. "Modeling is an art,; it is com paralively simple to learn," sh jaid. "A girl who iah learn t model at all con do so in a yeai "Arid if she hits the top, she ca make $600 a week or m^re. A girl doing that well at modeling quite often doesn't see why she should throw away that -kind of money to take a chance on flopping in l-Iol- Sheppard Wins Minor Legal Fight CLEVELANP, O., (UP) Pr Samuel Sheppard, held on a firs Icgree murder warrant in concc ion with the bludgeon killing o us pregnant wife, won a mino egal victory today by hav>ng th» case takn from the hands of By Village officials. , Common Pleas Judgo Frank J. errick ruled that Gershom M, M. Barber, Bay Village council president who signed the murder warrant, was "prejudiced" and should not conduct the preliminary hearing on the writ a charged by Pr. Sheppard's attorney,,William Cor- country. , \ Informed sources reasons pfoveni the',;goV«j: from revealins at actions taken against ;tS^|^ agents. ' "„,',.,,«"t^jK'-rjCI* But the- Japanese u fiovetrt confirmed that ./'several 3m nationals'' have' cbnfess'edf lay ing Rastvor.pv'f MVP 'spyt f;f It denied that any^ntgb^oU \vere Involved" but '$ /has jf ontly launched \fHtiijr *w***»*•• f***« *»^» ty J i7 tigation of Communist'.Wil I *">-./& 'K* f tf'-ii f *Al.5*!L v ** appcar&jcfflkinc? jhej^llbpe /K -u 4 M \4 .>&* «*. *fftsa>f*f\nn if t*t- - . -,-/.,•* Merrick' Ordered that the f j;relirq- inar./ihea!i|rig\bc transferred to, " William K Thomas', JUdgo os cleared his calendar to hearing Monday at 9:15 IEDT). Dr. Sheppnrd's attorneys hom- 'and. thos.e from the prosecutor's office were to meet later today with udc;e Thomas to discuss plans for the grand jury In the July 4th bludgeon flaying. Meanwhile, Dr j-i yiii AW „ aw*-* \ M**, r~r~r Vr* of W^ovi^trnissio^flJj on trie nfghl of., Ja*'-" 4 - 4 ^ ' Reporter? knowing V watched, Rasty<?r< department's, •«"'" thern he 1; 6osv in< order, human J Loster Hover a statement containing inf 01 malion" in lywood. "It is a big chance to takes too. lected under The state Anderson Church Storts Sunday 'Revival Anderson services will begin at Union Baptist Church south of Spring Hill on Sunday, August 15 and continue through August 22. Evangelist Hershel Williams of Hope will be in charge of services each night at 0 o'clocH- The public is invited. APPOINTED WASHINGTON Iffi The Senate has approved President Eieer.how er's nomination of Edwaid F Home to be postmastev at Spark,- bond. Public Service Com- Sgt. Patrick H. Jones of Wilmuv, SFC Raymond L. Jone:, .of Pur rnott; SFC Cornelius Lloyd of For c'yce; Sgt. .Ronnie B. IVi'orvis of Grapevine; Cpl. Hershel FJ. Motes of Weona; Cpl. Joseph R. OyerLurf of North Little Rojk; PFC Charles to hear his address in nearby Peering Meadow. Bui the Assembly's schedule:! event which is expected to draw the largest crowd will be a dramatic "festival of faith," . a gigantic public worship service at Soldior Field Sunilay night. With favorable weather, leader.'; expect some 100,000 to attend the festival at the huge lake front arena. The festival, with a cast of nearly 3,000 participating in music, pageantry and drama, will open with a procession by the delegates. K. vied before Cherry, who still hasn't conceded defeat, spent yesterday in El Reno, Okla,, vicilina his elderly 'other. The governor has said that will make no statement on the; PFC Carl North of Pine Bluff; Cpl. Theodore Rowe of August, Gorge M. GVA gent of Charleston; Cpl. Robert W. SolH of Keo; SFC Pon A. Shumate of North Little Rock: SFC Billic J. Smith of Paragould; PFC Eddie is certified. Masons to Confer Degree Sunday night at 7:30 in the lodge hall- L. C. Sullivan of AHheunev', PFC Luvester Sumpter of Marvell; Pvt James R. Terry of Lopulund. PFC John C. Wade of P.; Quei.-n; PFC Arils Wagnon of PeQuecn; Whilfield Masonic Lodge will; Cpl. Charles L. Warner A Tux- confer a Masters degree Monday erkana: Sgt. Cleatus .Williams of Berryville; Cpl Robert L, Wil liams of Heth; SFC Walter L, Wil ,rmg jiouev*. ««»v, .....Hums of r-onway PFC Henry A be served. All Master Masons ,Winkler of Alexandei-; Ut M are urged, tp be present, J ?P>95 1- *9Wi| oj Jail Escapees Are Arrested LITTLF ROCK Wi — Chief Pep nly Sheriff Sain Hallum said yes terday two Negroes who recentlj escaped from th3 Pnlaski County jail were arrested.at Brinklcy, Ark Hallum said the youths-- identi fied as Riseberry Williams, 19, o Pine Bluff,' and James Lee Atkin 17, of I^ittle Rack—wer« driving a ftolen car at the time of rrrest. Ho said Brinkley police pickec i.p a third Negio, George Johnsor who is suspected of aiding Atkin and Williams in their jail break Guernsey Baptism Service Sunday Guernsey Baptist Church hold Baptismal services at p. m. Sunday in Sandy wi 2:3 A model merely has to photograph well. All she neds is looks and jioise. But an actress) lias to develop a personality that appeals to the public" Mon also believes -her old mod- cling friends may stick out their claws at this that an actress. IIP.;? to do something every moment at her work that few models are re- jquited to do. She has to T-H-I-NK: "Acting is a job, a really tough )b, But 1 like it. It i; rover n rind never a dull existence, But ven after you learn your cratt nd practice it well, thnv doesn't lean success nccessnrjly. You ;ill have to put yourself over with ie public." The public is a strang'o. and cap icious god to all entertainer.?, /iona, still as stage-struck as the ay she played Little Evn in "Un- le Tom's Cabin" during her high | chool days, retains' a wondering we over the mysterious factors hat influence the public. "The thing that gains you-'tho nost attention may be something hat as an actress you regard as he least of your efforts," .'--he said, 'For example, when they were ilming, 'Pear Ruth,' 1 was told o make a noise to annoy my ather. He had grounded^ me and was trying to read the paper. "Without even thinking, I let out something between a long sigh and ji groan of exasperation. It wasn't even rehearsed. But that ridiculous bound caught on. Teen-age kids all over the country''picked it up and made it popular, •'Isn't it funny ,Yqu c.an work, over a scene for wees, and no» body pays any attention to it. Then, one day's wa/k, something you thought nothing pf at »he time, may put you over in a bi« way. ' You never know in this ness what will bs the thing that attracts attention. 1 supppsfs thi^ doubt and gamble t)i,n ujakes acting interesting" slcn. Ions-time friend and class- matu of Di. Chcppatd's, who rR^ turned from California to make "important tho cuse, fgred to "'..bmit to a lie detector tost, though Policp Cliief Frank Story said "in my opinion the lie le,sl is not necessary. "Everything Pr. Hovorsf-n says fibcs with \\hat other people have testified," No details ot Pr. Hover- glen's statement, which reportedly took seven hours to dictate, were levealed. ing the Iflfrt seven 1 y announced th.aHhje cu>l; square shouW^red,/ c asked and received, XInited Stfitos:'' It' w»s,;| cficial ad American ov'S Committee Refunds Fees to Candidates Hempstead County Democratic Central Committee mot «t Hope City Hall Friday tabulated and c«rr tified the vote as reported in the fetpr August 11, tho day after the election, Because of the large number of candidates, the fees collected n- mounted to more than was neederl to condup: the election. Therefore, the Committee voted to refund to Hempstead candidates apj-roNJnm- tely §2,000 to be apportioned ampng candidates in accordance with tlw amount paid in by each, W, S, Atkins was jeoiocted chairman for i nother two years Leuis E. Grain, secretary. Weather Breaks Little Rock Record LITTLE ROCK report Wttie RpcJ? V/oathev has' had a maximum temperature ot 100 , higher on 31 days, sp lar this year, The prevlpus record for >vas set in 1943. , And last year in LjUle Rack, spy operations, -The given t'lull time tic, gutting Then pine tree ( £»'fea mercury pnly U days. 100 or higher Oil P? These figyies were corajuwd jyt.Q, Asp of- lh& thf No THf% Alabama pecker, state ha? selected a

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