Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 21, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, August 21, 1954
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'" ' ' "' ''"'" " ^ l vv/;r.« f*w- ..^ Vr '-, HOffc STAR, HOPfi, ARKANSAS 20, 1914 Hie mot uiUeftcMe Ncwi of th« CHURCHES IffrS'".-;: iftn;-' if; Yft» i '»>• i\ ;\\, • V'V* sry ho the™ -, Ti ? U^^ph - *^,HS ?&££»: «fe^»^^^^^ ili^^ |Ss|K»t.ChSc y h ro o? on errands of metcy... "I Need Th« Evary Hour. :\buInThe Church...; ; he Church InYoU FIWJT BAPTIST CHURCH ft. A, Whltlbw. Pastor Sunday d:30 »/ m. — Sunday School W. H. Munn, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship • with ' sermon by the pastor 6:30 p. m. — Baptist Training Union, Herbert Thrash, Director. 7:45 p, m. Evening Worship with sermon by the pastor. Monday 6:30 a. m. — The Lou Damie and Jeanette Hunker Junior G. A. will meet at Fair Park for a breakfast and a mission study on "The Secret Next Door." 745 p. m. — The Chapel Choir under the direction ot Earl Bailey will.present a ''Pop" Concert in the church auditorium. Tu«sday 9:00 a. m. — Intermediate G. A. Wednesday 9 a. m. Sunday School Training Class. 6:45 p. m. Sunday School Ot ficers. & Teachers Meeting 7:45 p. m. Fellowship Hour The Midweek Worship for the Whole Family. . Thursday 7:30 p.m. 'Chancel Choir Rehearsal. . Friday 7:30 p. m. — The Baptist Training Union will have an ice cream sbcialat Fair park.Jn honor .of tho young people who are returning to school in September. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pin* v. ;O. Keelev. Pastor 9:45 ,a. m. — Church School. W. S, Atkins will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55. a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "Sock Ye the Lord" (Roberts) Message: "Christian Stewardship and Tithing" Mr. Gordon Carlton, guest -speaker. 5:30;p m. Intermediate MYF Senior MYF. G p. m. Wesley Club 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship. Sermon: "We Are Whole Again" Revl Edmund Pendleton. There will, be ho .Adult Choir practice:this week, or meetings of any organization as the church will be closet} Monday through Friday of this week for fumigation. Sunday, August 29: 10:55 a. m. — Dr. Matt L. Ellis President Hendrix College will be our guest speaker. 7:30 p. m. — Dr. E. T. AVayland Editor of the Arkansas Methodis will speak in our phlpit. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South M;»in Street Rev.. L. T, Lawrence. D. D., Minister ' The JWen's Bible Class wjn mee» in the fellowship Hall at 9:30 a. nt lor doughnuts and Coffee; the 1«» son at-10:00 will be taught b James;Pilkinton. •' •• • : 10:00' a. m. — Sunday School James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. ,m. -.— Morning Worship Sirmon subject: "Up On the Mountain, Down in the Valley.", . :Solo:•'. If Any Little Word o Mine" Mrs. HasHell Jones. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street ' Elton Hughes, Minister CHURCH OF THE Fifth and Pine St. ' Rev. Garland J6hn««n, P«»t6r Sunday 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. ' ; 11 a. m. Morning Worship, : Sermon by Rev. Garland Johnson 4:30 p. m. N. Y. 'P. S. .1 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship. Wednesday ' 7:30 p. m. Prayer Meeting FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferauson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C." J. Rowe, Supt. ; 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. • 0:30 p. in. Pentecostal Conquerors ors, Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P. Hudspoth in charge. 7:30 p. m. Evening worship.; Thursday . , • ,2 p. m. Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary. ' ,-,.-'•• Thc vmblic is invited to attend all services at this church: . dio station KXAR. 9:50 a.m. Sunday School. Grad} Halrston, Supt. 11 a.m. Morning Worship Sermon by Pastor. 7 p. m. B. T. S. Travis Purtle president. 8 p. m. Evening Worship. Monday 2 p. m. Sr: Ladies Auxiliary Mrs. Medford Hazzard President. • Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Girls Auxiliary 7:30 p. m. Little Men's Brotherhood. Wednesday 7:00 p. m. Teacher's meeting 7:30 p. m. Prayer Service and Business meeting Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxiliary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, president. The Negro Community Or brlno Item* to Ml*» TurBur •t Hick* Funeral Horn* 9:45 a, m. Bible ^School 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a, m. Coirimunlon 6 p. m. Bible .Study 7 r p; m. • Preachinf Tuesday 9:3Q a.- m. Ladies . Bible Stud 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15' p. m. T— Teachers Meetin 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always, welcome at th Church of Christ. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH ' South Elm Street / Pastor, Howard Whlt« 8:25-8:55 a. m. — Unity.'s Gospel Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m, IT. AnsleJ rilbert, Supt. . , . ! ' ; Morning worship U a. m. • 7:30 p. m. — B. .T. S. ' B:30 p; m. — Evening Worship. Monday a p. m . — Senior Ladies Auxiliary tfrs. Barney Gnines, President. 7:00 -p. m, — Willing Workers Auxiliary, Mrs. Norycll, President. Wednesday 0:30 p. m. G. M.'A. 'Irs. Snm Williams in charge. 7:15 n. m. -r Teacher's Meeting. 8:00 p. m. — Prayer Service ' HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main 'Street Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor 9:45 a. -mi —Sunday School. 5uy 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 pastpr. ' • . • ' 6:30 pi m. — Senior C. A., Junior G. A.. Primary C. A. •• . 7:30 p. m. '— Evangelistic Service, sermon by the pastor., Tuesday '. 7:30 p. m. — Choir rehearsal. Wednesday ' 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service.- Thursday . 7:30 p. m. vice. The public to attend all services. • Prayer Seris cbrdially invited 8EEB&E MENiqnlAL C. M. B. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor 8:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. 8i00 p. m. Evening Worship MT. ZIQN CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School 11: a.m. Morning \\orship C p. m. • Epworth League 7:30 p. m,. Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. t. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday scnooi. • 11 a.m. Morning Worsnip 0 pirn. 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. m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W, M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST •Rev. Fi R. Williams, Pastor 8:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship 6 p.m. B.T.U. ,9:30 p. m. Baptist Hour over Station KXAR. : ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J. Fltshugh Priest-ln-Charfle .' ^ 10th Sunday after. Trinity. Evening Prayer and Sermon 7,: 30 p. m. • ,->'• : • • CHURCH;OF CHHiST ' 5th and ', Grady 'Street F. L. Jennlnq», Mlnl«t»r Sunday .'? 9:45 Bible Study! 10:37 Preaching- . ' 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes for all ages. • ' : Tuesday . 9:30 a.m. Ladles Bibl» Wednesday 'i' ' ',' 7:30 p. m. Bible Study. GARRE'TT MEMORIAL iAPTi»i North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen. P*»tor 9-8:30 RocK of Age* Broadcast from Church Auditorium over r»- CHURCH OF GOD C. L. Crossley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school lla.m. Morning worship 6 p. m. Y.P.W.W. ' 8 p. m. Evening worship Returns Missing From 3 Counties LITTLE ROCK — (/P) — Reports from all 75 Arkansas counties must be filed before official returns from the runoff primary will be announced. : William P. Bowen, state Democratic secretary, yesterday said thre counties still had not filed their reports and he would announce the returns "only when all reports are in." From 1048 to 1054, Turkish production of sereals increased from 9 million tons to 13V'a millon tons S , Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and ponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions : £#7*"* • <• ~-~Yf» *-? , 0 Mash" Motors Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co, Everything in Machine Shop Work J. A. Davis Grocery Hope Feed Company Wade Wa.rren Savings and Hopair Hope Theatres, Inc, Eldon. Cpffmnn, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Dunlop Tiros—Exccllo Datteries—Emerson TV Mid-South Cotton & Supply A- E. Slusser ,, . '.}™l': < W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc, Clothing Manufacturers Hempstead County Farmers Association Farmer Owned and Operated Dewey McKnelly, Mgr. Crain's Esso Servicenter G. H. Crain Houston City Furniture Co. We Will Trade for Anything Gunter Retail Lumber Co. , ypur Building Store Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beef Packers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen .Franks & Son Wholesale Fryit and Produce., Grocer Co, First Nqtional Bank FPIC 5outhwest Wood Products Jjomer Beyerly -r* Frank King Rglph Montgomery Mgr ket Shopping Hope Basket Company Phone 7-8345 Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Greenlee Sheet Metgl Co, pf Sheet Metal Products Motor Company £tua>b?ker Sales & Service iwtgneGasCo, Feeders Supply Company your Purina Citizens National Bank Member , Bgrnes Mobile Service Complete Automotive Allen Service Stqrign CQ, William /yi Puckett h pprter Qgrag© & Glosi Shop 's Bakery Our Daily m Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor AI6X. H. Washburn^ .__ 'As Assessment Total Millage Rate fotops,' It Says Here Jt3 ife ttt the newspapers we ex"" '• I with is the West Point pt)aily Times Leader, and I Sksed to read the i'ollowing ] in a routine report on tax. tn the Mississippi town: miliage rate is adjusted budget, with this year's dget running well ahead of It (Si ctttwever, when evaluation OH e&J.,Up, the millogc rale goes 'd<wflj' the mayor suid, enabling trfb Boaid of aldcrtnan to fix the new millage rale one mill lower than last year's." Sj^hat kind of language is this, Icdniing from an actual tax report |in Mississippi? Weren't we told in this year's lArkansas elections that Proposed JConslilutional Amendment No. 43, I the assessment equalization amend- Imcnt, would raise taxes because it gwould raise assessments? So an Arkansas editor reads an Icnlirely truthful report from (Mississippi and is amused by the of events. The fact is, you Igef more truth about the operation iof government from one routine re|port like the above than in a month I of electioneering. Proposed Amendment No. 43 may j be cried down in the general elec i IHftion in November, but that isn't j going to keep this editor from telling the truth about it. Its purppse is to cqualiEc assessments that are already listed on the tax books anal put some property on record Hope Star WftATMRft toUight, Stiftttiiy widely scattered e*c«#t te* iotti h&rth this aftefhooft, 551H YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 259 Star of Hopo 1899, t'resl 1927 Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 H0Pt, ARKANSAS,S*TU JDAY, AUGUST 21,1954 Q Mtmber . th* A«6el«t«d Pr»« 4 A*. M*t *n <m 3 M*. BUH» M«*MI. President GefsBil! He Wanted tluft tho tax books never heard ot. But Amendment 43 does nothing at all to the tax dollar of the citiy.cn By JOE HALL Washington (/P) — Congress has passed a bill liberalizing and extending tho social security system just about as President Eisenhower wanted. The measure aroused some pro- adjournment political bickering, but both House and Senate shouted approval ol a compromise version ate yesterday and tha bill — final najor legislation of the 83rd Con' gross — went to Eisenhower for liis expected signature. It will increase present and future • bcnctits to retired person; and survivors, boost taxes to finance the higher payments and bring an additional 10 million persons under tho 20-yoar-old system. This was one of the key bills in the Eisenhower legislative- gram and one from which Republicans expect to reap litical harvest. Particularly is this true since the increased payments to 60 million persons now on the rolls will p.o out about the 1'irst of October, when the fall campaign for trol of Congress will bo in swing pro- the a po- con- full life Can't Atjree L U « * - - --., Democrats, however, insist ths whose'"propOrtyTs''already valued i voters will not. forget that the sys- * •*• . . . ' ••_._. j -. .1 , .„,).... n Tirtn irini'ri I'- I at the average level of today. As a matter of fact. Amendment 43 would be much more likely to reduce the average citizen's tax in dollars—for as it, put unlisted property on the tax books the assessment total,would be increased, and tjprefore the same public exncnso budget could be covered with a low- i er millage. Basically, Amendment No. 43 ia a copy of the Iowa Local Budget Law, which requires public officials to submit each year's expense budget to the people for a vote, and then limits the millage to a figure which will just cover that budget, after first taking credit for any unexpended balances from the pri>- originated uncl-.-r a Democratic administration and Congress and the Democratic party has . belonged to the youngsters' grandparents It yields about a dozen lemons a year, the largest one .(in. picture) being_ 1334 inches in circumference.- that fouilil to expand it. The bill will extend social se- vjsms fiscal year, dtfn't like the budget If the people ~. submitted at the polls, and defeat it, then officials are forced to use the budget of the preqeding year—and ari» limited to a corresponding millage figure. For political purposes the titlo "100 nor cent Assessment Amend- curity coverage to nearly all working people in America, whether they are employed by others or are self-employed. The biggest new group brought into the system comprises 3,600,000 farmers and 2,100,000 additisa- al farm hands. Farm coverage aroused a last- miriute controversy in the Senate over the bill as finally worked up by a Senate-House,conference. The Senate had excluded farm opera- : tors, but House conferees stood firm on this point, and finally wn over to their side the three Senate Republican conferees. Sen. George (D-Ga), senior Democratic conferee, was not happy firm on thi.s point and finally won Senate that social security was intended to protect industrial workers and the like, but never the self-employed, such as farmers. Wholes Challenge Submarines for the Right-of-Way, Find Man-made Contraption Tough Compromise on SS Plan Discussed By HAL BOYLE ] VALLEJO, Calif, (ffi — Notes on the Mare Island Navy: Yard Ceaennial: / Whales are sometimes a nui- ance to submarines — but npt icarly so much of a nuisance as tie submarines' are to the whales. For some reason whales, used p bossing the ocean depths for cen- uri.es, can't gei it through ."their n'lcK"'"skulls that "ahytHlng r -' r fs"l^ big and rough as they are. •'A whale always thinks he's got he right of way," said Capt. Duncan C. McMillan, veteran pigboat jommandcr. "He simply can't be- ievc there is anything beneath the - » , -.» .,. cJUlL~v.ll I JJi wj \J\-i | iji-tv-»» «" -.%.-»-- —- ment" has beon hung on No. 43. , Thc chief adminis t ra tion argu- mont for coverage of farmers and heir workers was that this seg- •nent of the .population had been ;eriously neglected in the past as Entirely overlooked by the cians is the fact that No, 43 is suo- nnsed to do a job for the honest Wxpaycr,- and that it can't possibly raise the dollar total in taxes unless the citizens them selves go to the polls in local elections and approve higher budgets which call for higher millage rates. And finally, sober-minded citizens, recognize that Arkansas is close to exhausting the potential yield of special taxes such as the sales and state income taxes, and excise- levies on tobacco and liquor. Vfo (pice strenuous times for all oui' public institutions unless the great tax leak in the ad valorem system is plugged with an assessment equalization measure—which Ito. 43 is. Tax-wise, Arkansas is suffering from the same ills as a country with two quotations on its currencj —the official exchange rate and the actual going-vato in the black mar ket. Officially we vote only on the j»iillage rate, but becauso we hnv no enforcement of a uniform assess ing level the effect of higher millaK rates is to beat clown the tota valuation—so in practice we are voting millage up* and assessments down. . . the kind of dual system that strangles the schools and all other public institutions. ar as social security corned. was con- WASHINGTON ''Jtl— Hflldin'g By NEL9 SLIS Brussels, Belgium —<ffl—Unable to agree after tv/o • days of hard bargaining, the foreign ministers of France and five other West European nations make a last-ditch tory today to salvage the European army plan. • The iriinisters wound up a mara thon eight-hour session early this morningi after hours of gloom anc threats of deadlock over France's proposed: changes in the European Defense 'Community Treaty. West Germany, Belgium, the. Netherlands and Luxembourg already have ratified the pact. France and Italy have not. Unwiljing to admit defeat, the foreign rministers assigned a committee of defense, legal and economic experts to .met again today to, try fivorking out del ails of a compromise proposed by Gelgian Foreign! Minister Paul-Henri Spak. > The ministers planned to take up the fcompromise plan in an afternoon sesion. This probably will be the 'final attempt at a settlement in the parley, which had been scheduled to. end yesterday. Spaak's formula calls for taking up unsettled issues after France and Italy have ratified the treaty. But French Premier Pierre Mendes-France feels a pledge to re- cpen negotiations later is not enough ito help him get EDC approved iby the balky French Parliaments., Only ;Spaak seemed optimistic I after the breakup of the long session this morning. He said, "We (went Uirough all the questions without'reaching a deadlock" and (added he stiE had "some hope." Mendes-France told reportrs, ["Things are going badly." ' West german Chancellor Konrad | Adenauer, emerging from the ses- .sion tir0d and drawn, said, "What good can, you expect at such a bad Jet Bombers "" r E Tv> -y" S *-* j* AranMti By AP Aviatlbtt Wi-lle* , OMAHA IM — thfr Sh-a1*gie Command, global sWkltlg the U.S. Atr ForceOlys* bombers could fly ft6ftstoi» the world in IcSs.thSn 48 hBitts. > SAC pilots &re»<4«er to • ' the try, but ihelt; eomftid Gen. Curtis E. LeftTay* frowns the Idea. ' ' *•* •-,,: "Why?" said, I-ama^ to ,|n qulrying reporter. , x ', ' Vl '•What would be the .poittt?, waste the taxpayer's m6heyr?. Brig. Gen. Wi til-am Blanehard, SAC'S deputy ot operations, told the 'A>ft Association CAPA)-6t a v br SAC headpuarter^jytotfr the SAC bombets^could hours off the KEEPING A COOL HEAD—Sleeping cool on a hot sutrtmer mlht can be accomplished, according to the New York manufacturer of this pillow Mode of non-allergic vinyl plastic, it supposedly has the right grooves, curves, lumps and bumps to at the shape of the human head and keep it relaxed A small amount of water put inside the inflated pillow keeps It cobL B50 Lady It,. Superfortress, nonstop, a,« in March, 194 night four times, Jfand^ftv „_!, __ __ 1....A V . l..\V '-«* . ._. . aj , _ ,. . , . ^un i, Q o fied the treaty, ~27 rfionthd today, Senate "flouse'conferees not ra bear down in their hunt for a after i- ........ ( . j,, „„,,,„„ what new group I France says it never will unless I after it was: signed, and Mendes oath." The *Seeks to Close Out 1 liquor Sfore LITTLE ROCK (/P)— Foreclosure on furnishings and stock of a Little Rock liquor store was sought today by Arkansas Revenue Commis sioner Vance SurlocK. The commissioner filed the suit in connection with $1,093.24 in back taxes which he -said were due tho state. ^ Surlock asked for $655.74 undei *he slate Gross Receipts Act anc $1,037.50 in excise tax, covering the period from Oct., 1951 to Deo. 31, 1953. Mrs. Arcie B Belote, JE, Eb bert and Ebbert Industries, Inc were named as defendants, Ebbert bought thu sturo fror: Mrs. Belute and took charge Apri 21, Ex-Go pone Member Talks Is Killed CHICAGO (INS) —Charles (Cherry Nose) Gioe was marked for death by Chicago's underworld because he told government officials about mobster's income taxes, dope peddling and interstate gambling in an effor to beat deportation to Sicily. That information was learned while officials called an inquest today into the Wednesday night gangland ambush slaying of Giop, known in the underworld as a blabbermouth. Police picked up ex-Capone mobster Frank Maritote for questioning in the case and heard him romptly deny any implication in 10 mobster's murder. , •Maritoto, along with Gioe nd four others was convicted in 943 in a SI million movie extortion lot, was picked up last night anc ekl without charge. Ho undcrweir urther questioning today and tolc U.S.Navy policy generally to be to allow the whale the right ot way when he is entitled to it. But if lie tries to hog the road the submarine sticks to its course. •In this type of collision the whale gets the .surprise of his Capt. MacMillan. "bub- marines don't bruise 'easily." BIDDING OPENS VlLITLE ROCK W—« Col Stauntor L. Brown, pf the Army Corps. 0 Engineers, says bids on two hy draulic turbines and accessories a able Rock Dam power house wi' be invited Aug. 30. Col. Brown, Little Rock Distric E.nginer, said the bids would b opened Sept. 29. Cost of completion of the equip aent contract 1,000,000. is eataxuitecl "I don't know anything abou ioe's murder. I suppose if any me else gels bumped off, I'll be luestionecl about that, too." Few clues have been uncovered ince Gioe's body was found slumped in the front seat of a borrowed 1954 Sedan on Chicagq's icar West Side, Gioe has been marked for de^ •>ortatkm by immigration and nat- iralization agents because he al- egedly lied about his age and lirthplace in claiming to be a cit- .zen. They planned to send him jack to Palermo, Sicily, where ex-New York vice king Charles Lucky" Luciano was deported several years ago. It was learned that Gioe had .Submariner recruits learn on land how to fight ai. sea. The school here — the only one on the West Coast — has simulated sections of a»real submarine in which the candidates can practice the split-second timing so necessary in hese undersea prowlers. "In three weeks we can teach a beginner how to-man his station jroperly for diving and surfacing operations," said MacMillan. The crews learn the art of battle by locating through their periscopes top models of ships which are moved automatically across the floor above them. It is a game they play with an intense seriousness, and there is no joking among them as they work out the attack problems. Since submariners have to get along together for lorn; periods in crowded conditions they must have steady temperaments', under strain, How do they weed out potential psychiatric cases? One veteran gave this solution: "There's nothing to it. A candidate is simply asked whether, if he wore stinndeci on a desert island, he would prefer to have his mother' with him -- or Marilyn Monroe. If he picks his mother, we don't pick him. Obviously . he doesn't belong in a submarine." compromise on should be covered by social secur- The measure to extend old age retirement and survivors benefits to millions more, to increase payments and to boost the supporting payroll tax is the last major item pf business on the congressional calendar. It also stands high • on President Eisenhower's "must" list. The Senate and House versions of the social security bill are in general agreement on new benefit scales and on raising the- tax base from $3,600 to $4,200 of annual income. But they are widely divergent on how far to. go on Eisenhower's recommendation that social security coverage be extended to farm operators, farm hands and professionals. his proposals are accepted. He wants, among many other things, to delay for eight years the supranational features of EDC whereby an international commissariat would make administrative decisions on defense for all member nations. It is through this device that the other nations would be given controls over Germany to prevent a rebirth of nationalistic militarism. 17-Year-OId Admits Rape, Slaying TOLEDO, Ohio \ff\ — A gaunt 17-year-old youth has admitted he aped and stabbed Mary Jolene Tuess, the attractive auburn- laired high school girl whose near- .y nude body was .found in a lonely woods near here last Thursday, Lucas County police said today. • Her face slashed and her body battered, the 17-yeai-old coed was discovered after sh*_ failed to return home fiom a Uip to her iural mailbox. •> ' She had been dragged frop her, denim shorts were torn and doctors said she had been raped, Detective Capt Alfiod Bartcowi- ak of the fcheiiif's office &a)d the youth, Bcrnaid Schreibcr, admitted the crime and implicated, a 12-yeai-old companion, who was biought in lor questioning today. Re-enlistment Bonus Bill Gets Nod of Congress has been approved by congress and e rage • of ' Base, Fla., and been coaxing' theii-i'»ui«v*w,i many months to let',them iSe globe-girdling ^- >mu»«L B'47 has* an s above 500 n«..... s readily refueled CM; M/Sgt. Hennan W. Smith of the local Army Recruiting Station in I have* transierrpas 10*01 the Hope City Hall.has announced of fuel to aitcja^totil that the new reenlistment bpnUs bill this ycar.'HftTsaid.Hhii signed by 4 the president each, 'five This bill provides for reenlist; hours, ,aro$idj;i ment bgnuses up to $1200 for per- p ' cr ^eentVoMou: sonnel reenllsting within a period aro s uccesiftfl(t'' of three months from discharge. B^ha^^l The amount received depends upon ,. the grade held at discharge and'" * the prior number ot- enlistments Full information on this sub3( may be obtained by/contactlng 1 Sgt Smith Ai the'City Hall ' ' ' "* his ^"T* 1 " * oVlrli*ARR> Shenff Will diit.ch &aid been telling underworld secrets to government agents and for thai reason was marked for death. Tony Accardo, head of the rea ctivated Capone mob, was under scrutiny by federal agents as a re suit of information supposedly giv en by Gioe. Also under inquiry came Joseph Aiuppa, head of the syndicate's gambling division, »nd Murray (The Camel* Huira-hveys labor racketer naper. convessed kid Some Navy men dislike the erm "mothball fleet" and pre- !er to call it the nation's "insurance fleet." The reserve fleet units stationed here held in canned readiness for any future emerge.ncy — includes 32 submarines, 4 'submarine tenders, and 3 destroyer escorts. Among them is' the USS Sea ;ow, which, along with other subsurface raiders, sank !).320,QOO tons of enemy shipping during the last war — more than naif the entire Japanese naval and nun-chant tleet strength. In the event of another war the Sea Cow and her sisters could be- manned and put to sea within 30 days. Is it worth the maintenance cost to keep so many i,1le ship* in this state of readiness? The Navy fejs it is. It estimates that if the vessels here were scrapped it would take $880,000,000 to replace them. It now ' - - - TwQ Chinese Reds Demand Seat in the U. N. By JOHN W. FINNEY WASHINGON, —(UP)— A Defense official said today the Chinese Reds are'demanding a seat in the United Nations as the price for the release of 15 U.S. Air Force flyers being held as. "political prisoners." Tho official disclosed that negotiations have been conducted through "third parties" during the past year for the release of the airmen and other Americans being held by (he Reds. Ho sa'.d the Communist positioi, in effect, has been: "admit us to the United Nations and we will release your men." President Eisenhower and Secretary of State John Foster Dulles repeatedly have Voiced this country's opposition to seating the Reds in the world organization. Tho United States has refused diplomatic recognition to the Peiping regime. Meanwhile, it was learned that the Reds may be holding a few more American Korean war prison? ers in addition to the 15 unrepatri- ated airmen. Of 536 missing Americans still unaccounted for by the Communists, evidence has been received indicating a "very, very small number" may still be alive and in Emilie Dionne's Death Ruled Accidental ST. AGAHE, Que. (UP) Emilie Dionne's death was accidental and caused by asphyxiation during an epileptic seizure, a coroner's jury ruled last night. * The six-man jury made its report after hearing testimony from Maurice Girouard of Waterloo, brother-in-law of the girl, sister Anne Marie Tardif, superior of the Oblate sisters, • religious order where Emilie was a postulant, and the director of the L'Acceuii Gai, Cecile Belliveau. An autopsy report read to the jury showed Emiho suffocated in her pillow after suffering one of a series of epileptic seizures. A written recommendation, prepared by the coroner's jury in addition to the report, was given to Coroner Dr. Jean Louis Gaillon Schieibcr will be Ipimally chaiged today. Baitcowiak said Sclueioer told this story: The two boys noted the Monday bqfoie the sl«iymg that the girl came to a imal mailbox to pick up mail. They. decided .thea to attack her. Italian Leader DeGasperi Succumbs ; SELLA VAL SUGANA, Italy t/B- Gaspcii, tho lear> old who led Italy out of Alcide de statesman postwar chaos of democracy, heait attack. Death came to the forrner Pre mier as lit, rested here in his north lie and the younger boy hid in Italy mountain rotrea,t, far from •••"--•----•' — •-— weeds near the mailbox and when, the girl passed the 12-year-old leaped fiom the woedi and hit her with a club. The girl bolted into the woods, Schreiber in close pursuit. The youngei boy slugged the girl again, while she was struggling with Schreiber, then run : oway. Sclneiber pulled out a kmte and Stabbed her twice. Afterwards he raped her, and Went home for lunch, officers said, 'The sheriff said Schveiber's arrest came after he got a telephone call from a woman who chose to remain unidentified. The woman said tho 'Doy had told his mother, Mrs. Paul Schreiber, he had killed a girl, the sheriff said. Detective; Sgt, William Barber to forward to the Quebec attorney general. It was not made public but was believed to deal with a suggestion for improved medical services at L'Acceuii Gai, the institution where the quihtruplet died Aug. 6. and Sgt. WHliam Sloan, 'who. went to aiicst the youth, said Mis Schreiber told them she '.had been conscience-stricken since hearing her son's confession, but didn't know what to do with Uie infer-. matiori. The detectives said Mrs. Schreiber quoted her son as saying the day "I of the slashing: killed d girl. I stabbed her twice. the hands of the Communists. Thc evidence has been ifi 1 the form of letters,, Rea propaganda broadcasts and intelligence information. Defense officials declined to give any precise figura pn how many Americans may still oe in Commy- j&t hands. They are convinced that most of the 5?6 Anm leans once believed in Communist captivity are now deatf- Department Store Show Decline ST. LOUIS (ff)— Department store sales last week in the Eight Federal Reserve District totaled slightly less than the same week of 1953, The Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis reported district sales were down 3 per cent. The bank said upseasonally hot weather m some parts of the district apparently was responsible, despite actively • promoted seasonal "white sales." The St. Louis and Louisville, Ky., areas were equal to the com parable week of 1953, but sales were down 10 per cent at Mgmpjiis, Temj., 5 per cent at Little Rock. Ark., and P per cent for eight smaller (Jistrict cities combined. During (the four weeks ending President to Fight for GOP Control By MARVIN L. ARRQWSMIH WASHINGTON (ff)~~ Prebident Eisenhower, s«iys ics forecasting a ilepi e',bion aie pur&umg "ciookedfence econpmtp pohtfct-" — and aides said today this. mean> he intends to tight haic} to tighten Republican control of Aug. H, the district Si per cent behhid the s^me period last year Little Rock'9 vojurao wp§ equal, but Demociats ctuickiy replied to El' senhowei's latent pat on Uie back for the GOP-iun <33rd Congress with notice they are ready to wa^e the November elecUpn battle on the issues of the administration's tax, farm, laboi, po,vi-r und bus), 5 ness policies. The Piesident M 3t critic^ jq, speech at the Illinois State Fair is? Spring fteld yesterday. Then on to EvanstoA, JU., fpr than th ptjice the The last assembly as, eiarliei'x, duction' hasf bq - and onto the path died today- of a old son oi'a wcll a stick betwee under the father T.he<lft Cp -' ' Kenneth \vas the body In ft vj»oairt,Jo. he body The -bod sharp tree. , He WPS nod ^hoes Tho clothing wap PA base of -a — How do the Pratt Remmel Rome iand tho which he had battled without res- pile for .nearly a His pa'ssmg robbed of Euiopean union of one of its staunchest supporters, struggle against one of its hardest fighters, Although it was known the year-old leader's health w(is, fail-|pm. ing, there had been no public hint ho was seriously 11'. Only after lug death was it icvealed that he had suffered a heart ago. His condition was not considered serious until Tuesday, the heait pains becamo rnoie intense, He suffered 2 a.m, today and latei after still His family was at No Answer Yet pn Remmers Running LITTLE JROCK people fel about Little R.ocks publican Mayor and his political plans for Nomembcr election? That, says chairman pf the Pulaski Republican Committee, "pipbably will not be known for at lesist two weks." Remmel, brother of the yesterday said it probably wpuW take two weeks of travel avoun4 the state before the mayor decide whether "to run for Congress or for goverapr of kans-as." i "He has been besUged to run for governor or popgrqtre but h^s not yet made the decision," phairipan said. He gflW "by the end of the we'll J)8ve tab on the t^fth "Jt t»ips o«t st«Ue feel." Hope f

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