Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 27, 1954 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Friday, August 27, 1954
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C 5 V-5?* ?•*'$ •'SJ-J*'' 5 * *V 3 ^« '" "'',"' „' *~ > i v ? : •*, ' - iSste* HOPE STAR, HOPE, wttceuie tKe uic^t »&¥*'•? Iw-V^'ffJr.V; ,'- c \". ..,'!.•'.-.. ;.{ • - , 'S.»••'!.. ^ •"••! lilJIIIa^ Oh, for the'faith of that child; ISf^S^r'^iid/my'c^ilcL FAITO that sees beyond the faults and fa&'i£(•''<''•' -Jf* : ;>'•;;:,«;'• 7;'- •••• • , •-'••,! >-"•,-,•',.•' <,.'"' - . . . m*:•:?.,V- :'...; j ^^fpitji^^pfnieh' FAITH that rises above the anamosities and |p^|)ns^ FAITH that overcomes the cruelties of tyrants and >f warV Oh, ye of little FAITH, know ye not that the miclst? A child praying for daddy, and mommy A child believing.that the whole round world yfiwns ^about the feet of God. This child BELIEVES. ^ ; " She goes to CHURCtf, WON'T YOU? Yoa la Yin dumb, TbeChuihlnyofl , Auguit 2?» 1944 ; ^-f%^ -» « j ,i Newioftht CHURCHES r i•»•» • •**-»• • •« * CHURCH S. A. Whitlow. Pastor 9:30 ». m. — Sunday Schpol: i,, W. H. Munn, Supt. ,. ' 10:50 a.m. Morning- Worship ' service With message by the pastor. .6 p. m. Training Union Executive and Planning Meeting. 6:30 p. m. — Baptist Training Union,' Herbert Thrash, Director. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship service with message by the pastor. Monday 4 p. m. Jeanette Hunker and Lou Demie Junior G. A.'s will meet at the home of Mrs.'Chas. F. Reynerson, 1510 South Main, for a missionary program; the Jeanette Hunkfcr G. A.'s. will be in charge Of the meeting. 5:30 p. m. Y. W. A.'s will mec at the home of Mrs. Homer Beyer Icy for a pot luck supper and mis senary program. Wednesday Class; 6:45 p. m. Sunday School Of ficers & Teachers Meeting 7:45 p.m. Fellowship Hour Th Midweek Worship for the Whol Family. ••••••. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard WhKs '8:25-8:55 a. m. — Unity's Gospel Hour ,kXAR. " ' Sunday School 10 ». Itt. •»- Aaswjr Gilbert, Supt. •'• . - . Morning worship 11 8. m. 7 p. m. B. T. S. 8 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Ladlea Auxiliary Mrs. Barney Gaines, President. 7:30 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary, Mrs. L. C. , Kennedy 'resident . • • Wednesday 6:30 p. m, G. M. A. Mrs. Sam Williams In charge. 7:15 p. m. — Teacher's Meeting. 8:00 p. m- — Prayer Service CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister Sunday 6:45 a. til. Bible School . 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion 6 p. m. Bible Study 1 p. fn. Preaching §: U 30*a. y 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. Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Al*x. H. Washburn , The Night That It Was So Very Hot in Kentucky Here is a classic report by Tom Wallace, one of the greatest jour> •« nalistic figures in the South, editor i< i?**ineritus of the Louisville Times: The Negro Community FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West iund at Pln« V. 0. Keelev. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School Albert Graves will teach the Century Bible Class. •10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Solo: "The Good Shepherd" (Van- deWater) By Miss Roberta Howard. Message: "Beyond Necessity" Dr. Matt L. Ellis, President Hendrix College. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF Senior MYF. 6 p. m. Wesley Club 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship. Message: "Making Religion Attractive"- .Dr. E. T. Wayland, Editor' The'Arkansas Methodist. Monday- — " - 3,'pj m.--District Training Course for Local Church Stewardship Leaders 'at' the u 'church. 6ii5 ,.p; .m ; '. Circle' 5 of Ihe WSCS willhaye lit? Annual.Picnic at Fair FIRST PfeNTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferauaoh Street Rev. H. P. Hudspelh, Pastor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C. J. Rowe, Supt. ' 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6:30 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors ors, Mrs. Joe Lively hi charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H.-.P. Hudspeth in charge. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship Wednesday •; . 7:45 p. m, Bible Study and prater meeting. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladles Pentecostal Auxiliary. The public is invited to attend all services at this church. Come 10,0111- revival now in progress. . . • Or bring Items to Miss Turn«r bring •t Hi icks Funeral Horn* CATHOLIC CHURCH Father A. G. Dunieavy Pastor Sunday 8 a. m. Holy Sacrifice of Mass. BEEBEE MEMOniAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastw 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p,m. Epworlh League. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p. m, Epworth League 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. t. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday scnooi. 11 a.m. Morning Worsnip 8'p.m; A. C. E. L 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship. CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 8:45 a.m.. Sunday School 11 a.m. morning worsnip. B p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8:00 p.m. Evening Worship Star 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55— NO. 267 at Jon. II, 1»U H6PI, ARKANSAS* SAtUR&AY, AUGUST 38, 19S4 Having considered the matter duly, I have deckled lo tell the truth. I am a commuter. I did not sleep under a blanket the night of July 14-15. I must.have slept profoundly because I did not hear the New Zealand Girls Held for Slaying Mother AUCKLAND, New Zealand foundly because I did not hear the -r wo teen-agers, described in court peals of thunder which preceded!,,, -'-rHi-ty-minded liUle girls." tl-ia 1-n-inf rnnl en (Ml wh in'n V)PP"nil I i_i~_i _* ._ „.-_!,.« t«.!«., fn\ were the brief cool spell which began convicted of imirdar today for beat intf one mother of one girl to death with a brick. They were sentenced to indefinite prison terms. The pai.' are Pauline Yvonne 10, and Juliet Marion 15. As they are under lf>. their crime is not punishable by doath. in the small hours of morning. >• I heard at weakfast time a dramatic description of the thunderstorm. It was ii'jv.-s to me, like: "Eisenhower AyserU U. S. Responsibility for Blocking Rerls" and| "Knowlancl Will Fight Move To Oust McCarthy," which I did not see till after breakfast. Not be- —,— — — . cause of any lack of becoming!They wcr,; ordered "detained at eagerness to read the morning Her Majesty's pleasure.' Such a paper, but because tho morning (blanket sentence is of ten _ used in paper stops at Prospccl, a milai British courts in cases involving Tom where I live. | adolescents, where there is a chance conditions may change in- Icr and a review would be warranted. A 12-man jury found them guilty after deliberating 90 minutes. The verdict came at the end of a six- day Supreme Court trial in Christ- cluirch. The girls left the dock for their ,.„. -. [prison cells solemn and dejected conditioner. It is r.io'ely a fan looking, Juliet tall and blue-eyed I recalled about 10 p. m. July 14 a statement of the man who sold me the attic fan, for which we harl a private apartment built on tho roof because there wasn't an attic in our house. The salesman said: "The fan will cool your house if the air is cool air outside. It dues not manufacture cold air. I', is not an air Wednesday'. 7:30-p. m./ Commission .on Education will meet in the Church Office at 'the Annex, 218 S. Pine. T* FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 70i Bputh Main Street Rev, L. t. Lawrence, D. D.. Minister ' The Men's Bible Class will In the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 a. m. for doughnuts-and oof fee; the lesson C at 10:00 will be taught by Dr! C. L. Harris.' 30:00 a. m. . — .Sunday School, James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. — Morning Worship, Sermon subject: "Magnificent Obsession" Duet: Teach Me To Pray" Misses Paula Raley & Ann Barr. The Morning service will be broad cast over Radio Slation KXAR. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday 9:45 Bible Study 10:37' Preaching -6;30 p, .m. for all ages. Tuesday ' '•'"' 9:30 a.m. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main Street Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Director. " •' ":!'}•:•-:. •••'•>•' , 9:45 a', m. — Sunday • School, Guy E. Basye, Supt. 10:00 a. in. — Radio Bible Glasji,- Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. WalkeiV Teacher.••. : .-' ;:..'. • ,' -.;-,11:00 a; m. — Moining Worsnip sermon;.by-.the pastor.;;.- ; > . ..;- ; 6:3Qp.;m.— Senior C. A., Junior C. A..: Primary O. A., ^ .••/, -. ' . 7:30: p. .m. -^"Evangelistic Service, sermon by the pastor. Tuesday "-..: ; - ' -. •-'-..';. ;-..., • .':,-•. 7:30 p. m.' ~- Choir rehearsal. Wednesday :•• ; - ( - ' r - ••'••< :•• 7:30 p. m- Mid-wtek : Service. Thursday 7:30 p. m. vice.' The public is Cordially; invited to attend all services. LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 8:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. C 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. . H a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. u: 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL. BAHTIS1 Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor -i-. P:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship 6 : ^.m. B.T.U. 9:30 p.' m. Baptist Hour over S'tatibn ' KXAR. '. • : • - :.',. -.Ladies Prayer Ser- FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 North Main ' . ' ' Edmund Pendletoo, Minister 9:45 a. m. — Bible 'School'.Thomas Fenwick, Jr. Supt. '.; . 10:50 a. m. WorniB^ Tf.orsh'ip "A Sure Foundation"-: - -; ;. . C p. in. CYF' . i 7:30 p. m. ,.Evening Worship "Preaching The Word" : Bible Study, Classes Ladles Bible Study Bible Study CHURCH OF THk> Fifth and Pine St. Rev. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. Sunday. School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship, sermon: "Certaineiy In The Midst of Uncertainety." 7 a. m. N. Y. P. S. .... 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship. Sermon: "Shipwreck," Wednesday 7:45 p. m. Prayer Meeting CHURCH OF GOD C.'-L; Crossley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 'il- a. m. Morning worship 6 "p. m. : Y.P.W.W. •' 8 p. m. Evening worship . • : ) ^ Deaths Over the Nation By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE. Calif. Capt. Joseph McConncll Jr., 32, the nation's loading jet pilot, who destroyed 1C Conununiut MIGs during the Korean War. Died -Wednesday. HYANN1S, Mass. — Louis A. Lai-sen, 79, former president of the ' Superior Coach Corp., Lima, Ohio. Died' Wednesday. CHICAGO Mrs. John D. Farring ton, 63, wife of the president of the Chicago, Rock Island aiul Pa'cific Railroad. Died Wednesday There were five or six electric lights on 1925 model cars compared with 20 to 3D on current models. which will pull in nil 1 from outside Jiand push out inside air." I said. 1 -, "In the country air is always cool at night." The fan had been running an hour, with much ado, when, at 10 p. m. I-looked at the thermometer which registers inside and outside temperature. The inside temperature and the outside tern perature were 90 degrees. I was surprised. I had imagined both as :-.ad sat \vilh her fingers in her enrs as the prosecutor made his closing statement. The defense saic! there was no doubt the girls killed Pauline's mother. Mrs, Honora Mary Parker, with a brick knotted., in a slocking, but it was contended Iho pair were insane. The murdered woman was found in a Christchurch oublic park last June 22 with 45 head, face and t_ .. orf^T , !y""v» •»•»»* v-» - -i S. .. ' v,v-«- „„ MV, I t .»>.. K£ 'I !"• - ' . .v«i. WORLD'S ONLY LIVING QUINTS—With the recent death of 'fmilie Dionne, separating the famous Canadian'quintuplets, Argentina's Bve Diligent! children sir^ the world's only living quintuplets.- They are-shown here as they celebrated their llth birthday on July 15. The quints, from left ,to right, are: Franco, Maria Cristina, Maria Fernanda, Maiia Esther and Carlos Alberto. being atyjut 105, the peak at i icac j injuries. The girls claimed at first she had slipped and hit her an ^Standiford Field in what seemed '"late afternoon to persons whose noa d. clocks were set in obedience to the advice of former Mayor Charles Farnsley and without respect to, or of. the state law. When I went to bed the window fan in my humble, but customarily cool, bedroom, was pulling into that room a vast amount of air, temperature 90 degrees, humidity unmeasured, and pushing the same rpamount out. But that which was l^piilled in was as hot as...that .which was pushed out. I was bathed in both, and in perspiration. ; I am telling you this because I \ hope to get the Nobo.l prize for the [ first commuter who ever told the I truth about how he slept when the \ night was hot in town. j The temperature where I slept • may have, been five or seven dn I grees lower than that in Louisville ? streets and bedrooms, but the (/* difference, if any, did not impress f mo, even as a probability. | My distinguished colleague, Wal| ter C. Johnson, who by clay opcr- | atfis the Southern Newspaper Pub- 'f Ushers Association in a Chalta- I nooga office building and bunks on S Lookout Mountain may have snt I before a If-K firs the night qf July i 14-15. But al any altiuule in Jeffer$ son or evon Oldham Counly, it was, M in its early duvelopement. vJefiuito- A Move to Do Away With the Famous Gable Cars of Trisco Brought Screams of Protest . Witnesses described the girls as inseparable companions who dabbled at writing novels and operas. They schemmd to so to America to have them published. Defense Atty. Alex Haslam said when they thought the Parker girl's mother was going to interfere with their plan they struck. "They .thought that •by,.-,. killing . ,., Mrs. Parker they would achieve two tliingssend, >an.,iuihappy . By HAL BOYLE SAN FRANCISCO W) Can you imagine the uproar in Pferis if someone uroposed razing the Eifel Tower? Or..the screams in Brok- lyn if someone sold the Dodgers .to Dallas? • •'•:•••-''• : '••' We'll,- the -same ;kindi of turmoil has been going on here all year since they cut Sari Francisco's famous cable car system ,in' half. "If we're out to ruin the city, why not chop the . Gplden Gale Bridge to half, too?'', demand die- lard defenders.. of the cable car. Rail Executive Owes $1.50 Million WASHINGTON i/P) Interna „,. to henven and protect their paranoic delusions of grandeur," the attorney said. Lookodoo Spent ,961 on Campaign LITTLE ROCK —State Sen ! James C. Johnson of Crossett who nade an unsuccessful race for at oriiey general in the July Demo IPH'.V-'-VJ/ ,.- <-- ' '>.', r: '' --- -.-I'::'-' •-; - 'VUfV^^.'f:'^'^^.'""^'-^'^''-'':'/' ' ' 0^-^'/'''Jj>. J"'--. -*V " ' ' J ''' • ' ' - ' •.'•*' ' - - : • ^ • , Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and .by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grsct-rs 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. iiyCoffmnn, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Dunlop Tiros—Exccllo Batteries—Emerson TV MidrSPMth Cotton.a< iu"WVM»i i vvi ivi i.vv yvi^^./ , , r I : , A; K, sHissev?- - ,v , - \A/ ( Shonhpuse Spns, Inc. '."'•'.- . •', ''• ,"> Clothijig''Manufacturer? Hempstead County Farmers Association L.;/-.".,: Farmer Owned-and Operated.' Pewey McKiielly, Mgi',.' Grain's Esso Servicenter . G. H. Grain Houston City Furniture Co. - . We Will Trade for Anything Gunter Retail Ugfp^r^O- ' :C K /.• • '••,,.Your:Building ^tor^" " '•'''• '•''''.'.:«,',,',.' '"..'. First Nqtlonal Bank Member FpIC W§puthwes3tern Packing Co. • - •- Pork^and 'Beef Packers Owen's Department Sftore Ben'Owen ( Ss' > ,',-U Fronks & ;> Son Whblesale Fruit liProduce '/': ,''- ; ; ; PlunketNJarrell Grocer Co, »*•»"'•- ; ' < Hope Basket Company ' ' . . . . ... Phone 7-2345 Ralph Montgomery Market Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Sheet Metal Co, ' Makers of Sheet Metal Products , Sbijthwest Wood Products jjoroer Beyerly w yranlr , ly warm'.' It was warmer than night is in Calcutta. It was as warm as night is — ever — in Madras, ar so it :-;eomc'd to me, c commuter without a blanket without need of a blanket, in a wo;l •ventilated sleeping chamber, 01 shack, with a fan m one window half as large as the frame. About 3 a. m. It be.-ame cooler By sunrise it was cool, really. Bu signs showed how hot it had been , T , Candles hung limply downwar f& llf*' from the candlesticks in tho 1 brary- When I scl out at 5:30 t attempt to gas hi his dnn, wit cyanide, a groundhog, who. risin late every clay, ale four rows of table corn I had plowed several times while the groundhog was still sleeping, I walked through orchard-grass undergrowth shoetop deep. T. saw no drop of dew on un- shoes. Ironweecl is one of the sturdiest intruders known lo librarian)-man with the exception o£ the ground hog. Leaves ot ironwoed wci-o curled from Ihe intense'heat'of the wind which swept over not only Jefferson, but also even Oklhum. the nlaht before. Robin and Charley the farm horses emeriti, were streaked will foam from sweat thai had oozed from them July 14 standing in the pasture and in tha shade — Old' ham County hilltop ahade. I must admit the fact, regretfully. I had never thought of corn as being sufficiently vigorous to revive in a degree beyond the reach of ironweed. But blades of the third planting of table corn which were curled from the heat July 14 were normal by 3 a. m- Jlllv 15 ' Not one drop of vain attended, in my area, the thunderstorm through which I slept, and about which, as ratic primary, today reported arnpainn. expenses totalling an exact $0,000. State law specifies that a candidate personally may not spend nore than a year's salary in a campaign exulusive of actual raveling and hotel expenses. The attorney general's salary la S6.000 per year, in addition to an expense account which was voted y the 1953 legislature. Johnson's reported expenses included 100 24-foot billboards at rental of $24 each. Prosecuting Atty. G. W. ' Lookadoo of Arkadelphia, who unsuccessfully opposed Rep. Oren Harris for renomination in the fourth district, listed importable expenses of $8,961',89. A congressman's salary is $12,500 yearly. of San Francisco to the nation, Was regarded as one of the wonders of the West after its invention here in 1873. .Today, thousand of motorists regard -the antiquated little Toonerville-type trolleys, which are pulled by 'whirring' underground cables, as one of the unfortunate transportations blunders of history. But the slow-moving little cars ("ladies will' remain seated;gen- lleman may rid-; standing outside at their own risk") ara beloved by tradition-proud San Franciscans. Millions of tourists wouldn't think their visit to the city complete without one. It gives them Ihe thrilling 'feeling of a brief journey back into an'adventurous past. But lime has passed the cable car by in terms of-efficiency. They cost three times as much to operate as a bus, move only about half as fast, and are great middle- of-the-road traffic blockers. Faced with those stern facts, the Board of Supervisors last January cut the 11-mile cable car trackage in half. It retained the historic lines that would give visitors tho Revenue Agents have billed Cyru S. Eaton, new board chairman o the Chesapeake & Ohio Railway for. $1,572,234.79 m back incom taxes. This was disclosed today, in Ea1 on's appeal against the claim i; U. S. tax court. Eaton's pet: tion said the disputes "substantia ly all" of the amount. The Internal Revenue Service §ald w 'Bntbni-,6wes '-"< tho"'-rnone*--ior 1943, chiefly on receipts on a stock transaction between two Canadian Metftpdf/sfs to Hear Outstanding Guest Speakers Two outstanding Methodists wil be "Guest Speakers." at the Firs Methodist Church in Hope Sunday August 29. They are: Dr. Matt L. Ellis, President o Hendrix College at Conway,, will >ring the morning message at 10:55 service. His topic will be: "Beyond Necessity." Dr. E. T. Wayland, Editor of the Arkansas Methodist, of Little .Rock, will speak • at the evening service at 7:30 on the topic: "Making Religion Attractive." Free Enterprise Draw* Praise ofChtfrchinen 1 ' By WILLIAM J. CONWAY EVANSTON, til., (M Churchmen from mand ; yland3lncluclinR somt from the Communist side of th" iron curtain I — have commendet private enterprise as a spur to economic progress. A report to' that ettcet was ap proved late yesterday at the Assembly of World x Council of Churches. The declaration, regarded as a shift to the right in the organization's position on . economic/ mutters, made these .points'; The spread' of :govcinmenlr,l ac tion economic affairs "has been r.ccompanted by a fresh recogni tion of the importance of i dative freedom in enterprise and ot the role of tho price system." Churches have been "properlj critical" of monopolistic and ir responsible business practices, but it Its best, the private businc"? system "has provided incentives or the responsible initiative ami lard work which produces cconom- "cal progress." The report, also maintained that government must be ready to "counteract depression 01 inflation" and to "relieve the impact of unemployment, Industrial injury, low wages, unfavorable working conditions, sickness and old age." ey,,t$!tt! interested Eaton he was lives in Northfield, Ohio, a Cleveland suburb. At the time, Eaton was;a principal stockholder in the Cleveland brokerage firm, Otis & Co. The fievfcnue Service also claims William R. Daley, president of Otis at that time owes $388,288.19 in back income taxes for 1943 on his claimed aiu from the same stock sales. Daley also denies he owes the money. Texas Voters to Select a Governor DALLAS, Tex, Iff) Gov. Al Ian Shivers and his opponent foi re-election Ralph Yarborough squared off today in a Democratic OLD KINO crcsrn coin •*» »»»»i»»»»—-r--**- ^—^ 50th birthday and'Jljwtoy.'H^ aghan-is celebrating hi* l cprp- nation as King of the Ice Cream festival In New ^ork'City.., To win the titte, Jimmy"at» 87*i6« cream cenei. < . Young Trio -• Admits Series of Breakins MAGNOLIA, W) J Three, - teen-lfor . ww »»- lrf ..- agers are being held, in Columbia W as reached. leb&tG * VM »,, ~— ropcan Defense But EDC (tupjWt to delay, tho "vote kill off th<r treaty. . As the shoWdottn t .v---, proached there"' was''mucn5,t taittty whether i'to Mendes-France weule stay In officfe ' 8 amid from opponent* and the treaty,* *l ">, * > A powerful movement the Assembly was schedule^u gin debate, formalities n report'on•Hhetjprojtet Moch ot We^ForefijnjA-,—-„, mittee who 'Is expected to iff| rejection. •" ;-'<• '^ ^"if At,tcr MotjlyCindjjOthoi^ members make their^ffe dcs-Franee isnay* lake '* 1 outllhe* 'Jftta IJdSltlon* a { a move W postpone th* be brought ^ High! formantS s|y Jho might be, wUling to- j delay* " 1 ,, Mendes-Franco tried; m 7rt moc{Uying ( tho, pact i- last A wall of opp*ositton ^rohljtl^ Brussels but"he' rugr- Into" | five cotintries., jBut^tbe j t ] elements claim the **— amended changes drastic ,an^hatli^ ,-, r ingness to ineet ,,thc f *yiew other'naUohsri 1 ( ,*p^S TalkS rbejwofen 1 '"-'^^ treaty suppbrters _ ifriends, of>McndC8.Fra Couty jail here after ad^mittlng a crime spree that smarted 4 ;lii II-L linois and ended with their- arrest 1 at Texarkana, Ark. yesterday Ei- tho arose most picturesque views of city. But an immediate outcry nationally and locally: "Save the cable cars!" Letters poured in from all over America urging that the cable car was the vocal soul of old San Suspended Term Quickly Revoked LITTLE ROCK 1.1") Henry C -Tnekson, 21-year-old Little Rock Negro who Tuesday received a two-year suspended sentence on a charge of embezzling a formei employer, has had the suspension Francisco, and must not he lest. Indignant citizons last J u n o passed, amortg other measures, an amendment lo the ciiy charier pro- viding'that tho cable car'should be part of San Francisco forever. But, significantly, some 00.000 voters straddled ..'ihe fence by refusing to vote on Ihe issue. Thai should have settled the problem, but it hasn't. Senliment- lalisls, perhaps'-Including many who Circuit Judge Harry C. Robinson has'en't stepped on a cable car Melankovand Staff to Move From Kremlin NEW YORK (/P) The New York Times in a dispatch from Moscow said today that Premier Georgi M. Malenkov and other top officials of the Soviet government are planning to move their offices out ol the Kremlin. The Kremlin is the lightly guarded, high-walled 1 citadel of historic churches, museum and government buildings facing Moscow's Reel Square. Stalin and other top officials lived and had their offices there. The Times dispatch said: The Kremlin will bo reopened lo sightseers, as it was during czarist times. Confirmation of this, rumored in Moscow for 18 months, was given to former British Prime Minister Clement AUlee and his Labor party delegation duri'ig Right-of-Way Get Priority LITTLE ROCK Iff) The Arkansas Highway Commission yesterday gave top priority for im provement of the interstate system to sections where tho state gels ob strucllon -free right of way with out cost. Lowest priority was given to por tions where the state h«s to pay more than its appraisal for ncces sary right of way. In betv/een priority will be related directly t the amount of local financial pai ticination in right of way costs. This preference will he "bnsei upon the road merit a:; determiner by the Highway Department," commission resolution said. T h qualifying phrase apparently was intended to permit obviously bad ly needed improvements even if high priced right of way was all that was available. The interstate system is one established by Congress:, which this year set aside a portion of federal aid funds to be used in its improvement. The interstate system's 527 miles runoff primary bailed as senhower popularity tent. The vote was expected by many to exceed the 1,348,000 total cast umw n tho July 24 primary,in which gtutt ul,,«*•<• lad iVnrhoi-Dnijh ,by 23.77 L.^_ i ••«•?*>*"'"•" political , Sheriff Claud Lintop said" the ' boys, all Illinois youtha x , signetf 'a statement adrnlttng to'stealing a car and burglarizing a store in r Illinois, stealing t anqther; * ejSr? at - ' Ark,, and •"burglarizing 1 Kb One of the bitterest . ampaigns in the memory of vet- ran observers ended last night with the candidates plugging wheie lie votes were heaviest. E ich predicted victory. •Yarborough was in Dallas, reputed Shivers stronghold. Shivers wasi n Houston, where Yarborough expected a huge union vote, Party loyalty was a major issuo n the campaign which grew hotter with the injection of such Issues as racial segregation in public schools, support of the CIO Political Act ion Committee, support of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, and a* land deal in which Shivers made a profit of $425,000. , as Larry Wallace, „... miles norjih The sheriff. ,jierc. . ed l -the -t bbys 17, and, his ordered revocation c:f the suspended sentence. OL the written request of the former employer, Mrs. H. C. Williamson. The judge said Jackson was discovered at the servant quarters of the Williamson home cfter he had been warned not to return to his former employer's home. Chamberlain wqs there to shoe them so they will not damage their water-bucket-size feet stamping, or if you insist "stomping," when annoyed by flies while the tractor is doing the farm work. But during most of the sleeping time of night — not in the circumstances the "witching time" T- it aforesaid, ports. I heard dramatic re- J'riendlv- Shopping Coiilev 'fmmtf^^^^^fffi. ;"**¥* GQS Co. sn,d Appliances Feeders Supply Company Your Purina Dealer Citizens National Bonk Member F.D.M3 . Complete Autoinotjve Servic? Archer Motor Company gtwdebaker Sales Qt Servicf since the invention of the automobile, have kept Iho fight raging. They still foel, although bewildered officials protest Hain't so, ihe curtailment of the cable car network is only the first step in a dark plot to ab&ndon it altogether. So sound trucks still roll through Chinatown blaring the embattled war cry in Chinese: "Save the cable cars!" A campaign is underway by enthusiasts to force tjie city to restore, or even enlarge, the lost cable car trackage. If they succeed, this will take a bit of doing —<•' as it would now require the cabje cars to run part of thuir route the wrong way down one-way streets. their recent visit here by Communist Party Secretary N.'kita S. Khrushchev. Malenkov and Khrushchev already have moved from the Kremlin to private residences. Since Stalin's doath, moro and more government business has been transacted at offices elsewhere in the in Arkansas is-composed of Hi«h way Gl from the Missouri line north of Blythcville lo the Mississippi River Bridge near West Memphis; Highway C4 from Conway to the Oklahoma line at Fort Smith; Highway On from Little Rock to Conway; Highway 67 from Little Rock to the Mississippi Texarkann and Highway 70 from Litlle ock to th; Mlssissipp* River Briclqe near West Memphis In its resolution the commission said it believed its 18-month-olc procedure of surfacing roads ir •eturn for "frei\" right of way hoc con a beneficial one but that i' ealized properly damage cos long most of the primary syslen .... th News Briefs TOKYO, (UP) —The Japanese Coast Guard warned fishing boats today to keep out of Pacific ocean areas east of the U. S. Atomic proving Groung, where monitors report "strpng signs of residual r n- ioactivity." Recent advices from Washington ay radioactivity is especially strong in the Ailingilal- Rengcfik — Rongelab nrea, 50 to 100 miles rom the scene of recent hydrogen )omb tests. , , brother- Donald Ray, ^ 16, both of Woodriver, 111., and James Edward Jones, 16, Carbondalo. 111. Jfe'.said they are all parolees from, 'the Illinois Boys Industrial ScJiooU They were picked -up yesterday in the city- park »r Yexaijsqna. Ark. by city officers* Sheriff Linton said today they are* Being hc|d here pending a decision ,dm wliere charge proceedings Should 09 taken first Illinois or Arkansas, t The sheriff said Uie ,boys. signed a statement admitting to 'll/o, following sequence ' of events beginning Aug. 16. > f They stole a car' at MurfreeS' boro, 111,, then drove to C&rmle, 111., where they stok §60 from ?v store. They droye to Prihqetort, la- dianan, where they left th£ car. Then they caught a bus, from pripr t6> ihe 'November n I elections.,,, .'^L'jv? •While Dulles has .issue ten Instruttjons, "'"-'-'• feelings' on ^tfts * _ v , eonfere)icd Tuesday^ William M. Duckett porter Garage & Glass |hop ' v ^u §n Meyer's Pakery It was really, comfortably, cool, when I went, after having' eaten part of my breakfast, to talk with Mr. Garwood, who was to re-swing the milkhouse door and put a brace in the Implement shed. It was cooler, when. after having eaten the last half of my breakfast, I went into the pasture north of the garage (aatually shed) to Robin and was, most of the time, so hot that I decided that it was the hottest night I had experienced, on the farm, during 43 years. When J learned from the morning paper -— I am not susceptible to radio.before breakfast — that the temperature at Standiford Field the afternoon before was 105 I knew that I had lived (slept I should say) though a night which was, to be historic. Like the winter of '57 or maybe '58, concerning which in my youth J Stanley-heard much fvpm, my elders. Support for this program is less than lukewarm among many city motorists. "Some of these nuts probably would be in favor of going back to the ox cart," snarled one driv. er. "If they had; to Uy to drive a car two blocks uphill through heavy traffic behind one of those cable monstrosites, that would cure some of thejr.quajnt ideas." The odds seem to be that progress and the past will compro* n\jse. In an eJJort to pour balm Continued p« page TWO city. It is believed the Soviets still will hold such formal functions aj the, presentation of credentials by diplomats and of medals and awards in the Kremlin. Just how soon the area will be open to the public is not known. But in the past year public activities held there have included a series of New Year's parties for young people, university graduation dances and various con ferences. TO DISCUSS INTEGRATION LITTLE ROCK W>. Representa tives of the National Asspcialior for the Advancement of Colored People and the Little Rock Schoo Board will meet Sept. 9 to discus of the ublic school plans for imple menting intergation- The state organization of th NCAAP requested the meeting i an effort to reach an early de cisior on the problems of desegre gatio,n. u , . SAN JUAN. P. R., (UP) Doris Torresola, sister of the would-be assassin killed in the 1950 attempt on President Truman's life, has seen released from jnilin $14,000 bail it was announced today. Miss Torcesola was ariosted in March, when Puerto Rican Nation lists were rounded up here and in the United States after four of their number .shot up the U. S. House of Representatives. 4.J1VIL U**-J w«M6»iv *» /*I-»M l »* -T-.-«» store. They drove -to Princeton, Indiana, where th t ey/ 1 efjt v th§ ir. J * Then they cavight o b.us from Princeton to Jonesborp,, , ,^Vrk>, wheie they hopped a freight train to Stuttgart, Ark., where they stole an Oldsmobile found last "Monday at McNeil, Ark, . . • The boys walked dow'n-the-rnu* road tracks from McNeil ttfjTjjearbjiJ Waldo, whore they took aaouf 540 m cash and some food nnd j clothing from two homea whl}e^lj(e oc< cupants svere away. MANILA, P. !., (UP) -Briicp Grainger of the U. S. ment arrived here yesterday They caught a bus to ' Ark,, Tuesday, and were up yesterday, > ., i - i ' i i i i .'» V Boys School Seeks, Building Funs LITTLE ROCK, O/P> Ryals, superintendent ot t^ kansas Bojs IndusU-ial school at ~ Bluff, said yesterday 1 that the , to hve- « r no taking the two policy few Felix Ay- vould "not be conductive to onation of the required rights of vay." Farm Wife Spotted by Plane Dies CROSSPT -(IP) '% A 60-year-old 'arm wife, whose unconscious fcrrn was spotted by a forestry plane after she suffered a stroke last Sunday, died yesterday. Mrs, Clark Atkins had walked partway to a pasture with her liusband Sunday mornins on theii farm about six miles east of Ham burg, Ark. She returned to their home for a pickup truck, and tha' was the last her husband saw o her till shs was rescued late Sun day. A state forestry department pilot, A. G. Jenings, risked running out of gasoline over the woodlands of South Arkansas to stay with tli§ search, for Mrs- Atkins. He finally spotted her and directed search crew to Mrs. gin arrangements for tho "Asiatic 3 act" confcrenc scheduled to open n Manila Sept, 6, it was announced today. Grainger, who is to serve as administrative officer for the U. S. delegation to the talks, will work out necessary preparations with of ficials of the U, S- embassy, BOGOTA, Colombia, (UP 1 *) The constituent assembly appioved a constitutions^ amendment last night giving Colombian women (h? right to vpte and. hold office on the same oasis 35.'men. . The amondme,nt was approved , by a vote of 60 to 0 after opponents the measure the assem.biy, ajked out ot ature to provide ?15p,wOO for new construction and.^ondltypn'-" " IJ buildings. Ryals added Mat t|\e general assembly would »lf? be a^ke4*to. pro. vide for ad4Ui?nal empipy.as tor the rising pp$4atfon of the< sOjhpo}, Appearing yesterday bef<jr$ ihf legislative council's committ^ p}^ penal and correctional institutions, Ryals said that the school; wp "" •« _,...„ 1_ m> IH n* <-rt nnftf\r\r "hf\\TC 1111 thing Ipnger h 3V^ to 9ce°P* beys Jg.year? of age. Jfs said through coopersjioji with toe ' nile courts and, the «Jj>t,9;VjB department, tester; {ippje^ w«r tracts ^IqirrJ ^rvejra.onH: quents. fpund for LITTLE ROCK «P) —Employes of the Tuf Nut Garment Co, her? yes tevday cho-ie the CJQ union 3fc " bargaining agent- The choice was made at a contested ssleption, to, wWefe tU*^ Amalgamated ClolWng Worths America recejyed ?S2 vQteg —• 1 Union, Ljjeal W, $9k Daughter of Star AlanladdtoW*

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