Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 9, 1954 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 9, 1954
Page 1
Start Free Trial

f;v='^*? *'• 4 ITAfc, HOM, ARKANSAS Wedheiddy, September I, 1154 ilNotle* Iwt. * ,"""<- i n*y for Plaintiff " 29 ;L.jolNotlc. )lNANCe NO. 734 < ENTll'LEt) "AN Oft.' TAX ON IN THE , E YEAR 1§55, ANt FOR THE , . . and the samb is here)on all.tiitable PRESCOTT NEWS tle« dn flfUMday ahfif- fcl I'M 41 lh« fatS Elemeft. §6n«ol IdJ- IH6 Hi-fit meeting tite §endot JK 6. A. S. Mett the 3tiMpt (Jirle Aaxltfary of the tiftt BapUst CSharch met eft Thurs- ,itt6f«tt«n Jfl ite hdmt- of the Mfs BWy WU«oe, ^llh tncet- of tob RtyhBldi ilBeik* ! At Lion* Club T The Prescott Liotts Club met on Thursday noon At thfe Lawson Hottl for the i-egulaf meeting with Die president, Carroll Bratlon, presiding, ErwJn Fakchild Introduced Sob Reynolds who gave an informative talk,on the proposed swimming pool in regard to the cost and design. Mr. 8r*tton distributed cards for the clubs walking blood bank. .thd col- ta?c' shall ftihd to defray or4ina*ry dxpensefe I'Glty) pf 'Hopes, Arkansas; laid Jevk* be.r Certified' \o •[ Hemp?tead County, be. 'placed upon the ' at- the sam'e '^am'e xmanner, as ty. 1 taxes' 1 are ' col*, 11 ordinances ordinances in con^hereby repealed; ,,-jtincif being 'necessary iblic fhedlth, .safety 'and !Har0 5 8f • ihe< inhabitants (jDjf^H^pe, ah'emergency "ijfed*and 'this pr- i^in-fillX forces and anA* afterifits <«-•'—••«•*• W. C. T. U , $10 W .C. T. U. m«t on Thursday afternoon In thi home of Mrs. T. C. McRaeMr;, With Mrs. Joe R. HaftiiHpJi, ^co^hostcsa. • Th'e" roo'ms. were colorful with arrangements of late summer >ldssofris 'placed at Vantage points, * ' ', '; The president, Mrs. J .T. McRae. presided ,and Mrs. S. O. Logan led in prayer, , During the business session Mrs. Logan gave a report of the year book committee and distributed the hew year books. 1 Mrs. Hamilton reviewed the first chapter of the study'book, "Fruit of the Vine." The progrpm on "Temperance Matu-iuls for Church Schools'" was presented by Mrs. Erice Stewart. She also lead an open letter to Church rrtembers who drink. A delectable sandwich course and punch was served to twenty members during the social hour. Dewey Again Leaves Door Wide Open By JAMES MABLOW WASHlNG-TOft t> </P) Thomas E. 3ewey, deciding not to run a again for the governorship of New Vork, has left the door wide open o bid for the presidency or the United States Senate in 1956. 4 .ih aHtcievisedj broadcast to the people oi'-^w Ifork'tiast:'night he iald-ithe '''.tlffie faad ctsmfi for him d v.Wetire to 'private llferand he will not -be a candidate for any , Mrs. Emmett Parham, Ricky, Gordon and Pamela of Camden wove the Sunday guests of Mr. and ,^ C. G,. Gordon. 'hONESTY OWN Francisco Flgueroa, Venezuelan airline mechanic helper, shows • wallet he found In a plane. It contained $11,000 and belonged to a Lebanese merchant. So excited was the owner when the money was returned that he salaamed to Allah, kjssed the feet of the first child he met a&d rushed off. Francisco was T completely forgotten. was about the only one uho evei interviewed him Ha was afraid he might say the svionR thing to in terviwcrs and offeivJ Bing, Bob and their wiilei He told of meeting Hope 25 years agd when both wcj'o playing the Stafford Theater in Chicago. Bar ney was part of a clrmcc act tha he listed some of the achievements of his 12-year administration It was a long and impressive list. The confidence ,of the New York voters in hi.i ability v/as illustrated by the three terms they gave him. When it came to dealing With} politicians, an culated. Sen. firifcker, then known only as the governor if Ohio, was his main rival that-y^ar. The two men had their headquarters on the Same floor of the Palace Hotel. Bricker's was ablaze with lights. '[The huge room was decorated With i 1944 showed how coldly Dewey cal-l tn headquarters Ihere | were almost no lights only one picture of him. It was almost deserted. • Shortly before nominating time Bricker held a huge reception. People choked his headquarters 'and stood in line fay the hundreds to Shake his hand. Dewey's place Was in darkness. The writer went to the suite occupied by Dewey's • brain trust. One of his top aides was there, alne relaxed in shirtsleeves. He was asked why Dewey's headquarters looked like an abandoned camp while Bricker was shaking hands with hundreds of people. ."What people?" the aide said. "Just people." "That's the point." the aide said "We shook hands With all the right people before we got here.'' not *ay(ijh*a given •: Apolitical amojltohs 1 ' ot . (2 r e Was v retiring' : to private ife f&r: keeps «r.; (3) ; that'hfe would not accept appointment to high public office, ; perhaps by President Eisenhower. . . There has long been speculation icre that he might succeed Secretary of State Dalles if the latter ever retired. This would 'require appointment by Eisenhower, who received a big assist from Dewey n getting the Republican presidential nomination in 1952. The- six-year .Senate term of Herbert H. Lehman; 76-year>old Democrat and former New X 01 'k governor, ends in 1953. If Dewey has abandoned hope for the presidency, he might shoot for Lehman's job two iyears .from now, . ..,.' Dew?y.;is. a twO't'.mo loser as 'a Republican ,'hbmlne. for president. He. lost to -President' Roosevelt in 1944 and President Truman in 1948. In '-the' next" campaign . 1952, :,re worked for Eisenhower. ; .,Two ..presidential; defeats by the Democrat's .jmig'ht ; seem : enough to cool of!' Dewey.>:But-they. may have only aggravated his. amtion. If Eisenhower docs hot 'seek re-felection in 1950, Dewey -may try the Hepublicans let him. They might 1 not let him. The two defeats ranUlecl with some members of 'his own party. Not so much the 1944, war-ycaf trimming by Roosdvelt, but the 194!i .beating by Truman. : .. . That year Dewey locked, to .the political /experts at least, like;a ';;.. sure winner until the ballots were later ended in a fight lie met „' Rev. and Mrs. - Wesley, Lindsey and* children spent Triday 1 at Narrows Dam.' ' ', L, J, Murry has returned to Dallas? after a visit,' with his mother, Mrs, E. B. M - :u. iirs, Floyd, Lcverett arid Amelia fit Jffope wer£ 'the. Saturday, guests r. parents, && atfd Mrs. Ira ' h^i^j^wt'^y^^ r\ < i _.,. E. I?. .01<Ks£bijr# r^turn^d to ' - on Satur? a.V»sii Witt} JBr.' and Mrfc. '' otller relat- J L... ....... ..-^ — ' ,' ' . -«na .Mrs- Cfrarles" H Siturday\ylfeitdri:in .Tcxark- ' Bing three years later at the Friar's clu'j in New York. After vaudeville riled, Bamey drifted to Hollwood. working as Sid Silvei's stand-in for $150 a day. Things Koi so bod that he tried selling Christmas cards to old; pals. [ I took my briefcase to the 'Road to Singapore' set," he recalled, "Bing and Bob greeted me like a long-lost friend. They offered rne a job, so I left the prief- corner of the set. I never have been able to sell them any Cjirktrnas cards." ,But he sold them on Ills services as advifier on gagb. They wouldn't make a -picture without him. Once Paramount tried to put him off b&lary between pictures. Hope and Crosby told the t>tudlo cither he stayed or ..they left. His paycheck was quickly reiristated, • counted. talei:\he was accused of having been so over confident of victory ,thot he ; coastecl in .the campaign instead ol! making it all- out 'as Truman did. . And his j>art in tlic 1952 Republican convention in helping steer the nomination to' Eisenhow;- er and away irom the late i-Sen 1 Taft of Ohio embittered a number of .Taft's supporters. : 'But Dewoy's critics and-enemies could never deny he '. had been popular governor of New York, anji that he was a,true political;..pro. ,In .his anouncehient last night THIRD EDMONTON. # Alta. (UP) When Walter Kalinowski opened the door of a police patrol waj,on and motioned to the prisoner inside to escape, a second man got up and Kalinowski 'wound' up as /the thirc man in the ^paddy wagon FOR FALL.... 7 54 12.95 12.95 A. As seen in Graphite Gray kid 12.95 B. Halter, pump in Graphite Grey . 'and Scotch-mist • Brown. 12.95 C. Black Crushed kid. 10.95 D. Slenderizing Pump in. Black Suede. 12.95 . 10.95 12.95 Rhythm Steps for Fall include .contralto heels, halter straps, and new autumn shades in polished leathers and suede — plus Rhythm Step^s famous cushioning action that makes every step a rhythm step. Sizes 6 to"9," Widths AA and B, D Hope's Finest Dept. Store 'i ; , . "''Mrji'.'Tom ' jltftOs," . v . and Mrs. v AUen , Bittey Johnston , Peter 'ojTShrfeveport spent c/al days last we6k in Fort Smith With Mr. and Mrs. Fadjo Crav6n Jr., and eons. , council lias, at' mentioned 6 all 'persons de« question the ptrpgt , hereinbefore been ded^ use as a street been public at least five (bfjt Jo the filing of the , Owners of the tha portion fee ^vacated have mieJHijelv written abnu'donment; 1 be It ordained by Kel the City ot • • Mrs. C, F. P'ittiaan is in Hot Springs where, $hb. is under going medical treatment. Mr. and Mrs, Ben Hines of Camden and Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Me- Can>y of Nashville were the Saturday guests of Mrs.' Cleo Hines, Mr t and Mrs, JTpy Box, Misses Lila and Alice Grimes have moved into their new home 1 on West Walnut st, " Mr. and Mrs. James R. Barnett and son, Jimmy of Dallas were th weekend guests of her parents Mr. and Mrs, F. E. Murrah. , w4eose8, vacates its rights, to- UpfU>Ppubll<> > the street street) 18th the .copy oi the or- by, thp city of#ge of pjid vp. Esther Huskey has recently returned from a two months vacation in Toronto, Canada with relatives' and frjends. Barney May Have Been Happy at Show HOLLYWOOD W) Barney Pcan >voyjd have bepn both happy and unhappy with his final show. There was 1 standing room, only, but there no laughs. laughs was Barney's gag man for Bpb Hope wjtrout a funny Hope- 3 GRAND DAYS THURSDAY • FRIDAY i SATURDAY 1 ' r September 9,10,11 A $ 1.00 Merchandise Certificate will be given with each $10 worth of merchandise purchased. Here's your chance to make a real BAR- 1 GAIN killing! EXAMPLE: Your order amounts to $ 100.00—you will receive 10 certificates—a tot^l of $10,00! if Lovv Catalog Prices minus what you save with Merchandise Certificates equals « sale you can't afford to rniss. * You Don't Need All Cash—open a Sears Easy Payment Account—-combine all purchases in one monthly payment. * Over 100,000 items to Choose From— more than in all the shops of a big city—-one stop and u .. «Hiyp"ift Bopping is done, ; . Use Certificates to buy anything we Sell! If your tpMl purchase amount* to $10.00 yow will i $1,00 Merchandise Certificate. If yowr pyrchilff f9 $30 yp" ?«t three $1.00 certificates, and 19 *n » • t <«rtif»eates may to applied to future parchwi }wit likf «l*. Offer limited to the three I Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by the Edit6r .^^.Aisx. H. WalhbUfH Sad Story of La Belle Otero and 50 Million Puzzled Frenchmen Feather tells the sad Story of the lady known as La Belle Otero. Back in 1900 she was the toast of Paris, ( courted by millionaires, nobles, and kings. Yet When she turned up in Nice the other day at the age of 80 she was a pauper. A moralist would say, even of her, she should have saved her money. But an economist would reply: {j|i)t in France. Mr. Feather figures the score Imperial Type metal magazine. Supposing La Belle Otero bought an annuity while she was rich, to bring her in 50,000 francs a year — worth $10,000 in 1910. La Belle Otero wouldn't be much <bfetter off than she is today. For today 50,000 francs is only $140 a year. ^That's the story of France, \*K6sc coin used to be worth 20 cents and now is worth almost nothing at all. ' The lady, you might say, paid for her sins. •But it's made it awfully tough on millions of Frenchmen — who have lived to see inflation turn thrift into a mockery. ^: She lived hers up. They saved theirs. But all came to virtually the S^Rtie end. . And when a • government systematically bankrupts its citizens it eventually tumbles out of the ranks of the major powers. We knew what had been happening to France. But until we read the story of La Belle Otero we didn't know why. WASHINGTON MB Senators weighing censure charges against in Sen. McCarthy refused today to let the defense testify about the use of secret government information by other senators, and McCarthy's lawyer said this ruling barred the "very heart and soul" of the defense on this issue. SAVINGS Ships Warned Along Coast of Florida MIAMI, Fla. W) Chief Storm Forecaster Grady Norton said "we're not out of the woods yet" as far as Hurricane Edna is ccn- c^ned and the Atlantic coast from tne Melbqurne-l'itusvilie area in Florida northward "should' keep a weather eye open for possibilities." Nprton said this word of 'caution is not a hurricane alert 'at least not yet. It is just a precaytionary word that a bad, storm is hovering offshore without a definite indication as to its future course. "At 9 a. m. it war, about 300 miles due east of Cape Canaveral, •about midway up the Florida pen- iillula," said Norton. "Its course is erratic and wobbling. "Seas are. reported very rought in the Daytona Beach area and winds are beginning to pick up along the *north Florida coast. Small craft from Florida to Cape Hatterns have .been warned not to venture into open water. "The hurricane is big and is still expanding. It just makes good sense to keep a weather eye cjgRked toward it and to keep informed on official advices about its movement." The Miami Weather Bureau said at 5 a. m. that continued movement toward tha mrth is indicated for the next 12 hours, with the possibility of a slow turn toward the north-northeast which would carry it up the Atlantic and away from the U.S. mainland. The storm still had winds up to M5 miles an hour over a smal aria near the center and hurricane strong winds of 75 m.p.h. stronger extended 50 to 75 miles north and east and 30 miles southwest of the center. 9mm SEAIRS Catalog Soles Office •' •*,:•. ,- iifT .; * f y v . m , • ,-„ , * , , v> t •• •, *fW«#M%'. . ., - --r ,« MIAMI, Fla. (.f The Weather Bureau issued the following advisory on Hurricane Edna at S a. in. EST, today: Radar reports from n raconai- sance plane lost niffht indicate JNp-ricane Edna is moving in a direction between aorth and north- northwes.t at about 12 miles per hour, At a. m. it wan centered about 280 miles east of Cocoa, Kla., Highest winds are estimated qt 11!5 irtph over o small area near the center. Hurrican windg extend out 50 to 75 miles to the north and east from the center-and 3 0 miles to the southwest. Gules extend 200 les to the north and east and miles to the southwest.' Northerly movement at about the same speed is expected for the next 2 hours with possibly a slow turn to the norht -northeast after? ward. Small craft Crom north Florida to Cape Hatteroa should remain in port. Enough Names to Force Election FORT SMITH W A deputy in the circuit clerk's office here said tode(y that a check of signatures on petitions asking for recall elections |or the mayor apd ojie city commissioner hj,s bs e f» compJete.4. T|ie office saig m valid sigoe ' Star WtAfHtft Piftl scattered cftsodn, tonight, ifl A little coolef la Experimenl Station 24'hours ending at 8-i. d"aj>, High 93, Low &' 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 277 tt Hop* 1l»», Pf*o J*n. tl, HOPE, ARKANSAS. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,1954 M At*6«l«»*4 ftitt k A«4» i«MM •» AT. Ntt raid Clttl. J MM. Mint Mtteh 11, 1»»4 — Censure Jury Halts Testimony on Secret Data By JACK BELL EdwA-d Bcnelit Williams, McJ Carthy's lawyer, offered a brief which contended thai Vice President Nixon, Sen. Ferguson (R- Mich) and others had taken stands that dongrcss members had a rieht to usa information which the White House sought to withhold. Williams suggested Nixon and Ferguson could be called as witnesses if there was any question as to their positigns. But Chairman Watkins (R-UtaW ruled the committee -would not go into activities ot any legislators other than McCarthy.- ir this was done, he said, the Congress members would have to-be called -and the hearings' could go ion indefinitely. :•';" In a brief closed-door session, the committee upheld the chair; shim's ruling. WaUdns said the action was unanimous. Dramatically then, Williams de- counts dealing with McCarthy's alleged attempts to incite •. government employes to give him secret information. Addressing himself to Watkins in the public hearing, Williams said: "Candor dictates that I state to you. sir, that I am shocked at this ruling." , • "We've made the ;ruling," : Watkins said. He told the lawyer that "if you want to criticize it" that is his privilege. > ~^ > Williams.-said: ., *f, ' \ "The ruling of the chair pffcc tiVe prevents us from introducing •the .evidence that.^cspns very "Heart; the-' very hear soul" .of .defense against the. "n- citement" charges. Williams, his voice rising, tried to state for the record what he said McCarthy had expected to establish in his • defense. He declared that McCarthy had expected to show especially that "the chief policy makers of the Senate Vice President tNixon, the chairman of the Republican Policy Committee (Ferguson), and you, yourself, Mr. Chairman" liad taken "precisely the same position time, and again" on issues in which McCarthy is now involved. Watkins interrupted with asperity to state the committee was pj-e- parel only to give judicial notice Lo official actions of the Senate. "You can't go around quoting every individual member of the Senate as a precedent," Watkins said, observing that sometimes members of Congress were- on both sides- of the same question. After a whispered consultation with the committee counsel. Watkins told Williams to go ahead if he stayed within the committee rules. Williams said Watkins' ruling nad prevented McCarthy from answering the charge of improperly soliciting government employes to reveal wrong-doinj because McCarthy's whole case rested around another Senate precedent. On the matter of the 2'/ 4 -page FBI memorandum, Williams said, McCarthy was prevented from showing what was an "almost identical action by Congress in 1948." This 'action, Williams said, was taken by Vice President Nixon Continued on Page Two Horse Falls, Man Is Critically Hurt Near Ozan Herman McMillan, resident of the Proving Ground area, was critically injured late yesterday When a horse fell on him near Ozan. The , accident Occurred about 3 p. m. He was brought to a local hospital by a Herndon-Cornclius ambulance where he is being treated for head injuries. After a restless night he was reported slightly improved this morning by a local physician. Mr. McMillan was reported to have been helping round up some cattle when the accident occurred. Enrollment in White Schools TotalsIJTI Enrollment in the Hope White schools through Wednesday totaled 1,771, it was announced today- by Superintendent James H. Jones), This represents .a drop of about oO students over, last: year's enrollment but officialsT'••except by the end of this week it/will pick up even and possible run ahead. v The breakdown "shows 040 student in the four elementary, schools, 30G in Junior High: School and. 523 in Senior High School. A report of enrollment in the Yerger school hystern has not been com pleted. Draft Takes Seven From Hempstead Seven Hempstead' County men were sent to induction center at Little Rock yesterday tojBiRjSE ijM armed'servlcesT UVM, «8f 'IfWolJ&cit today by the County Draft /Board They ,are; Richard Marvin Brun- cr, Hirtim* 'Melvin Wa.de, Htjral Eugene Ellis, Glen Lee' Edwards, Jimmy Lee Turner, Johqpy.Gri and Hubie 'Dclane Porter; '• • Baptists Hold Pastor Day Appreciation Pastor Appreciation Day is being observed by the Baptist Intermediates Thursday. This is a part ofc-tli^ Intermediate Emphasis Week. An informal banquet ; is being held in honor of the Intermediate's and their Pastor. Rev. £>,- A. Whitlow is appreciated by his young people and certainly he is deserving of every eulogy which comes to him. Seven young men have decided to preach under his leadership during his pastorate at the First Baptist Church here. 31 young men and women will do special religious work. Some to do mission work, some to do religious education and music work as well as preach the Gospel. Last year Rev, Whitlow celebrated his ten anniversary with the Church. Thursday the Intermediates have set aside special time to show their love and respect to him. A panel discussion on love, courtship, and marriage will enliven the banquet. Special music and a religious film will be shown also. An excellent menu has been planned as the Intermediates gather at the First Baptist Church Fellowship Hall at six o'clock. Family Has Two Boys Named John, One Is Called Charlie, Both Say Sir to Father For HAU BOYL£ NEW YORK (/P)—Screen-print of a fellow on you lv scren: John Charles "What's My Line" Daly has two sons, both named John. He has a brother named John The solved the problem .around John's house by calling the younger John "Charlie." The boys are 16' and 13 respectively! and both taller than John, who is 6 feet-1. In addressing him hey say "sic," which is a refreshing thing t9 hea? when you read abuot teen-agers in the papers these days. He reciprocates by treating them as adults on a man-to-man basis. There arc also two ladies around the house. - . . Helene, otherwise "Buncie" is nine, llargaret pick' name p| "Kit" is the hand dome P3d-Wa§h*n«ton girl wfop ch$nged John"s Life He was learning to b« a way when he m,et tried courting by commuting, but couldn't afford it. So he feiave up the rams and lambs and got a job as a use dispatcher in the capital. . . . 'he went into radio there. As you may know, very few announcer are capaple of talking into a "hot Mike" meaning to talk without a cript simple describing an event as it unfolds. Daly is one who. can. He got his training the hard way of covering such exciting hard wayCQVERINp SUCH EXCITJ events as the birth of a penguin, the anual marble-shooting tournaments, and »n occasional fence- whitewashing contest. Thus, Daly once stood in front of ap open mike and talked about nothing for 39 mintjtet) It happened during the 18|0 presidential campaign when FP.R.. d^e to a schedule mix^y, wag late iij starting a speech. Pudng the late unpleasantness in tjwrops. ^Tol)fl wap a pretty PRETTY — Yvonne Erwin.^MIss Texns, smiles prettily for spectators during boardwalk parade of Miss America contestants in Atlantic City Wednesday'. — NEA Telephoto n. BEAUTIFUL — BeautifuUMfss 'Uoulslan'a waves to crowd as she ride si. f\%ppUy IV) Mies America /coHtest boardwalk parade Wednesday at Atlantic City. ' ' ~ •NEA Telephoto Talmgdge's r ~ s Man Sweeps to Victory ATLANTA (ffl — Lt Gov. Marvin Griffin, the self-styled "white peoples's candidate" was swept to an apparently overwhelming victory in yesterday's Democratic pri- as gov- County ASC Managers Asked to Quit* By The Associated Press At least two county managers for the Agriculture Stabilization and Conservation service a federal agency have been asked to resign, but one of them says he will remain on the job. > Manager C. J, Reasoner of the Faulkner county offico said today that he would remain on the job, Yesterday, M, D, Morgan, state administrative officer for the agency, said at Little Rock that Reasoner had been asked "verbally" to resign. Former Gov. M. E. Thompson, M° r gjm was i^ conference this who twice unsuccessfully opposed J 1J * u " U ~ J Talmadge, was far back in second place, still clinging, to a furling H 110 "^ 1 ™ 1 hope that later returns might pull him into a runoff. : . But on the basis of latest returns, from 1,240 of i.aOO precinct". in 153 of 159 counties. Griffin had tal of 154,858 popular votes which him the lead in counties with 282 of the state's 410 county unit votes. Only required for Thompson in counties having 08 unit votes. Behind the leaders were Fred land, speaker of the Georgia Souse of Representatives, with 58,446 and 24; State Agriculture Commissioner Tom Linder 46,863 and 24; and State Rep. Charles Gowcn rnary for the'nomination crnor of Georgia. Runing with the blessing of Gov. Herman Talmadgo whose white supremacy championship he is pledged to continue. Griffin piled up a huge lead for all-important county u'lit votes allotted to the counties on the basis of two units for -j'ach seat in the House of Kepreseiitatives. Planes Continue to Pound Main China Coast By SPENCER MOOSA Q TAIPEH, Formosa Itfl Nationalist planes seared R<Jd China's coast opposite Formosa with rock 1 cts and napalm fire bombs today in the fourth straight day of sea and air blows in the "vest pocket War." The air force sitid the attacks were pressed home in bad weather along the coast and around Amoy, the battered Communist base only five miles fronvtfic Nationalist outpost island of Qucmoym State John Foster Dulles, stopping here for a short visit, declared that Nationalist China "does not stand nlono 'against the forces of, aggression." •Dulles'flew'here from the South' cast Asia security conference in Manila and spent 3 hours and 15 mnules closeted with President Chiang Kai-Shek. A high Nationalist official said "they exchanged views on 'questions affecting the two countries. The result was satisfactory to both." U. S. Ambassador Carl Ran kin described the talk as very cordial and longer than expected. Only five .hours . after Dulles special plane landed here he and his party were airborne again, headed for Tokyo. In a statement read to newsmen at the airport, he reiterated that the U. S. 7th Fleet is under orders to guard Formosa. He said Communist China" now is intensifying military and propaganda activity against the alists "but we shall not be«uitifnl- dated." / • '• This statement was viewed here as a direct and challenging reply to Communists threats to "liberate" Formosa and as an endorsement of Nationalist attacks on Amoy and satellite pases from which the Reds have'shelled the Natto!ralist*$sland base 1 of Quemoy. Amoy is only five ''miles from Quemoy, just off theiChina coast 120 miles wqst of .Formosa. ' '" ( '^~ ontest ATLANTIC CITY, . N. J. Preliminary judging Iff-. the Miss America pageant moved'into the second round today after Miss California and Miss District of Columbia ran off with opening honors. Miss California, who is IB-year- old Lee Ann Merlwether of San Francisco won the bathing suit competition. She wore a white las- tox*isuit on the stage of Convention Hall last night. The brown-haired, five foot. 3'/£ inch coed at City College of San Francisc* weighs 124 pounds and measures 34^-22, 35. Miss District of Columbia Linda Maud Weisbrod, 21, of Washington who aspires to be an opera singer, came out on top in the talent test by offering "0 Mio For riando" from Donizetti's opera, La Favorita. No winners qre announced in the evening gown competitions. The 50 beauties from the United States, Canada, Hawaii and Puerto Rico will be divided in three morning and could not be reached groups tonight for competitions in on 's -would remain on the 200 unit votes nomination, had 101,443 and led and other four candidates in the i be such requests in the future "as of nine for the nomination, we check into the figures. 1 ' with 5,301 The field which virtually assures election in this one-party state, had fewer than 10,000 votes among them. It was the third smashing election victory in six years for jriffai, Bainbridgo newspaper publisher, who 1 was Talmadge's running mate in 1948 and 1950, He ran- ahead of Talniadge in both races. He based., his bid for the four- year term on his six years of ap- job. Reasoner said that had told him that "they can't.do this to me." Hood C. Lough manager of the! Madison County office at Huntsville, said that he was resigning because he could n:>t carry out his duties effectively while "political pressure" was being exerted. Lough also said that his secre- swim suit, talent and evening gown. The procedure will be repeated to. morrow night until each contestant has had an opportunity to display all her talents and charms to the 11 judges. Algeria Oakhoven Council Meets Tonight A meeting of the Onkhaven Council has been called for 7 p. m. tonight at the Mayor's home. The session will require only a few minutes .but all councilman are asked to be present. U A Seeks to Stop Labor Dispute LITTLE ROdK, CUP) Unlver sity of Arkansas officials" said yesterday the state attorney general's office would be asked to intercede in a labor dispute which is holding up construction on the University s new field house and animal science building. Work on the two projects estimated, at more than a million dl- iars has been halted since a ,Fort Smith electrical union established a picket line several weeks ago protesting the use of non-union labor on the project. University officials said 'a hearing yesterday with labor union officials and building contractors' failed to work out the difficulty and a formal request for court notion would be made to the attorncy.gen- eral's t>ffice, " '. Eugene Warrch, Little Rock Attorney, represented the International Brotherhood' of Electrical workers at tho IifiHrlnR which has held before the building committee of the university board. ' ,Warre|\ said ihc picketing was aanlnsV,the Rogers Electric , ijnd u Supply 1 Co of Fayettevlll£ which was using non-uniprf JtiboV'Wtttfc ^too-* 1 projects. , , . - ; , . ^ •' f ..The* univocslty waS yepresentet The, w.orst ' Africa's- ,rnodefnw\hfsio , buslne&c administrator T.' C. Ca*rl3on'\6nd'.^o«rl, members W. w. x §h»rp ol ', BrlnWey, )V vicjc ' )V chairman, and Jack ' Stephens, of Little "Hock. , .•,''• - *V~ v " ~~ Final Rites for Oo/pfii/s Whitten at Dolphus Whitten, Sr,,' 78' years' of age, registered druggist and pharmacist for 53 years died at his home in Arkndelphia at noon Wednesday, September 8. He Was v a, 32nd degree Mason and a mem of the Methodist' church for 02 years'/ ' He was born, at Prescott, August 30, 1876, the son of 0. B. Whitterj .and Buna McCellcy Whitten, married 51 years ago to 3$iss Annie. Logah and lived, in Prescott, Gurd'on, Hope, and. El.porldo/b,e; fore coming to Arkadelphia about 10 years ago. . • , . He Is survived by his widow, two sons, Dolphus Whitten, Jr., , J3)rep- tor of the Extension Division* at Henderspn State College,' qnd Ho race .Whitten Houma, La., brother Pomeroy WhJtten'oJf Hope, <sjster,~ Mrs, D. F. Weekstrolhpf- CJoyelantf, Funeral services will be^'held at the First Methodist ohwreh, Ark adelphia, 3 p. m. Thursday afternoon by the Rev.-W, 0, Byrd and the Rev. J, M. Hamilton., Burial will be in 'the DeAnn Ce» metery,, Prescott. , tunes, Mrs, Veta Tasey and Mrs. Wallace Smith would resign Lough has 13 years of service in federal jobs. Befote joining the ASC, he was with the Production and Marketing Administration. Morgan said that no other county manager^ had been requested to resign, but he said there may All Around the Town •X Tht it«r tUff prenticeship under Talmade on the race issue. and constitutional iiidudmont would permit the state to discharge its edupa obligations by grafting to students. Jt wpyld wipe put "If the men involved insist, we can bring the facts into the open . . ." Morgan said, "They involve facts and figures over the pasv several years and some of the figures are astounding." Morgan said the state ASC com- mitte had requested Rough's ' resignation because ol "adverse puo- licity the program has received in ; Madison County. " He also said that th? commute had "several charges" against Reasoner. but he declined to nara,e the charges. Morgan also denied t«jai politics was involved in ttiie July 1 disjpis- sal of Troy Ramsey, manager- of the elficf st That scieam you hear is from traffic violators paying off fines at the City Police Department, in the pa&t 24 hours about "35 Ipcal folks have had *.o post bond, mostly for running stop signs. . . . and looking over the list about half of the viq- lators are trown /olKs who should be setting an example for the students , , , the chief argument put up is "1 didn't see it", although, the particular sign which most of them ran can be seen fc>r blocks. . , and it's true, $ome of tttem actually dWn't see the sign, no excuse and pvery had tp, put up no exceptions, but that's hfts $5 cash bpnd with Ihj fpljce Department ran an ad in the Star lier this week asking that all particularly jn guiiooJ ?Q»es strictly ' the 'law in the high thjnk how many dW in '<$$)$ sones, , . . n« m«U<?r thinks if the ppjica gcUgn g cjowjj gave? ope, }jj§ worth fpor^ than all WiJk whp called t^e gtar »nd highly com- plimented'the Police'Department. • . so if you thinlf ypu have beqn treated unfairly, ^plte*' keep it tp yoursqJI because-most ol the public doesn't think so. * « „.,.„{. .,,•, Yesterday a'bjg imclk 8 under the sign 4 the B. B. I^Ptpr Co, used par lot entrartcg ,,« it pouldn't $;o forward w wjtho^t smaghin$ an, sigowprH -it- otter several minutes, Srae^t W h itten^ one of three in ch§r#e of ngw£bo jjj" pvep Mi»ri swseested they, . thq ai* o,uj';pf4he trwjk, tires ,^ the* 30,000 Square Mile^ifi^ , "? > <,„ V *!••'& i5' v ' /j:,. '>i"H day,- ravaging a.'3t);bOO-|q| area« and almost tfeVtro had '- naa Dtfen^tn^mriv^ttg-j'oit Iconsville "and I a ^ dozen;;, 'i lages.>s'. , ' ' Poltfcc might reach|& sands more'injured??Neltrl; bodies had been --- i4 -'--*-««< ernoon. ( ^, r |^ (Paris. newspaper^putitllw toll at 1,100, iriclUdlhg'^ leansvllle.) \ "','„"')/!- 'Jft| It .>\vas the worst 4 '"'" Mediterranean»j eiSr* Gfelt&'cilsii ment said i> 'lt',"'-" Stand. ,by to ''giy, sistaiice 4p.£Alg do sp r Most >1 of4the>|fv settlers v'^'- looked' >«•&. ythpMgh¥M T>bcdi»$ljft itS operation^ "te. •The Tirnes - HP

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free