Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Saturday, September 18, 1954
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'(._ —4. Jt.MMfc. "ftTO HOPE StAR, HOM, ARKANSAS . jr i l&ttft will weteouit the ui^t "i" >•&.> 4< ..'} Ntwi of ttit CHURCHES HOP.E GOSPEL TABERNACLE $21 North Main Street B«v. 6. «. Walker, Pasfcr. llev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Director. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, Guy E. Basyo, Supt. 10:00 i, m. — Radio Bible Clasi>, Broadcast over KXAR, R«v. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moinlnl Worsnlp sermon by the pastor. 6t30 Us m. — Senior C. A., Junior C. A.. Primary C. A, 7:80 p. m. — Evangelistic Sir- vice, sermon by the pastor. Tueiday 7:30 p. m. — Choir rehearsal. Wednesday 7:30 r). m. Mid-week Service. Thursday 3 :-p. m. Women's Missionary Council. The public Is cordially Invited to attend all services. Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. •- Aniley Gilbert, Supt. Morning wofshlo 11 a. M. 7pm B. T. S, 8 p. m. EvenittU.Worjrtdp Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Lidi««.AaxtU»,r? Mrs Barney Galnes, i*>e^We»t. 7:30 p m Wllllig Workers Auxiliary, Mrs. L. C itciinedy President , Wednesday 6:30 p. m. G. M. A. Mrs. Sa'm WiUianiB til charfe. 7:1$ p. m. — Teacher's M<*tin|. 8:00 p. m. — Prajet Servlc* Thursday 7:30 p. m. Visitation Hour «T. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J. Fitrhugh Prlest-In-Chsrge 14th! Sunday After Trinity 7 30 p m Holy Communion »nd Sermon. > <*, CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE (fifth and Pine Sf. Rev. Garland Johnton, Pastor Sunday ' 9:45<a.i m,; Sunday School, J. D Bullock. Supt 1 1 •> m Mnrnln" Wor«hln Sermon: "Lovest-Thou. M£ More THaH These. ' 7 15 N Y P S 7 45 p m Evangelistic Service Sermon: "The Sca'rs -of-Calvery. Wednesday 7 45 p m Prayer Meeting -S v i r*r u t ( fTpw^dea'd can a tree . get r 1 But worse ( still, just,' "^ how dead can a life, be-* ,->/'< come? Both must* be cut * N= ' down and, cleared away. /> -They are cumbersome ob- , *' > ^tnictions to good. Here is a tree tha^t is^r^ally dead/but 4 w there m ( ay be members of your Church .that are still deader. ^ Maybe your church has mern- • berdTthat are regular in attendance ^ k only at' Easter and maybe Christmas? Some <^on ? t bother tb attend,at all, Yeah, thepe people want all the '' blessings of 'the church without haying to attend or contribute to its ^program of *$ervice. *They should be chopped : fjjown*and §w£pt away, (5pd has very ^ 4e|init'e~way$H(3i eli'ininate^ th'e^ g* " Drones ffom &6'workers..j. " /h,y, not turn ovet 1 a -new leaf— * f; H you may ItlU.fcfcyfe-tiiwr B *>* •*-sv> f jf* \ -Wfc You In The Church... The Church In You- VoTfn. a combination for goocf Every man woman 3tid child needs the in fluerice of the CHURCH. Be a faithful worker. Attend every service. FIRST METHODIST CrtURCH West dna »t Pin* V O Keelev P*ito>- 9:45 a, m'. Church -School C y Nunn Ji will teach the Centuiy Bible Class 10: 55 ; a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: '"Treasures In Heaven' (Clokey) Sermon: ."A .Great P?rt neiship' Di E C Rule District Superintendent i 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF 5 30 p m Senior MYF 5 30 p m Wesley Clijb 7 p rp Evening Worship Sermon: "The End Of The Road' Minister. CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. Q. Dunlervy Pastor- Sunday 10 30 a m Mass v Confessions before $uck mastf. FIRST PENTECOt-TXL CHURCH Fourth and FerBU»on 8tr»*t Rev> H. P Hudspeth, Pamr 9.45 a m — kuntfay Stfhcml C. J Rowe, Supt 11 a m -~ Morning ^orsfci^ Sft'r- mon by pastor ' G 30 p m f'enteco'itAl Conduct 1 ors pis Mrs Joe Lively in charge 1 Junior Conquerois, Mrs B[ Hudspeth in charge; 7 30 p m Evening Wsrship Wednesday 7 30 p m Bible^Study AnA prayer meetting. Thursday ' \ 2pm I adles P?ntecostjil Auxiliary. The public is invited, to attend all sei vices at this church 7:30 p' m Adult Choir practice Sunday, Sep^. 2^ 10 55 a rn. There will be a DC dicatioa Service . fpr alj Church School teachers and Officers in the Sanctuary. 6:'30,.p. in. .We- will have Promotion. Day programs in the- various departmentcs in the Church School. At 7 p. m. parents and children will move to the sanctuary for presentation of Junior ' certificates and the evening Worship Service. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughe*, Minister Sunday ^•.45 a m Bible School 10:56 a m. Preaching 11:30 a m Communion fl 6. m pible Stu4y 7 p ,m Preaching u 9 30 a m ; Ladie$ Biblfe Study T.15 p m Men's Bible Btuay Wednesday 7:1.5 p. m, -— Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are iMays welcome at th» Church of Christ. FIRST BAPTIST CHURC14 5 A Whitlow. Patter Sunday 9:30 ». m. — Sunday School W H Munn Supt I0:50,.a. m.; Morning Worship- service with message by the pas tor. 6 30 a m Trainin* Uaioir; Hu bert.Thrash, Director 7 45 p m Evening- Worship service with message by the p«s tor. Monday 7 30 p m Wopan's Missionary- Society will meet at the church {6 the cpmpletjon ofnbe study <tf""AJ cohol the Destroyer" to b* taugh by Mrs Hugh 4pm Beginner anij Brim»ry Sunbeams will observe th> State Missions Program and Offering 4pm Junior G tt's at the church to observe the Stat Missions Program ind Ottering A playlet, "Land of will be presented, Tuesday 4pm "Tinkle Bellas" Intermediate G A will m«r at lbe» faom of Mrs L C Cooto, 31* l fcast 15th Wednesday , 9am Sunda-y School Trainin Class , 6 30 p m Juriior sado^ Meeting 6 45 « m Sunday* Schobl Of ficers i. Teachers' MtfeOn^ 745p m F«Ue>te»ipHoVu-, ......, Midweek Worship for tnff 1 Who! Family ThuradAy 7:30 p .in, sal. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor. Howard Whit* 8:25-8:55 a. m. — Unity's Gospel Chancel Choir Rehear CHURCH OF CHfrlSt 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jennlnas, Mlnlsttr Sunday 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 . Preaching: 6:30 p.' m. Bible.Study, Classe Ladies Bible Study iiesday 9:30 a.m. Wedrteiday ?:30 p. m, Bible Study Our Daily • Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn 761 Sautih Main Street Rev. U> T< Ltwrence, D. O.» Mlnltte? Tb« Men's Bible Class wfrj taeei _.i the Fellewship Hall at 9:30 a. m. or doughnuts and coffee; the 1||en at 10 00 will be taught Tjr oc Kcdsoy. 1ft. 00 am. — Sunday School, ames It Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. — Morning Worship, ermon. subject: "God Dealing 1th Sin" Anthem: "Savior, Lead [e" Clark. 6 p. m. P. Y. K. Supper John Barr will have charge of the rogram. 7pm Evening Worship „ . ermon subject: "The Open Air If he Soul-' Special, music: "Steady nd True." Monday The' Women of the church will ave their Monthly general mcet- 10 a. m. Monthly general meeting ng at 10 a.m. 7:30 p. m. Meeting of the Board Deacons. Wednesday 7*30 Midweek Service The Synod of Arkansas will m^it i this Church September 28r29.. About Old Pine Stumps T- and the Character of Soots on Dice Here are two editorials from ier newspapers: OArtftETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street Eta. Elbert O'Steen, Puttor 9am Rock of Ages Broadcast orn Church Auditorium'over radio station KXAR. $:30 am Sunday School, Gradj Hjurstoh, Supt. 11 a m. Morning Worship eunon by Pastor. . /,.. 7 p. m B. T. S. Thomas L. Smith (resident. 8 p m Evening Worship. Mynday 2pm Senior Ladies Auxiliary Tuesday 7pm President. 7pm Little Men's Brotherhood supervised by the pastor, Eld. Elbert" O.'Steen. Wednesday'.. , '' 7 00 p rn. Teacher's meetirtft^ 7:30 Regular prayer service '. Thursday 7 30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxil- WEALTH IN OLD PINE STUMPS (Birmingham News) An old pine stump, you might I think, is of nd use whatsoever — a nuisance, maybe, to a farmer who I wants to put land under cultivation. [But there is oil in the stumps of 1 Southern long-needled pine, and ithe growing industry extracting this |oll from such stumps is making gpney for the South. Pine oil is a clear, fragrant, ?iney-smelljng liquid that forms in flumps that have been in the' ground for a number of years.' Apparently it is formed when Ei-pene hydrocarbons oxidize over period of time, becoming the bomplcx of constituents that .is Ihe oil. The method of extraction is |o pull the stumps from the ground vith bulldozers, grind the wood jto chips, treat with solvents, then still to recover the liquids. A ton |of wood is said to yield about four [gallons of pine oil, 350 pounds ol resins, some 513 gallons of turpentine and 1.5 gallons of dipen- tene. • Uses of pine oil? It is being used increasingly -in the manufacture ot Idisinfectants and deodorants. It is |\videly used in mining operations Jtb add to froths in flotation pro- jcesscs of separating particles o: jjetal ores from waste rock. I' igocJs into paints, varnishes, cut- Sting oils, inks, adhesivcs linsecticides, mosquito repellents and Star WSAf H6R , fekftMS ' Jtess wtthl ; rw tt * ** ^ night/ SatOrdSy> rrTalM#!fii^ No:" " '• ' 24-hoUrs endiftM, at 8 dt High,94, Low 6%i ' 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 -± NO. 285 $»«» tf Hop* 119*. *«** Jew. ,11, HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTIM8IR 18,1954 M> Attoelattd Mtt A AMIf l<fH*« * AV. N«» Paid Cirel. 3 Mai. EHdiAg Mofeh 41, 1M4 various scattle sprayer, [ointments. It is added to K epuW icaus- made it fsoaps detergents and polishes to Democrats In Squabble for Party Control By The Associated Press Democratic factions were locked loday in what appeared to be a jitter fight for control of the party machinery even as the campaign 'or control 6f the 84th Congress was getting started, A Democratic conclave at. Indianapolis, billed as the klckoff of the party's drive to capture a majority in the next Congrcas, produced angry interview statements by National Chairman Stephen A Mitchell .and former Chairman Frank McKinney. Mitchell, a backer of Adlai E Stevenson said "a former official'' pf the national committee has tried to insure the failure of a $100-a. plate party dinne'r which Steven, son will address tonight. And McKinney, once -the favorite party chieftain of former Pros! dent Truman, said the Mitchel organization failed to sell the 1,00( seats for the dinner. He said tho tickets found few takers at a cu rate of $7.50. Truman, still convalescing from major surgery last June, said yes terday in Kansas City he'll have to take a back seat during the campaign. But both Democrats and clear his G. A.'s Geneva Cash.Bf he] P in the cleansing, penetrating land wetting action, and derivatives are used as perfume and cosmetic I bases. Writing recently in The New York f mcs, Jack R. Ryan estimates that e industry produced 8,592,500 gallons of pine oil in the year ended March 31. The industry is located in Gulfport, Miss., in 1909, and one Alabama and Louisiana. Trade sources estimate that the business of treating stump, for their pine oil and other products will gross more FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 North Main Edmund Pendleton, Minister 9'45 a m.-— Bible School Tho mas Fenwick Jr. Supt. There wil! be a class : fpr all ages. 10:50 a m, Morning Sernjoni "Beyond Necessity" ? p m CYf 7.30 p m. Evening .Worship Sermon: "The Second Coming of Christ" -.;•.. A cordial welcome is.extended- to all. Rcuther Hails Union Merger than $600,000,000 this year. The first successful plant to •recover these products was built t Gulfport, Miss., in • 1989,. and'one , the: world's ..largest..'manufact, urers of ;pine 'oil'preparations is located in Jackson, Miss. Since 1948 its volume of pine oil items sold has increased 20 times, products being distributed now in all 48 states and 11 foreign countries. Nixon Hits "Trumanism In Speech TFLLING 'EM OFF AR"f'lSTI'CALLV^-Dick Unteed, ot Cplurnbuii. Ohio, would rather be dealt with directly instead of through official channels. When someone complained to police of late- wun airecwy uisLcau wi tuiuugu umv-iai --..um.-..-.. ....... »-.—---—-,.--— r --—— .-- • night noises in the shop of his garage, Dick retaliated with this-sign which says that a word to him is sufficient That's Mrs. Unteed helping with the artistic reply. name will not be forgotten. Mitchell said he lied been forced to halt printing of official pro grams for tonight's dinner to inser a portrait of Trumsn. A picture ot Stevenson, the 19S2 Democratic presidential candidate. .."already was in the program. • In, St. Louis, Vice President Nixon iast night invoked Truman's name as symbolic of what,he said would happen to the government should Democrats win the election. The result, he said, would be "Tru- manism." ';•' ;.. ' Nixon's cross-country .campaign tour was eclipsed, for the moment, by the Democratic feud ; at Indian. applis. . '. '"'••:'"/'''; : , '•'."•'-'~ : ./.;•' '.%, ,' Democrats / generally ....•regarded 11WP"' snuabble as" 'primarily a' local fight between dissident party leaders. There was ample evidence, however, that it goes to the heart of a battle for party control after Mitchell retires. Ho has said he'll Six Perish in Nursing Home Fire •ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UP) CIC President Walter lUuther hailed the CIO United Gas, Coke and Chemical Workers decision . merge with fhe CIO Oi! Worker International as the first step td \l'ar£ a million-man Canadian! American union. Rfeuthfcr ; ,said {he oil worker vote likewise at their national .conl Vfrnlitfrt m , Cleveland Nov. 15; tH| Combined unions would becojrii|0(iil of the CIO's strongest. The oil workers, headed ; b President .Oliver A. (Jack Knight have already adopted a rcsolutioj calling for the merger. The ultimate goal of the merg ing unions is a million-mah Ca nadian-American organization tha would dominate oil, ' chemical "'aiii allied fieldj, drawing AFL and in dependent /unions related Indus tries into one. big group. Industrial Alabama, the state Chamber of Commerce's directory ' of Alabama manufactures, indicates pine oil companies operating in ;- Mobile, Andalusia and Bay Minette. [ OHere seems 'to be a.h industry which could be 'promoted more in Alabama. We've got the stumps and there seems to be a growing market ' for pine oil and associated products. ^' V' f 7 » This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and 5 Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions ig Nash Motors < Wash Sales & Service Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service *"* Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co. Everything in Machine Shop, Work i Sqvings and %Q8$rt0 Buy - Build T Repair Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Punlop Tires—Excello Batteries—Emerson TV J. A. Do vis Grocery Grain's Esso Servicenter G. H. .Grain Hope Feed Company Wade Warren TF^ •Mid-South Cotton & Supply A, B, Slusser Dairy Products Food W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clothing Manufacturers Hempstead County Fqrmers. Association Farmer Owned and Operated Dewey McKnelly, Mgr. Houston City Furniture Co, We Will Trade for Anything BABY NEEDS 'EM (Wall Street Journal) The United Press reports from ; Providence — a happy location for i such an industry — that the dice (business is rolling right along. In ;<pi'ct, it's doubled in the past six [years, according to (he president of Ithe nation's largest dice factory. | The Rhode Island manufacturer I sells around 8,000,000 dice a year = for games of all sorts, including | dice, to amateurs all over the country. Different sections like different kinds. In the South they prefer small dice to swallow when the law comes around. In Chicago they like Jlfeieir spots colored. Some single- minded persons want only sevens and elevens and others want dice arranged so that the only way a shooter can make a sevoh is with a pencil. Well, we don't know what I point Senator Kefauver will make about this country being loaded i with 8,000,000 dice every year. But : we would like to know if there has j been a like growth in the baby ! shoe business. step down as chairman after the Nov. 2 elections. McKinney and Paul M. Butler, who may succeed Mitchell, are both from. Indiana Butler is Indiana national committceman and a South Bend attorney. McKinney is rm Indianapolis banker. Mitchell told a newsman he' has no doubt a former committee of- ticial has tried to make him and Butler look bad on Stevenson's appearance. Ho said his critic whom he did not name hopes to contrast tonght's testimonial dinner affair with a for McKinney sell-out audience greeted Truman Despite the offstage battle. Democrats at Indianapolis continued to express optimism qbout the outcome of the campaign. They concentrated their fire on the record of the Eisenhower administration. Award to Arkansan Posthumously WASHINGTON, (UP) The V" IrHiw-lvpry (i5fer & Strgae Co. Retail Lumber Co, You* Bujlding Stoje First National Bank Member FDIC Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beef Packers Owen's Department Store Ben i . i (. • ' . Franks & Son Wholesale Fruit Plunkett-Jqrrell Grocer and Produce Slayer Questioned on Another Death WALNUT RIDGJJf W) Twenty year-ol,d Rudy Hickrnan 61 Little Rock, who faces R charge of first degree murder in connection with the fatal beating of d Walnut Ridge high school teacher, is being questioned by polico about oilier re- ftfcnt deaths in Arkansas. ' Hickman, an AWOL sailor, was arrested last Sunday at Blytheville, ^ after the battered body Rglph Mphtgomery Market friendly Shopping Center' Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2?45 Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Qreenlee Sheet Metal Co, oj Sheet Metal Profluets Southwest Wood Products Uomer Beverly - Frar* ^ of 31ryear-old J. Kenneit) Taylor was found 15 miles south , of here near Highway 67. Sheriff p. S. quoted Hickman Foley as saying he Butong GQS Co. Gas ^nd, Appliances Feeders Supply Company Your Purina Dealer Citizens National Bank * ^i, Q, Barnes Mobile S Member FDIC? .'. Hpp§ Furniture Co. Allen Service Stqrion Complete AutomoUve §ervi?» hitch-hiked a ride with tho science teacher, then robbed Taylor pf $9, beat him with a pistol an.d tossed n out of the car. ' The murder charge was filed here yesterday by Prosecuting Attorney W. J. Arnold. The next session of Lawrence County Circ-uit Court is scheduled for sometime n,e*t month- Sheriff Foley said H.tck,rmm Js being held at Joncfboro now He | said, the sailor jjs beipg questioned, Army today awarded tho medal o honor posthumously to an Arknn sas infantryman w'm lost his lit while single handodly holding cf a Chinese Communist force in a vital Korean pass in April, 1951 He was Corporal Charles L. Gil liland. 18( son of Mr and Mrs Leon C. Gillilancl Yollvilln, Ark. It was the 73rd medal of hono awarded by the Army for conspic antry in Koi-ea. ' Giliillancl, who .en'.istod at 17 was serving in the Third Division'.. Seventh Regimental Combat tean when his unit came under heavy assault in darkness on April 25 1951. The enemy directed his attacl through a narrow pass which th young soldier was covering wit! an automatic rifle. Gilliland's act ion eventually halted the Chines Reds but before that, two enetnj soldiers broke through his platoon perimeter. The Arkansas soldie killed them both with his pistol an was wounded in the head whil returning to his automatic rifl position. He defended the pass, neverthe less, while other troops withdrev u.n,d.er orders arid the Army sa| his voluntary actior* prevented th enemy from completely overrun ning his unit. He died in the en gagemet. Williqm M, DucMt , Porter Garage & (3lg$s Shop •; ponn^ion tfie toer ni»r. In the AIM TOO QQOp WAGONER, Qkla. lfl A Clarks ville, Ark.,'motorist had too goo an aim. Jt cost him §7.50 and jail sentence. Driving along U.S. 69, the mo torist tossed out a beer can and hit a passing vehicle, an unmarke highway patrol car, The judge fined the driver an " him to three days KINCAID Kan., (UP) Flames destroyed a , 40-year-old > nursing ome here early to-lay afv<t took e lives of six of its 10 patients. Fire Chief Turley Miller , said le bodies of the six dead, . not mmediateiy identified, were still n the ruins. Three of the elder's inates es- aped without injury. The • other. /frs. Mollie Croker 93 "was tak- n to' the Allen County hospital at ola Kan. Attendants said she as in serious condition .from urns. ' ' •'•'• • ' ••••'. • '• •' '• The fire started about 4:30 a.m. nd_: spread rapidly through; the old wee-story frame ' str.uctui'e . on he edge' 'of Kihcaia:^ il '^'-^'' v ' : ' ; Miller said the flames, were aging throughout the building vhen firemen arrived. The roof aved in scon after the fire start- d, trapping the six victims. Those who escaped ran down a tairway from the second floor, Arkansas Travelers Florida Bound MONTGOMERY, Ala., (ff>) It's a long walk from Arkansas to* Florida especially pulling a -wheel chair, but "we don't want no help, no publicity and no comributions." Menden" Hall hays all he . wants' is a job in a Pensacola shipyard. And the only way to get from Little Rpck to Pensacola was walk.' So Hall, his invalid wife ; - and their cousin, Liddis .Goodiri,. packed up their meager • belongings : arid struck out-with Mrs. Hall being ulled in a wheelchair. Looks like they might make 'it, oo. Passes through here yestef- ay going strong. The Arkansas Travelers say they; verage about 12 to 1(5 miles a aj'.' They sell pencils now,' and. icn. 'and Hall undertakes odd jobs 6-help meet expenses. "If-we have enough f money we, tay in a room at night," he ex- lains, "Otherwise we, sit in a bus tation." . No one has offered .them a ride o far, Hull said. Not too many eople have asked any questions ither. e said. They were aroused by he young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Stathm, operators of he nursing home. Recovery of tho bodies. Miller aid, was delayed pending arrival if the state fire marshal. Inmates of the institution in- luded both county welfare and laying residents, Denies Holding Back Highway Contrqcts LITTLE ROCK, (Ur>i State •lighway Director Herbert Eld ridge denied reports yeslerlay that his department was holding back high- vay construction money. Eldridge said the department has i5,8C3.000 in ready cash and that all of this money will be commit;ed before the first of the year Eldridge said the departmen las $5,863,000 in ready cash anc .hat all of his money will becom nitted before the first of the year Eldridge said the department al ready has awarded more than $17, 100,000 in CQnstruution contracts during the first 'eight months o 1954. . Eldridge a'efenowlctdEed that the Highway fund^.has an unappropriut ed balance of $8;i08.000. But he pointed out that this money canno ae spent until it is appropriated by the 1055 legislature. E^ridge issued his statement fol lowing criticism thnt his depart ment has been "dragging it feet" on construction work. The criticism was voiced bj sources in the pre-inauguration of fice of Orval E. Faubus, Demo cratic nominee for governor. Ask Shore in New Airline Service WASHINGTON 0V) The Civi Aeronautict? Board has been askei to see that Litile Rock and Ho Springs share in any increase i: air service between the northeas and the southwest. A statement from Little Rock of ficials pointed out that the numbe of air traveler? stopping in Littl Rock has increased from 3.595 i 1943 to 58,357 in 1053, and the iium ber boarding planes has increase from 4,003. to 5.8,401 during th same period Ten airlines are propo ing in creases without consideration Little Rock which, ant city |o+- §ir an imppr " the state McCarthy Not to Stump for' GOP This Fall By HE.RBER...T FOSTER WASHINGTON .( UP) Sen. Joeph R. McCarthy said last night ic will not stump for GOP candidates this fall and will concen- rate instead on his Red inquires which he said have been stalled by investigations of himself. The Wisconsin Republican said lis time could be better spent 'exposing graft, corruption and llomunists" which he said the Eisenhower administration "inhered" from the Democrats. At the same time McCarthy swung out at his critics includ- ng those in his own party and ;ook what appeared to be an indirect slap at the administration. McCarthy said in a statement .hat he would make only three speeches, to which he-was'already comitted, plus some radio and .elevisipn appearances in the campaign for control of the 84th Con-, jress, He said he had received "hundreds of requests" to speak for 'verv able" GOP candidates for ;he House and Senate. But he said ie was forced to choose between :hem and the "tremendous backlog of week which has piled up in the months I have been imobilized" by the Army-McCarthy. "I have decided that more important thsn speaking is resuming our work of exposiug graft, cor ruption and Communists inherited Tom the past administrations, and thus help fulfill the • Republican promise to 'clean up the mess in Washington","' McCarthy said. DemocraUc National Chairman Stephen 'A. Mitchell gaid in Indianapolis that McCarthy will not campaign this fall because "he's the kiss of death." 'It seems to me that the Republicans finally fond out that he does the candtdatss mbrv harm than help," .Mitchell said. "He's not welcome any pisco 3 know about.'. . . he's not campaigning because the candidates don't want him." A spokesman for the Republican national committee said that McCarthy is npt pn the GOP's official speaking tej r n qf about^ 100 speakers which includes VACS ~ jdent Richard M. Nixon, House Speaker Joseph W- M«rtin Jr - and various senator? and. »t up. fw Annual Kroger Contest Is in Progress Employees of the Kroger store in, Hope are readying their biggest smiles and putting an' extra gleam on store fixtures and merchandise as the company's annual contest to select the "cleanest and friendr liest" Kroner store in this . area jgets underway September 13 to 25, according to Store Manager, A. E, Evans. Cash awards will go to the winn ing stores. Two i-epresentatives of the branch office in Little Rock will'.be assigned 'to each .distric -to judge the stores and determine the winner .in that district.. In ad dition to the /cash award, the win ning store in each District will awa 1 rded'-a 1 ..'eertificat& tp be , dis played in the store. "Fall housecleaning means; more to us than just dusting corners,' Mr. Evans said. "We try to keep our store clean,- friendly and attrac tive all year long, but this annua 'clean-up time' gives us an • Oppor tunity to add a little extra sparkle "We think it's important, too," he added, "to give recognition to stores: and employees who have done outstanding jobs." '.','" By At DOPKINO ST. LOUIS —(/P) -.Vice President Nixon singled out what he called "Trumnnkm" ' here last night as the big 1954 campaign issue. He called on the same voters, "Republicans, Democrats and in* dependents", whn sent President Eisenhower to the White House in 1952 to go back to the polls and give him another Republican Congress in November- In a speech at a $lOO-a-plate Republican fund raising dinner, Nixon said, the issues now were the same as they were in 1952, The issue , Kq sqid. is the "Ei- enhower record versus a return o Trumanism." On a 31-stnte cnmpnlgn tbur he ;aid he was wnging for the sole mrpose of helping elect a work- ng Republican majority in Congress in the Nov. 2 general elcc- Ion, the vice president Interisi- led his Criticism of the Trurrinn administration in his swing across! he former president's home state of Missouri, .He said 34 million .citizens voted n 1952 by the greatest majority n American political history to jet rid of'the "mess" .under the Truman administration, a mess he said was made up of Korea. Communism, controls and corruption. He said in its first 20 months ;he Eisenhower'administration had made big strides In "cleaning up the mess in Washington but there is a lot more to be done on tha constructive side." Applauded frequently by some 900 of the party faithful who staged a flag waving demonstration before he began to speak, Nixon said ol a lafrfe erey'stbfe aV f Mahttbhd Brick 1 / ' former cashier o ( ^ 1 ot LEARNIN -.-- .,- , is not only mightier than' the sword, it's heavier * "also Gary Russell, as he reports'for' his first class at Bay Shore, N. Y • Wearing a summer souvenir in the form of a black eye and a look of determination, Gary's made up his mind'he'll have good grades at • report > card tirne. •,' charged, Violating the" Eederal B FofV'f an'd ,-MerMith that unless President Eisenhower gets a Republican Congress his program "will be stymied." 20,000to Watch Cotton Pickers BLYTHEVILLE iff! A crowd of 20,000 is expected to watch the .experts in action in the 15th annual National Cotton Picking Contest. • The cotton picking contest itself is only a part of the two-day festival scheduled here Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. . The entrant who picks the most and cleanest cotton in two hours will get a cash prize pf $1,000. Other prizes totaling 1,500 will be awarded in such special contests as the women'd division, oldest pickers and youngest pickers. Twenty - six - year.- old Malcolm Gramling of Kennett, Mo., was tlie "World Champion" cotton picker last year. He picked 113 pounds of cotton in the two-hour time limit. Sidelights to the contest include a parade, beauty pageant, street dances, style show and dcmonstr;> tions of mechanical cotton pickers. The tsvo day event will end with the annual Cotton Ball. Tex Beneke and his famous band will play for the dance, The cotton picking contest is sponsored by the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce. Kelley Welch is contest chairman. Elberl S. Johnson is invitation committe chairman. * < Vi! y'>4 ewttj?, J i. v,, Ex-Red Pilot Is Going to College By VERN HAUGHLANP NEWARK, Del. (if> Kenny No, the former Communist pilot who flew a MIG15 jet fighter from be hind Korea's Bamboo Curtain £ year ago and collected a $JOO,. 000 reward enrolled this week as a freshman at the University of Delaware- From Gen. Mark Clark the ma,r» responsible for the award, canto hearty congratulations. "He's doing the right thing,' Gen. Claik told the Associated Press by telephone from Charles ton, S. C., whvru he heads th r military schppl, The CJtadeJ. "It 1 *, wdnderfu} that he is u,?in, the mpwy wjsejy —^ \ ^ro swr; IkS ha^ |Q 9 4 sdvie?. t „ ... -. * 'Vt,l f i '<• lAi .V"*."k%!>>. V'ii'CJ? ftff^ Guard Killed i > by Convicts In Escape jointly, charge i d7l-^1^ffi'| • Meredith posted}^!* """ raigned on^ ws^t^^D on' each, 6t r tw'b f >"' ' ed iThe Mahchin^^bolh " agents:' ' of Cotton Decreases WASHINGTON Ml The census bureau reported today cotton consumption for tho peiiod of Aug. 1- Aug. 28 averaged 33,372 bales for :ach working day, This compared with an average f 36,369 balds for th« correspond ng period a year ago. and with 8,550 for the July period this ear, The daily average 1 consumption f linters was ,4,063 bales compared with 4,705 a year ago and ,544 for the July period this year, Consumption of cotton in the August iperiod was :667,443 bales, ompared with 542,577 in tho July period and 727,387 a year ago. Consumption of lint for the one- month period ending Aug. 28 to- aled 67.443 bales and of lintors 11,727 bales. Tnis comparsd with '27,387 and 129,693, rtspective'y in he corresponding period a year ago. Cotton on hand Aug. 28 , inluded: In consuming, establishments 1,« 035,075 bales of lint compared with 1,230,999 a year ago, In public storage- and tit compresses, 8.340,420 bales of lint com- jared with 3,755,301 n year ago. Cotton spindles active on Aug. 28 ;otaled 19,300,000 compared with 19,286,000 on July 31 this year and 20,081,000 on Aug. 20 a year ago. Out-of-Stote Entries to Show in Arkonsos LITTLE ROCK W) Out-of-state entries will be allowed in the Arkansas Livestock Show for the first ime in 4 ls 15-year history when he show opens horo Oct. 4. Show Manager Clyde E. Byrcl said aboujt 00»' ! 6ut-o<!-.sr.ate entries already have been received from Breeders in Texas, Missouri, Tenn- csse and Mississippi. Including Arkansas: breeders, 184 entries have kpen received in Hereford classes,. Out o-of state entries include ' those from to find 'out" now a guard~wns during a "reckless, escape by thripe convicts . qll repaptured.'within ^J.0 hours yesterday,. , , , » \»'R "We are trying to- get•. things back to normal," said' Warden A. E. Bernard. lie will question the three desperadoes about "> thfc death of guard George Milor, 59," taken as a hostage when the thren convicts seized a milk truck he v/as driving " through the yard. They forced him to smash ppon the rear gate with the truck.. < J ~ Guards on high towers opened fire on th« truck with rifles 'as it lan past two steel gates and.dis- appeared along a dirt to.ad,, truck was found later h'alf mile away from tho prison S Miller's body was hanging out an open door of the truck,' a bulle.t through his head. Chief of Guards Harry 'Fletcher said Miller had not enrred a_ ^gun and thpt the three convicts" we're unarm'ed when recaptured ' Bernard would no comment how MJler got shot until he and D ist. Atty, Cameron Batjer complete their investigation. Other sources, however, said , it was virtually certain Mille'r was killed in Ihe heavy gunfjre from the tower, , • ,. They said two ballet holes were found in the truck; one in the rear windshield, the other on a front iondcr. 1 Batjer said charges would iiled, against the three convicts! The ringleader, Gene T." Liebig, kidnaper sent up from Cambridge, Minn., William Robert B.urnman, 31, of Chicago, in lor robbpry; and Don Gulovsen, 25, serving time for bad cheqjcs,, Batjer explain'ec^'he could file cither kiilnapYng or. < charges both of which caryy the death penalty W0der> " law if someone is killed cpmission v of the crirne, King Hereford Jlanch of Canton. Miss., and Halbert and Fawcett Hereford Rranch of Miller, Mo and Sonora, Tex. The show lasts a week. LAKE KIUUEO PITY, Ark., (UP )An infant boy was crashed to death by a truck in a cotton field near here yesterday. The vieHm wa« 18-monthS'Old Lloyd RubselJ McClun^ whp d,i(.d despite a frantic attempt by his mother to re$ctw hAm. The mishap oqcuvreij on the breath farm when was bafking wp 8 She did pat see the dhi|4 the trypls veiled, ^ver the head. Mon Narrowly Escapes; Death LITTLE ROCK (.« A man «ar- ro\vjy escaped death he,re yepter* day when he foil frgrq ih.e tojft Ql a refrigeration unit and Wa§' irn- paled on a, meat hogk in g gru-i eery store. Albert Hoyt, 48, who^ rims he , «nif ' J when , ,

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