Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 23, 1954 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 23, 1954
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

> ' - - -, ; - It Of I if At, M 0 f I, ARKANSAS , September *** thur»8ay Pf6flf4rn Of e&Uhty fait ' ijftO J»; fti. '. PRESCOTT Day 8:30 a. m. Official Judging of ail y. 0 .am. — Official Judging of some Beef and Biaty Cattle. ' . Ottielal judflng of :...'/. '•>;,' .:. ; . Official judging o£ ''" spoke on Citizenship; Legal restrictions of personal liberties in carry- Ing out the observance of.Nation- al Citizenship Week. their uiicle, Charlie Burker, in Cleburne, Te^as'b^Saturday. Mr. and MrVJ;. H. Wilson motored to Texarkana'Friday for the day. Mr. and Mrs. Bryson Womack of Willisville were Friday visitors here. Mr*. Horace Hale Honored Mrs. Horace Hale was •honored with a birthday dinner given b>. her daughter, Mrs. fhomas..'•, Dcwoody amj Mr. DcWoody at thetf .-hotttt! in Qur4on on Sunday. '.'••.',.?'•> <;" •• Graceful atrkiigemehls.,of;-l-6>es decorated the rooms/ '•',-. ;'v••" ;• The guests;were sdatediatAsmaii tables and included Mr.-."" 1 -''**'"" Mrs. William Buchanan left Saturday for Seattle, Wash, where she Will crhbark for Kobe* Japan to join Col. William Buchanan 1 / Her soft, OilbertVfeuchanan,' student at **•* University, Of Arkansas accom- ^, y -w-.***vw^,. ,«*»i»^«« •r. ;Hv Moprcj with Mrs; Haynes a'ftd; Mys^ p. C. . '' : '' , . A. f- ',4,Xlv i0c*Uf?ft|£JU v u fi' **"**?r'"•'•' •*" **' R;;VwiiI ; imcct ohrrhur^ ?fter. »&'<* K^^^nhTtiffiM '-'"* -W- 3 o'clock; in,the home-'6|'H««. %&?£ J&*i:ffi A ffi! 1 J '2 i.- i.i^ ^ ...i.i. 4*-_ « T i ofc Hope, Mr. and (Mrs. *Bot> ArCHer, iusle and Evelyn Anil of'$l'Dp.rado Ar/ and Mrs. ; Joe Piircelli .tiyhcll and Edepdrr.of Benlbh;.;" .'.;•; Mrs. Male received a -variety of oVely gifts. 1 ; v.''. ; Mrs. C. C. Thomas •• attended a Crippled Childrcns Clinic at Arkadelphia on Thursday. ' ' ;-'. teccrit has choir of ; the Presbyterian h ^iil..ijra(ilj.cc on Thursday ''''' '''•'' .J'^lto'nfJdeni^^ofr/ mjmmmm^i, hif'.nrjlfMeivh-.viihiiM^MfiSihro; ... q / iS.epteinbcr meeting! '.of . thb SpifltUaL.Life OroUp bf the Flifst Methdafst', Church &as' held In the liornc;;of> ; M:rS: lli v ;W.; Hambflght with; niwc'rncmbers present., • '''';VG&tlin i opened, the ;praycr «nd ; .conduct- p;study pii'"Abundaht Living. 1 ' pra- John VA, Davis ha's, JacksonvUie;!wherc 'he . guest of his son, . Whit family; i,^'^: . .' and; Mr. and'Mrsr;V..J:?;^orthaHi,. o( « . ' ...-"*- •"•"I'l. _ • _'.'i L^i. — - 1 *c*L.4-iV«J *>*'f Gurdon Wer.e'yjie ; gueVtsN'S^lirday 15f Mr) a"ni;Mrs: L.'L;,^|h"a|i|n: :. ^peSp|^p|||poij:H^ ,v { Mr. ; ^h|-^ her to, Seattle. A. Loomis , recovering from and The Negro Community •y Helen Phone 7-6830 or brlnfl Item* to Ml** Turn»» •t Hick* Funei 1 *! Ham* Clyde. Phillips, son of Mrs. Martha Phillips died Monday, September 20 in Little Rock. Funeral arrangements ifrc incomplete. invited. . < Miss Mary Lee English of Wash- lon and Mrs. Mattie fyree has returned home after spending three weeks visiting her son, Henry Clark' in tSetroit, Mich., and relatives in St. Louis, Missouri. The Skylarks, famous radio and recording artist of Nashville, Tenn., will give a program at Bethel AME Church Thursday night, September 23, at 8 p. m. Associated with the Skylarks in this program, will be the Humming Bees of Texarkana. Tickets may; be purchased from mcrhbcr* of Scthcl Church, Hicks Funeral Home, Unique Beauty Sa- Jirn Dill has 'beqii 'called from Vanderbllt University in Nashville, Tenn.', to be sat. the bedside of his father, C6J. I'll.'.C.'Dill, who is scr- adults be held Friday, September 24. at p U blJc is invited. Mt. Mariah Baptist Church at 2 p. m. ' • ; Gr at the Chinese Issue May Delay UN Program by A. I. GOLDBERG UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. MA hew fight over anticipated demands to seat Red China threatened today to delay, at least briefly, organization of the ninth United Nations General Assembly. Russia, India and some other Asian . countries were cxpcctdd' to i year to keep Peiping out. Both the Americans and tne British were confident of a clear winning majority To strengtheij their case, U.S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. In a weKend statement charged the Chinese Communists with 39 attacks in the past four years on ships or planes of Britain, Panama DenmarK, Norway, France, Portugal and the United States. , With the seating contest out of the way, organization of the As , sembly for business promised to be smooth sailing Withdrawal of Thailand's Princ* Wan Waithayakon from the Assembly presidency race yesterday le 4^.0 ld.il . V>Ul*llll-*t.hJ TT *,» ». iim^rwiv** ~~l my IJlUv)iU,V-l*<- 1 7 4 s» W** „-•"•»• - — •• launch thc new struggle t6 replace. tnc ^i^ t \ car for Eelco van Kief the Chinese Nationalists- .With jg ns Netherlands minister to Por« tugal and thc wily other announced vat the door $1.00 pciping rcpl . oscn t a Uves shortly oft- the door 50c. Ihc er lhc scsi;ion ' s format opening this afternoon. U. S. Secretary of' State Dulles was on hand to le?d. tho campaign for keeping up the bars against 'This'Is. your invitation to hear The Altar Gift Club of BeeBee Bro. Luke Miller, Evangelist of thc the Chinese Reds. Tho Memorial CME Church will spon- colored Church of Christ ot Austin, States, backed by Britain, Uhitod candidate for thc post. al I th AIN'T HAY NASHVILLE, tcnn., (UP) Stats ilcohol control agents reported ey er ... . , o - urc o , ..J 18hv iously ill lii the. Army and Navy Ho- 'sor a wiener roast at the home of I Texas preaching The gospel of to ask the Assembly to , shelve i Iho | whisky spilal In Hot Springs. Mrs. Dill isjMr.s. Persic Turner Saturday ni- Christ at thc North Hatlc St Church question unt 1 the end of t'° r *™* JT-. ._..,. «.,•:««•• l_u. o«.,i« m t,^,. os Th n v,,,m)^ lals.mriav K«nt nmhor anth nt 2 D. m. IThc same strategy was Members of the Benjamin 1 . Gulp D. A. R. altcridlng; the- Ca'ddb'i District, meeting in , Malvern'.' Friday were: Mrs. C. • H. Moore, ; r ; regent Mrs. T. -C., McRac J.r, ! .;Ml'8,?,S, O. Logan, Mrs. J. ; 'W. TeeteyVfiiiidvMrs. f ''-' "•'••"••••<•• C. A. ilaynie.s., , also with Col. Dili; 'ght, September 25. Thc public, is i me iNonn riaaiu 01. ^UUI»;H|MU».O"«" "..-.- •.-- —- — — .«-- - September 20th at. 2 p. m. IThc same strategy was used last! .. h ., ami nay said WIST IT 1WS TO SHOP m PENNY'S THIS WEEKEND SLACKS • * d»wicw<^l gabardine slacka for ' and sports wear, All Wool : wrinkling, springs , shupe, has a crisp, luxurious Uand. Smartly styj?4 with MODERN AUTOMATIC GAS RANGES MAKE COOKING EASIER, SMOOTHER Your n-«w built-in range H the latest con \vtnience in home design- • • »ng You can place your top burners, oven and broiler exactly where you wartt tHem for smooth living-" (automatically! AUTOMATIC GAS DRYER AND WASHER MAKE "WASH DAY" SIMPLER, SMOOTHER helps you beat one of Hi« toughest jobs in the home^—. washing and drying clothes. Gas gives you plenty of hot water to kft«p those clothes washing on your schedule Gas fluffy dries your clothes and makes them took y«an«r, smoother 1 J j -TT- si- ii . : 'v * SERYEL AU-YEAR AIR CONDITIONING MAKES THE WEATHER YOU WANT FOR SMOOTHER LIVING! air conditioning brings your home the m<js.t enjoyable weather! With a flick of the wrist yoy have a coolness or warm- n ess. And, gas is so very economical. Gas all-year air conditioning has come a "must" for the smoothest living of and saddle stitched has Standing slapfep iw grey, greep, $&! blue a»d brown, Si?es 3S» A m mm AND WATER HEATER MAKE ALL CHORES SMOOTHER Eivsry homfmiker appreciates the con* veni$n?e »f * modern gas cjispps.er. This iniiRerff^r can fee installed nesr yggr for- V fftmplftt0 convenience, If r«. du0?s iU refuff, fcyt metal and" glass tp ashes. Uke the gas water heater, fef ys« t« make yeur hpme life * „• f-" nt-, f **" y v -*'^fl1fip| 1 ^"^JiJgrf^^jSlpij Plan Now to Attend Annual Third District Livestock Show in Hope Sept. 27 Through October 2 55TH YEAR: VOL. S5 — NO. 289 Our Doily 1 Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ...„. .JAlex. H* WathbUfft,._,^ r . Stock Show Motorcade viiits 8 Towns ond Covers 211 Miles Thete-was a touch of autumn in if alt Wednesday morning when M cars carrying nearly 100 persons set out from Hope on the annual motorcade across southwest Ar- [kansas 1 to promote the Third [District, Livestock Show which I opens 'a week's run here next Monday! The caravan left shortly after 8 |a. rn. and returned a few minutes before (? p. m. — and in that 10, Mark Woolsey of Ozark sought to Sfterndon, lonl|M, cloudy, rnlld. SUtt&ft 24-hdur^ eSdiniS ft. High 81, Low Star of H«*« W», - Jfifl. II. Faubus Controls Convention, Blocks Recount LITTLE ROCK, fUP) — Keynoter hours covered 211 miles, with band Jjjicerts and announcements in behalf of the Stock Show in eight Jowns. The tourists headed north for .Jashville. doubled back to Hope, Appeared in thc Nevada County " air parade at Prescott, went on Gurdon, and •'•;, from that point lurncd south for 1 o'clock luncheon It Camden. The return trip during |he afternoon took them to Steph- s. Magnolia, Waldo, Stamps, and ...wlsville — from which point the [motorcade-came. Into Hope intact land made a final round of the bus- jiness district with blowing horns land a squawking public address [system. It was a solid 10 hours of ignoring Itralfic lights and anti-noise or- Idinances all the way — and at the Istroke of (J p. m. the caravan [regretfully broke up to resume the ordinary life of law and order. lope's tourists were greeted hos- .pitably everywhere, and the antics lot thc bob-tailed Hope High School IBand — the full band journeyed fonly as far as Prescott for the SNevada Fair — and Haskell Jones Icrlsp remarks over thc loud-speak- ier, drew? smiles wherever the I tourists stopped. Of course the folks came home day to heal old wounds by pleading for party harmony between 'victors and vanquished" in tin opening of the Democratic state convention here The forces of Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee Orval Faubus ap peared to be in control of the convention, despite threats by supporters of Gov. Francis Cherry to de mand a recount in the recent party primary. Woolsey, an Ozark lawyer anc one of Faubus's campaign lieutcn ants, spoke shortly afte.v the con vention got underway at noon. "We meet here, not as reprc sentatives of any particular group or faction, not as victors or vati quished, not to exult 'over victgrie; won, nor to complain of defeat sustained," Woolsey said. "Vf< meet as fellow Democrats inspii eel by one common motive am purpose that of promoting: th best interests and the success o our party." Woolsey pleaded .with his fello Democrats not to "delude themselves" into believing that "we will not stand united against those who oppose us." Caesarian Birth Is Televised CINCINNATI </ti — television iewcrs in Southwestern Ohio ;atched a baby born by a caesar- an operation here last night but he farther missed most of it. Shortly before the; operation went m the air over station WLW-TV, he father had to take his mothcr- n-law home because she was ill. le was reported to have seen a bit of telecast at his mother-in- aw's home but oy the time ho ot back to the hospital the baby girl had been born. Both the mother and daughter were reported in gco'l condition. The parents asked that they remain anonymous for thc program. LITTLE HOCK (UP) — The outgoing State Democratic committee today aborted an attempt to se- ^jL UUUJlO*- niw *«*•»•- — LW-iaj* nwwi H-VA »^»»- w *w«>|.r» »•*- -— dog-tired. But if numbers and| cure a rGC ount in..the Democratic - • -"-' . K .enthusiasm and noise mean any- W •|%ing they must have helped this year's Stock Show. The 1954 motorcade had 23 cars, against only 18 li for the tour a year ago — and the 1' organization work of Herbert Burns and Cojbln Foster, . of the Retail Merchants association, and Bob Shivers,' of the Stock Show, was eminently. successful. Set Milton (Scrub) Mosier of the state police piloted the tour,-follow- fe* H^d by a Meyer's > Bakery public * II Address car carrying, fte mdefat- igable .voice of Haskel Jones. There were only two incidents of note on the trip. Haskell failed to show up for his role as street barker when we made the stop at Gurdon. The band played the overture No Haskel. The band played a second and third overture. Still no Haskell. What happened was, the public address system got a rog in its throat and Haskell and jis driver had to turn back to Prescott for repairs, rejoining the tour for its downtown show in Camden, where all ot us got a royal gubernatorial primary by. referring the question to the state convention. .':;-'.Supporters of Gov. Francis Cherry petitioned the .committee at 1 a. jm., to go on.recprd demanding a recount in Cherry's defeat by Democratic nomine Orval E. Faubus. '/!< •-• lX But the committee adopted a motion by Dalton -Wt^er of, 'Grant County to refer the^ciuesilon "with' to ' welcome. • ' The other incident concerned the pony which Odus Harvey trailered around the whole 211-mile circuit. All the way from Hope to Camden the pony turned around In its stall , and rode backwards. But at |>eamden the critter reversed htm- Pbeif again and looked forward. Our only conclusion is that while he was headed away from home he wanted to keep an eye on the road so he could find his way back in case the truck broke, down. But-at Camden some sixth animal sense told him he was on his way home and needn't bother. It was a good tour. Next year we ought to have 50 cars. out recomn>e; lutipns 5PU convention. The state committee rnet o»ly an hour before, the convention got underway. Belbit Taylor of Little Rock pointed out that the commit- .tee would go out. of existence the moment the convention convened and that the convention would .hen appoint a new committee The replacements ostensibly would jc Democrats who supported Faujus in the primary."Anything we rlo would have little or no effect anyway," Taylor said. The petition asked fer 3 re count on the grounds of alleged voting irregularities in Madison County, Faubus's home. • • The petition, which was unsigned, also alleged irreularities in absente ballots cast in Van Buren en, Pope, Randolph, Stone, Pike, Newton, Montgomery, Lafayette, Franklin and Grant counties. Leadership of U.S. Low/ Blames GOP SAN FRANCISCO, (UP) — Sen Estes Kefauver said todny U. 3 prestige and leadership in th world has. sunk to an "all-time* low under GOP rule. He also crit icizcd the administration for failinfi to curb "McCavthyism." The Tennessee Democrat lashed out at thc Eisenhower administrat ion's foreign policy as ontj rang ing from "timid appeasement 1 reckless bluster" A phrase th GOP used two years ago to cles cribe Democratic policy. "Every loss in American pO'.ve and prestige has been a gain fo communism," Kefuuver said. "This cannot be allowed to continue and Democrats would be lacking in responsibility if they .did not do everything in their power to halt these losses,'.'-; •. J .-^f-;. i;- 1 ;;; Kefauver Iaun'ched4^iis .4' 'sweeping attack oh atihiinistjation foreign policy in his first" speech of the fall congressional campaign prepared,.- for delivery-, here. | •-'• It bristled with hostile references to Secretary, of State John Fdster Dulles. . - : •-'..;. '••:••>•'• „• He recalled Vice President Richard M. Nixon's clnim last spring that world communism had scored " ice v" President!^ Eisen- HOPE; ARKANSAS* THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,1954 Four Charged With Robbery Attempt Dulles Tells UN World Problems From U. S. View By William Oatls UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. W) — U.S. Secretary of State Dulles gives the ninth U. N. General As* sembly a look nt world problems .hrough American eyes today. He reportedly plans to say something new about President Eisenhower's nine - month - old proposal for a peaceful world atomic pool. Dulles speaks this afternoon in the opening round of general statements from each of the 60 U. N. members, annual prelud-; to Assembly debate on specific issues r>ut before the international organization. The 30-minute speech scheduled to be televised and broadcast, both live ard recorded. Ahead of the American secretary on the speaking schedule today were Jose Mazn of Chile and Canadian Foreign Secretary Lester B. Person. Dulles was believed ready to carry a step forward the atoms- LITTLE ROCK (*) — Four persons have been charged 'with as sault with intent to rob in connection with an attempted holdup of thc T-B one Inn near here Aug. 5. Prosecutor Tom Downie sa>d he filed thc charges yesterday in PU laski Circuit Court against Eddie Grimes, 27, North Lillla Rock; his wife, Faye Grimes; Thurman Tay lor, 24, and Nolan Rilcy, 32. both of Little Rock. Bond for Grimes was set at $5,000 and $1,000 each for the others. The attempt to hold Up the business establishment was thwar ed by off-duty Policeman Joe Day Grimes was twice wounded. $1.3 Million in Road Work to Be Let for-peace call Eisenhower sounded in the Assembly last Dec. 8. The secretary was expected to touch on this during a broad review of world affairs as the United States sees them, including the recent In-* dochina settlement, the new Pacific defense pact and current ef- LITTLE ROCK — The Ar kansas Highway Commission to day opened apparent low bids t« taling $1,318,397 on nine road an bridge projects. Contracts were to be awarde later today after tho proposal were checked and tabulated b highway department enginsers. Projects by counties, with appa cnt low bidder and amount of bic follow: Monroe — 5.92 miles ing on the Brinkley-Hunter road, Highway 39 McGeorge Contract- Jt * * %i™ Missouri Prison Riot I Halted Leaving 4 De 33 Hurt, Buildings Fire StelePop Called in to Half Official Fired Who Lashed af Power Rabies Scare in Dallas County JACKSON, Miss. I/P1 — The board of directors of the Mississippi Power & Light Co. yestevdny formally fired J. D. Stietanroth, secretary and treasurer for 2G yoars whose recent blasts at the firm's financial setup touched off an investigation. Stietenroth issued his first slate- DALLAS, Tex. (<?) — Dr. 3. W. Bass, Dallas health officer, wondered today how fur the Wrtfc of rabies alarms and false alarms can go. There was genuine concern yesterday when a report from the state laboratory showed that an opossum killed in . Dallas CouiUy was rabid. A squlfrul put under observation here caused eyebrows to lift; But all health department officials could do when n woman called in that she hid been bitten ^ !• iC ¥l JEFFERSON flaming riot at the penitentiary, *, was _ . , dfter (qat •convicts^fere prisoners' and '<—*'—' by a mouse was to tell her bring in the body, it she could forts to arrange for rearmanent of ing Co., Pine Bluff; $73,602. Germany. Desha Three reinforced con- china Has been "surrendered", to the Reds; the European Defense Community pact has been killed and relations with many;of America's Allies have deteriorated. Kefauver said the administration cannot "escape at least partial blame" for the impact on foreign relations of "McCarthyism" — a reference to Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy. "Rightly or wrongly people abroad see in th isa surrender oi many of the principles for whic!' the American decocracy has been so greatly admired," he ; declared "Rightly or wrongly they se in McCarthyism the rising of the same sort of fanaticism which in tke last /two decades caused much tragedy in Europe." Officer Guilty of Dealing With Chinese FT. SHEttlDAN. .Ill UP)--Lt. Col. jfarry Fleming, convicted, of collaborating with the, Communists as a prisoner of war ii> Korea, today was sentenced by Army court to be dismissed from tho service and to forfeit all pay and allowances. The 11-member court-martial deliberated Fleming's fate for 12 hours before fixing }iis punishment. Most of 'the prosecution and defense witnesses w-sro in the. courtroom when the sentence was an- men who in Korea Ike Carries GOP Drive to Far West By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH McNARY DAM, Ore. UP) — President Eisenhower, welcomed rous- ingly to the Pacific Northwest, today links his campaign for election of another Republican Congress with a "spirited defense" of nounced. Many :*werei prisoners of the of war with Fleming stood tensely in the courtroom waiting for the court's decision- . ' "Thank God I'm out of prison now '— this one 9nd the Comu- nists's" Col.: Fleming .said after was pronouncod ne the sentence added; "I'll do everything j can to clear my name. his administration on lhc hot public power issue, The President, on a four-state flying tour of the Far West, scheduled a major address at ceremonies dedicating thc 2V3 million dollar McNary Dam on the Colum bia River here . Eisenhower left tho summer White .House in Denver yesterday Afternoon and told an applauding, police-estimated audience of 30,000 at Missoula, Mont., last night that his administration's "basic policy" is that American citizens ' generally are bettor qualified to look after themselves "than is sonic bureaucrat in far-off Washington.'' Indications in advance of his speech here today were that the president would strike pretty much the same theme in disduss- ing the administration's controversial program for placing in local hands, much of % the responsibility for development bf the Northwest's power resources. Aides said Eisenhower's address would amount to a spirited defense of the program. ,.„. _ T from the service is pretty hard to take. J don't intend tp stop Ui9> fight which §tartp4 here." " • The colonel sgid !'e wished,-^' es- Kress hi? "tremendous thefts" to, heard " of me before but who h»v? rss^paded of lettcifs wishing Democrats have been sharply as- failing the program as a step backward. After h.is IVfcNarv speech the President was taking off immediately fpr Los Angeles, where tonight he addresses 9 big political rally in Hollywood powl, Tomor- 19W morning in Lr|s Angelas he will speak informally at 1Jh« annuaj convention of the American Fed j * •'f'^M-lil French Would AdmitGermany Into Alliance By K. C. THALER LONDON, (UP)— Authoritativ British sources said today tha French Premier Pierre Mendes France has agreed in principal t the stimulataneous admission • o West Germany co the Brussels a liance and the North Atlantic Trea ty Organization (NATO). Germany has indicated strsngl that it would not agree to join th Brussels alliance unless it wa given membership in NATO at th same time. Franco previously ha proposed a delay before admlttln a rearmed West Germany to : th North Atlantic 'Treaty group, French agreement to the Get man demands was said to be con ditional on assurance of a;lcqual safeguards against the revival German militarism and on non-dis criminatory controls of continental European armaments. The important French concession emerged from the latest top-Jevel consultations on Mendes-France's proposals .for an alternative to the European army plan, which was killed by France. . _, .Only yesterday NATO Supreme ommander Gen- Alfred j M. Grhenther warned France.that her excessive suspicions of a rearmed Germany and her demands; for over-zealous safeguards against German rearmament might block ^ny effective West European Security system. He warned France that Europe could 'not be defended without German troops. French agreement to accept simultaneous entry of West Ger- Addressing the Assembly last ar, Eisenhower proposed thai tions with atomictraw materials ntribute some of them to a U.N:} onsored pool to S be devoted TO aceful use's for. the benefit of all ankind. The United States an^ ussia discussed the idea without aching agreement Eisenhower fi ; Uly said other countries werb ady to go -ahead without , tfie ussiaris. The Assembly's 15 - .member teering Comrnittee scheduled Ja ^Eltog'^lhisJiripming in jin effort ^tiajj^tif'its^ipb *%'^ec9itirn,ei3^jg, n 'agenda for" -the session ' and < as- gning work to Iho seven commit- :es. The steering group had only ne controversial item .left to de- de — Greece's request for self- etermination for the Mcditerr'an- an island of Cyprus. The island' of outhern Turkey, largely Greek- copied, is ruled !jy Britain. The committee yesterday voted 2-0, with 3 abstentions, to include i the agenda the question of ad- lilting the Indochinese states of Continued on Page Two H -Bfttnh Death for ~ Wl • 1 V A^1*U 111 I W I Japanese Seaman TOKYO, (UP)— A Japanese sea- nan became the first man in his- ory today to' die as a result of a lydrogen bomb blast. Aikichi Kuboyama, radio opera- or of the atom-dusted tuna boat 'Fortunate Dragon," died at 0.50 3. m. (5:50 a. m. EDT), The 40-year-old Kuboyama was he oldest of 23 crewmen of ths ishing boat who were dusted by •adioactive fallout from the March Bikini H-bomb test. Although Kuboyam's death carne js an outgrowth of a hydrogen jomb blast, it was pointed out thai American doctors never were ill- owed to examine him. And there vere somo reports that impure blood used for transfusions contri- outed to the seaman's death. K u b o y r. a's wife, Suzu, hi; liother and his eldest daughter Vliyako, were at his bedsits when 10 died. Crete bridges on the Monticeuo- McGhe road, Highway 4; S. M. Sixon Construction Co, Warren; I J140,950. Sebastian 1.67 miles of surfacing on the Division and North Fifth Street connection of Highway 59 in Fort Smith: Forsgren Brothers, Fort Smith; $47,676. Garland 3.13 miles of resurfacing of Highways 70 and''. 7 in Hot Springs; Graves Brothers, Pine Bluff; $47,047. Randolph 6.27 miles ; of resurfacing of thc Pocahontafe'Cornign road. Highway 07 ; Byctqn . Con., struction Co., Haien;v;$£i61i859. ; Poinsett and . Craighe'a'd counties — 10.51 miles of surfacing on the Lepanto-Black Oak roivd, Highway 143; Ben M. Hogan and Co., Little Rock; $179,470. Prairie — 8.42 miles of surfacing on the Des Arc-Cotton Plant roadT Highway 38; Spa Construction and Supply Co., Hot Springs; $34,788. Poinsett — 11.31 miles of surfacing on the Marked Tree-Parkin road, Highway 73; Interstate Construction Co., Pine B:uff; $114,894. Painting of 15 steel bridges; L. M. (Jck) Frank and Sons, Oklahoma City; $10,005. No Date on Recall of Senate WASHINGTON '.ffl — Republican Leader Knowland of California advised Seriate officers today that it may be several days before a decision is reached on when the Senate will reconvene to consider proposed censure ot Sen, McCarthy. ,Mark Trice, secretary of the Senate, gave this statement to reporters: "I have just tilkort over the telephone with Sen. William Knowland, majority leader, and he informs me that farther consultations are necessary before a decision can be reached in regard to the reconvening of the Senate. Continued on Page Two • All Around the Town •y Th«9tar Stuff Mrs. J. W. White has received a ..In.* nc l.tnfl TM.rt<2lH|4nt flf tVlR WO- ment criticizing the bookkeeping procedure Sunday, two days after the executive directors ;.,hai relieved him of his duties. In an emergency meeting Mon? day. thc bead of directors upheld the executive committee's action and invited Stietenroth to attend of surfac- the regular meeting yesterday. But he declined. In his first statement, Stieten- roth claimed MP&L was dominated by "Wall Street" and Midle South Utilities, holding corn- any, which has the common stock ! MP&L, Louisiana Power & ight, Arkansas Power's? Light.and 'ew Orleans Public Service. He accused the company of over- harging Mississippi customers- so he "big fish" can make more rofit. He sent a telegram to tho Se- urities & Exchange Commission estorday asking it to disregard 11 financial data in Middle South Utilities' application'to issue cqm- mon stock to f|nancc n steam gon- ejrating .plantain West Memphis', A 'rk. Stietenroth 'said he was "under he domination of others to preparing and submitting the figures and date" and he had no confl- lence in their accuracy. He added ic didn't want to intentionally or unintentionally find himself guilty of violating the law. In an earlier statement, Stle- ;cnroth charged MP&L kept two sets of books. He said the regular corporation records are in Jackson, but all tax records are iri New York where Ebasco Services prer ares the company's tax returns. MP&L directors denied the charge. They said the books in trap the mouse. Scientist Is Taken Off of Secret Work , i r LONDON Wi— An pfficlal source said today Dr. Standish ' Masterman, 43-year-old government ejc- pert on guided missiles, has' been transferred to nonsecret work b' 1 ?-.,, cause of past membership in thefvicja wn Communist party. ' Security agents and Supply, istry officials were reported convinced of his loyaltr, sqid the source, but "in view o£ Ills pas^t political associations, " It•" cidcd that he would-" Missouri - Slate L Highway v A moved %lrtto the 'fog -"~ ul grim^ci^pviso»i''thls -^-,-jjrw Wlthih a short,time 4 patrofe An .hour, and .halt Thomas E^k WhiteV cotton of 'corrections, said'> the dang any >'xAaW cxttbreak past. . .' K ^^f He said 'then .tho ' ,under I ebnlrolf and ed no further 4 "It ' was 'the* very 1 ' way -Patrol' that nd: I:warit v tp . m \vork." The -ministry 'is of Britain's ato)mic weapons prpjccts. secret lives ' As thq/t "Wallst aridKotitslde • 1 Jackson .were the only ones kept, although Ebasco prepares thb tax returns. Stietenrolh's charges have resulted in a renewal of the controversy over the Dixon-Yate"s project"— a stream generation ; plant Middle South Utilities will build to supply electricity to the Tennesse Valley Authority. In Washington, S^n. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn) snid he had written letters to the Securities and Exchange Commission, the Federal Power Commission and the New York Stock Exchange to find out if Stietenroth's charges constitute a violation of regulations, if true. port. "The Daily Express, termed transfer "the first political of a defense scientist, since >,thfe intensified security drive *s^artedra year v ago." 11 , .'t- Mastorman, whose salary is ! the equivalent of about '$100 an week, has been assigned to the ministry's cnginering division. 1 which handles nonsecret civilian projects. ' The scientist pieviousjy had worked on experiments with types of fuel for rocket-gulde ( d missiles. He has been engaged on guided missile, experimentation for about 10 year's. , , , Masterman's transfer reporjtedly came 'about in-.the following .man- In filling out a questionnaire now required of all Britons 'engaged in secret work, ,the scientist said he once belonged' to the Communist party, He said he, became disillusioned with flubsla in 1944 and resigned. > African Ne - clipping from her daughter, Curtis Moore who lives in Salina, Kansas, which tells of a 85-pound melon grown by a family in the Scaridia, Kan, area. . , , the melon, called a Cobb Gem variety, is grown mostly for shows and "we've picked several that weighed more TUT., S -serving as v*^*^ ^*vu.v.*-..« «- *'man's Student Government gest in the Qoutity and maybe the state too," the growers observed . . ;hat thing would look more like a gourd than a melon if compared with the 195 pound .one which Oscar Middlcbrooks raised, for a world record here back in 1935. many North into bpth Atlantic the Brussels and Alliances tswept aside <jne of the principal btuoi bling blocks to settlement of the European defense crisis. Diplomats cautioned, however, that many differences still remain to be irone4 out before full agreement orj a substitute for the scuttled European Defense Community can be reached. 70 P OUndS ' ° ne ' S while representatives from Hall are Carolyn Royal of Lewisville and Jane Burroughs of Hope. Christian vocations clinics for young people are scheduled for five districts of the Little Rock Confer- KCMC-TV will carry the world series this year to the delight of sports fans .... they also carry the NCAA game of.tho week each Saturday afternoon and will re-tele« cast the Arkansas games which is all very good if they can Just hang on to their picture Roscoe Smith, last year's captain of the Yerger High Tigers, is playing guard on the pishop College elever> eace in October Camden and Hope district clinic will be held at Magnolia, Thursday, October 10 . . . Dr. E, Cliftpn jlule will be one of the clinic lenders. Quaphita College " band this year will feature five majorettes, including two from Hoj>e Misses ly Compton and Betty Owen ... also a,t Ouachita Marl»yn Shiver of Marshall, Texas and helped his team i?eat Putler College 27-0 i« the opening game. , Joseph Jackson, Former Washington Resident, Dies Joseph Jackson, aged 67, formerly of Washington, died of a heart attack at DeValls Bluff Wednesday. He was born and reared at Monticello, Arkansas, the son of Seaborn Andrew and Mary Oden Jack son. He served with the U, S. engineers in France m World War . He was a member of the Baptist Church, Washington. Until the last two years he lived in Washington after which h? moved to Arkadelphia. At 'the time of his death he was in the Umber business in DeValls Bluff. He is survived by his wife, Annie Lou Stingley Jackson; four sons, Earl of Baton Rouge, La-, Joseph U with the Aimy Engineers at Heidelberg, Germany; Stingley and Kenneth E. of Arkadelphia; two sisters, Mrs. Minnie Armstrong, Nashville, Tennessee. Mrs. Sally Collins of Wttle Bock and one bro. ther, Iris of Long Beach, California. Funeral services will be held af. 4 p. m. Friday at the Washington Baptist Church with the Rev. S. 191 Escape in Sante Fe Accident SAN FRANCISCO ff) — 'A broken txle today was listed as (he prob- itblq cause of the derailment yesterday of the Santa Fe Rajlroad'3 streamliner San Franeispo Chief jn which all 191 passengers escaped serious injury. okeg", with r a ! do things frti^ 3 i _•_ of' Cq^tz. Xwuthe, .t»]jpfti improyemenKcpntejst^Jjjftal ruraKehu'rc^'* Qt; the S. yeai estpntj, Although there has been little publicity about it folks ha4 better pay their taxes both real and personal by midnight, September 30 . , . . starting Qptohor i a penalty is charged and the poll tax you buy now lets you vote in the general primary poU t receipt is no good now. Between 20 and 30 aboard the Oakland. Cal^i cago train were shaken up but only two passengers and three members were hospitalized overnight. They wore to bp released today. The Santa Fe estimated damage at $250,000. T.he acpident occurred' at Crpssing 40 m 1 *' cisco as the train started to slow for a drawbridge. . The derailment was 4h9 Franpisco Chief's seeped. wJthJJV month, It wag dcriiled at * 111., Aug. 32, \WJ9n five , were killed and 53 injured, Roadmaster Walter Johnson a dragging bvpkpn the diesel itnitp w cause of yesterday's, "'i}e cars H*' th,^ ^ the dome observation which crashed agajnat a and-'spoo felt a8,|; ; ' MTnrtr,ncoooj*l=t«'jpy Pt A. Whitlow in Charge, Active pallbearers. Sandifur Dudnoy, Thurston Uuteey, Joe Mvgi ly, Jamie Boyettc, Moss Rowe, Horace Th,e Japanese estimate oi catch »bout o«*.|pi»-ttj tp'Ww^wt... .,. _,., wrt tb» wwU^HH&fi f ' t-n frj&i-f 1 it.t. s tpwer, rippeej tfe and the, Scieq,ti8tiS e^j

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