Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1954 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 24, 1954
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

J " ' ' % - ; •' 'f>y .*v-"f • j ",.*£-.,A P Jft? ^f ! ,*'- ' " •'-« ,W< -> HOPt STAR, HOFt, ARKANSAS '< n ••tffSfc - '<! f '.'" 1 & an Aufo Supply W^v HdiW ' PHen* 7«8731 FDR in Attorney General Race 6y H&NRY L£AD£R NSW YOttK (/P) — Democrats today hailed the nomination ot Rep. Franklin b. Hoosevelt Jr. for state fettofaey fefleral and Predicted he wttid rive their ticket a big lift is ti» jRoy. g^leatioft. trie SOU of thd late President, defeated ,by AVerell Harriman for the gubernatorial nomination, ac- tft* third Slot oft ttie slate yesterday and waa nominated unanimously last wight in the finale ot the two-day convention. Both Roosevelt, 40, and Hafri- man, 62, received rounds ot ap- filatise when they poSed together tor cameramen. One Democrat, who asked ftot to be'identified, said Itoosevelt's decision to take a subordinate place on the ticket he declined to accept nomination for lieutenant gOv erfior was a smart move. The lieutenant governorship is a comparatively Inactive "viiifi presidential" post but the attdtaey general has a chance to keep in the public eye with drives against crime. JU6V HOLLYWOOD t/F) Actress Judy Garland producer Sid Ltlft expect their second child in April, her studio said yesterday. Wed in 1952, they have a daughter, Lorna. Miss Garland has another daughter; Lisa, ty her marriage to director Vineente Minelii. SMITH'S GENERATOR & STARTER SHOP We rebuild tenerat' «r« irtd startecs f6r all make* and mad- els of cars. 214 S. Hazel St. ! LOOK! BUY! ^M - Owen's has done it again. Check these Values below and hurry to Owen's. Buy for Fall and Winter Because the cold days are sure to come. j > ^ i f * > - - ' . iWEAT SHIRTS I MEN'S OVERALLS I LADIES COATS Sweat Regular $1.59,value v <v; •'- Mcn'i 8 oz. vest 1 back Overalls. New low price They are here. Ladies coats in just your style, just your fabric, short, longs, three quarter lengths. $1.00 puts your coat in our \ Easy Lay Away. £*% A A I \ Easy Lay Away. $2.98 Per pr. 1,0.95,049.95 INPHORTS vMenV59c Knit'Shorts, V First quality. IP!f$1.00 i$x«^ u >-< * .',- .,.*'.... WORK SHIRTS 4 Men's Blue Chombre/ Work" 'Shirts, well made, $1.39 value Sheet Blanket Extra special. Full size plaid Sheer Blanket' $1.00 $1.25 ^*"6 jneh;;first quality 1.00 Per yd. K_T"9»5n < i -^ -*' £ - ** •>-»•• ^xfc*ji*K» gj&yskfr'A'i. ',<-•' Boys Heavy Unions. Sizes ; up to 12. $1.00 7,f "•€, * '*• * ^ il Ginghams, Chambrays d Cottons. Values to $1,>19. sulilul Gin9h^ | BOYS SHIRTS Bey's Shirts and Shorts, • Take your choice. 3 garments $t.OQ Quilting Cotton Full size Quilting Cotton 79c per roll "TAUDRBSET r-'.rv .» V..:.. 16 Inch Outing BOYS UNIONS I Cotton Blanket Extra Special. Full size double Cotton Blanket. 50c puts them; up. $2.95 Box Blankets Red Hot. 25% wool box blanket, Satin bound edges. $5.50 SWEATERS <- <• v., >|6,Jnch Outing. Whit^ and , Paitpl colon. 39c per yd. '""^^^j 1 ^^ They are here. The biggeit selection of men's, women's arid Children'* 1 Sweaters we've ever shown, see them today. Use Our Easy Lay Away Fox Hose See the big new selection, ladies Fall dresses. $1.00 will put your dress in our easy Lay Away Plan. CHOOL SHOES '' arrivals in fall 1.95 lo 10.95 Men's Dress Slacks Men's Dress Slacks have just arrived in charcoal grey, pink/ flannels, tan flannels, g that's new. arrived Children's Coots and Jackets. All wools. ^91 trMJffit 6.95 IQ 22.50 K ?B5^»' ^ rPi ''K'^s^m,' Children's Coats I SPORT SHIRTS (Poy's Jpnk sleeved Sport Shirts, • Big Selection ' $1.98 Corduroy Shirts at this special. Men's f§,9| »y Shirts in « big array pf cglors, $3.95 , 'V^itte^AV You can cut your Food Bills at A&P whenever you shoo/ beeauze... You Save Any Day at A&P! VeliMi I* "«upw.|ltlit" DAILY DOG-" MEAL PELLETS 49c Lb. Sack DAILY DOG KIBBLED BISCUITS 25c 49c Lb. Sock DAILY DOG FOOD Meat or Fish Flavor 16 Oz. Cans 25c SUPER RIGHT FRYERS Whole OQ r Lb. . "Super-Right" Heavy Calf -n J PORK SAUSAGE "SUP«UWHT» v, i-u>. ROD Lib. TI _ 3-lb. 45c PORK SAUSAGE „»>«,». rA . M », 71 c * Pk ?l.38 ilNK SAUSAGE ««iHMiam».., !*.«-, 59c BACK BONES "SUPER-RIOHT" COUNTRY rmi „ ib. 454 PORK CHOPS "SUPIK-RIOHT" CIHTIR CUT - Ib. 854 Sirloin Steak u. 55c T-Bone Steak „ i*. *5c Round Steak u . 59c Chuck; Roast .; u>. 354 Arm Roast («,.ui*,r). u>. 394 Rib Steak ,_.. * 39c Ground Beef .;.....,.. u,. 29c Save Any Day in A&P's Grocery Department! ANN MCI MO KIDNIT ANN PABI RID IONA LIMA SULTANA roNK 'N' If ANS SULTANA IIACK-IYIB MAS with PORK SULTANA PLAIN IIACK-EYIO PEAS Your ..Choke 3 -29 1 ^ Cans Mm M SPARKLE CHOCOLATE, VANILLA OR BUTTMKOTCH INSTANT PUDDINGS A&P FANCY PINEAPPLE JUICE 46-oz. Can WHITE HOUSE EVAPORATED MILK Tall Cant In Carten NABISCO RITZ CRACKERS I l-lb. : Can NABISCO . , . VANILLA WAFERS i NABISCO SHREDDED ,WHEAT EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE WILSON'S. VIENNAS 13-01. lox Box Lb. Pkg. 69' 35 35 18c A&P FINEST QUALITY CRUSHED PINEAPPLE 20-oz. Can ANN PAGE GRAPE JEI.LY A&P FANCY ' . • SLICED PINEAPPLE ANN PAGE "PURE SEEDLESS" BLACKBERP JAM ARMOUR'S CHOPPED if EF OLD IVORY WHOLE SPICED PEACHES 12 Oz. Glass 29* 23 19c 25c 29c 12 Oz. Can No. 2'i Can BANANAS 2 us 25c LETTUCE 2 Lorgo GRAPES HONEYDEW MELONS DELICIOUS APPLES SUNKilST LEMONS PECOS Tokay's Lb. Fresh Fruits and VegotabUs Large Heads ,Lb. lOc CABBAGE 5c FRESH Head 1 lOc CAULIFLOWER 23c KARO WAFFLI SYRUP ( >. l«nt« 25* 0 LUX SOAP FRESH u 17c TOMATOES NEW CROP u I5c YAMS 2 RUSSET 25c Bqtfi Ian ..... . ............... LUX SOAP 23* CANTALOUPES«,lOc POTATOES 10 BL0bg 55c Jane Parker Baked Treats! C Golden loaf Cake 25 GRANULATED SOAP Silver Dust l«rg* 30' SHORTENING SPRY J-H». Cnn JANE PARKER CINNAMON JANi PARKfR BRIAKWT mm :ft 23< BLUEBERRY PIE ** 494 JANE PARKER StICtO MNI PARKER PUMPERNKOUE 8*5, ^ I*. POTATO CHIPS DETERGENT BREEZE Large Pkg. 30< ENRICHED WHITE BREAD 38. !»:JO* Quart PUREX LIQUID BLEACH Va <M|Qn'l9tfk| 3W* DETERGENT Lux Liquid 65' HYPOWER Jumbo Tamales «„*- 29* OCT08IR woman's day TN AftP M9|9*tn* f«*9 NPW ON 5AII ft IHOWORIPT (Hnftf«l»f • Mb, Cm WIIWH 911 -ffiri M ...................... ANGIt IQPT fif iol Tifiutf «e> 4P-T 490 IJHWH ........... ••••• iSf^/3 Plan Now to Attend Annual Third District Livestock Show in Hope Sept. 27 Through October Our Doily Bread Weed Thin by The Editor ,.....:.., Alex* M, Wathburn The End of the Voyage for the 'Fortunate Dragon' fa This is one of those unfortunate moments when Americans feel their country's prestige is on a low limb, Our state of mind is induced not so much by the importance ol any. one Incident as by the fact that several unfavorable developments have come upon us at once. ' • We had to stand Idly by and see a Korea-like compromise split the territory of Indochina between Communists and the believers in dcmoe- i,., racy. •''•' And right behind this we sustained a further psychological blow when our old ally of two World Wars,, the Republic of France, welched on her pledge to help form an All-Europe army — obviously currying favor with that same Russia which had let her off the hook in the Indochina war. Meanwhile, America had something else hanging over her cal,v, culated to make any nation feel '•'* she was standing absolutely alone, even among the most civilized of neighbors. It was the case of the Japanese fisherman who was burned during the Hydrogen Bomb test off Bikini in the Pacific last March 1, He was Alkichr Kuboyama, radio operator of the . Jap tuna fishing boat "Fortunate Dragon." The unfortunate boat with the lucky ^ name pulled into its home port a '.&'. couple of weeks after the blast and unloaded some pretty sick men. They all got well except the radio operator, who remained on the critical list these many months, Our observers in Japan said it would be unfoitunatt for America if Kuboyama died. Japanese feeling was already running high, and of course Russia could be expected to make .the most of it in propaganda. Well, Kuboyama did die,'as you (ife read in the dispatch on this page yesterday. America will make compensation, and the Japanese know it. The political thunder over this incident will eventually roll away. But one Star , this afterYiodft, tftM wtdely ; scalteted, hortfi wsst fthr hbtihwest fcafiirdllf* ExpeHmenl 24*ours «Adi High v 84. Lew sit 55TH YEAR: VOL 55 — NO. 290 Star e* Hop* 1IM, jr>rtM HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1954 ftUmbtr: tM AiioclaMd Mfc I Audit •«**• *» A». Hit P*M CJMl. I M6*. tftdini M«ft* II, ANGRY • An angry looking prisoner, wounded In vicious riot si' the Missouri state penitentiary t, Is led through main prison at Jefferson by fellow Inmates as guards stand by with dy. Riot was brought under control by. guards and state troopers early Thursday.' Damage to"prfs"on was estimated at $10,000,000. NEA Telephoto. : fact can't be escaped: Our country is deeply in, dangerous ;but entific experiments, selves alone but involved necessary sci- not for our- for the whole liberty-loving world. And when mistakes . occur and bystanders are,killed we. have to bear in silence the'suspicious and fearful looks of some of our best allies. That's how it is and we can't dp much about it — except to resolve to be doubly careful how we use the new and awful destructive powers that scientific discovery has provided us with. For as a nation with a strong frontier tradition we recognize that while a threatened man must wear a gun, a man wearing a gun is in even greater need of friends. Instruction for Baptist Union Workers Monday, September 27, Mrs. Roy Snider of Camden will give the ladies of the First Baptist Church a course of instruction in the Women's Missionary Union work. SUe will discuss Arkansas State Missions, followed by a installation service for the 1954-1955 officers. The morning session will start at ten, a pot-luck luncheon will be served at noon. A Nursery will be maintained for mothers with smal' children. The Installation will include the following new officers: President, Mrs. .Frank Douglas; First Vice-President, Mrs. Ben Owen; Second, Vice-president, Mrs. Chas. F. Reynerson; Third Vice- President, Mrs. Windle .Thompson; Recording Secretary, Mrs, J. S. Corresponding Secre- Local Cotton Duster Hurt in Plane Crash A. C. Dugal, 35, local cotton duster who headquarters at Municipal Airport here, was critically injured Thursday when controls on his cotton dusting plane failed and he crashed in a cotton field about six miles west of Canfield,- in . the Red River bottomland. He sustained a broken pelvis, fractured knee, deep laceration on his face and other cuts and bruises. .There were no witnesses' to the crash but Lyle West, Stamps, Ark., ambulance driver who took'\ the injured man to a Texarkana hospital* said Dugal told him he was circling the 'field, when he discovered his controls were: not Workihg / properly. He landed and repaired the' "controls; took off again and the cpnj trol 'failed, causing hiih-tor.cra'OTV- The owner, of'the cotton field (failing to hear the,plane's motor hurried to the field with a couple of workerst and found the plane which is a total loss. They had to tear out part of the side to remov the flyer. ' „ The ambulance driver said Duga was conscious when he arrived a the scene. He said the flyer wa lucky to escape alive. . . Mr. Dugal purchased Bill Watson's: cotton dusting equipment and business earlier this year and formerly lived in Hope and Oakhavep before' moving with his wife and children to a building at Municipal Airport. Four Vehicles, Five Drivers Involved in Crazy/ Mixed-Up Accident on East Third St. Judge Pilklnton Talks to Legion About Communism i With a large crowd in attendance, Leslie Huddleston Post No., 12 of the American Legion, kicked off oh the 1955 membership drive Thursday night. Being a joint meeting with the Legion Auxiliary, the veterans and their ladies heard Chancellor James Pilkinton give a concise but Vivid definition of Communism. Judge Pilkinton, who 'was introduced by CommanderJames McLarty, is serving again as Americanism chairman £or the local post. Short "pep" talks were also made ty Vice-commander Raymond Jo nes and by Harry Hawthorne re. garding the 1955 membership drive. Chaplin J. T. Bowden opened and closed the meeting with prayer. Mrs. M. M. McCloufihan advanced the colors after which Mrs. E. P. O'Neal led the pledge of alliegance. The meeting was proceeded' by a barbecue supper prepared by Joe Jones, Perrell Baker and severe" members of the'auxiliary; Take No Chance on GOP, Faubus Urges Demos LITTLE ROCK I/P) — :Orval ,Fnu- us today urged Democrat* to take o chances against the Republi- ans in the November election as ic formally • accepted iho Defnn- ratic nomination tor governor at he party's state nonvtmtion. Hormel Hearing Set for Oct. 11 LOS ANGELES Wl— George (Geordie) Hormel II, 26-year-old lightclub piano player and meat packing; heir, faces a preliminary icaring on marijuana possession charges Oct. 11. He was released on bail of $1,500 after arraignment in Municipal Court yesterday.- : ' Hormel'was - arrested'.Jast. Sun< day. : Police said they ; found 13 marijuana cigarettes in; his car. The'young heir; former husband •if actress Leslie Carori, told reporters:^'! want ItV'tp'-'be known that the "allegations made against ine spall'sbe proven; untrue. I feel a" great; injustice 'lias been done' to Al.,. ?•£«•.«•!•«• ^ -V«n win »i«rl T ' 4Hlr»nH .'t(S Perhaps the most mixed-up ac cident .in many days had City Police really going for a time late yester day afternoon on Tol-E-Tex hill Highway 67 East. A City truck driven by C. R. Collins was in process of turning into a driveway at the P. J. Drake home. An auto driven' by George Adams whipped arpund to pass the city truck which hadn't cleared, the road. ' A third vehicle, a lumber-loaded truck driven by Joe Webb of Ozap, couldn't cut far enough in time ancl iaji between the city truck and th'e Adams auto, hitting and heavily damaging both vehicles. I 1 Webb, pulled ; his truck to tljfe shoulder,: got out and was in process qf discussing the accident with Of'' the 'family'iname R fartily ^ vindicated:' and I - intend integrityvpf ^ "'* ' to Living Cost Declines Report Says WASHINTON (UP) —The eos of living declined two tenths o one per cent last .month to th Iveel of n year ago, mainly be cause of lower feodprices, thOj government report today. The decline was not enough to affect the pay of almost 1,000,000 railroad workers whose wages are tied to the bureau o* labor statistics' consumer price index. The BLS .reported that in mid- August the price index stood at 115 per cent of average 194849 prices. This is the same as August, 1953, but 13 ner cent above the level of June, 1930. LITTLE ROCK if) — The ;-Ar- Kansas Democratic State Convcti ion today took, tho first stop to vard probable membership for •Jegroes on the Democratic State Committee. Without discussion, tho ion adopted n reiiolutiort convert- which vould permit the stntc committee o add six Negroes; ' to, 'its present all-white membership if the committee wishes. f jeer Burke, of the City Police who* ™ e levcl OI du '"' «•«.• ' fe vehicle's airbrakes went out' In addition to good price.vcuts Atchison: tary, Mrs. H er.- Mrs. Ear Treasur- ;h Jones; U Bailey; Business Woman's Advisor, Mrs. Arch Moore, Kathleen Mallory Circle Advisor, Mrs. Jack Hogg; Chairmen of committees are: Mrs. Frank Douglas; Mrs. Chas. F. Reynerson; Mrs, Ben; Owen Mrs. Windle Thompson; Mrs. Henry Haynes; Mrs. S. A. Whitlow; Mrs. Earl Bailey; Mrs. Hugh Jones Mrs. Perry Moses; Mrs. W. H. Gunter; Mrs. Doyle Rogers; Mrs, Basil York; and Mrs, A. A. Halbert. The Church elected the following Circle Chairmen: Mrs.. Franklin Horton; Mrs. W. H. Gunter, Si 1 ., jVlrs. J. I. Bowden; Mrs. W. E. Nutt; and Mrs. Gus Haynes. The following will work with the Missionary Youth organization: Mrs. Pannie Hamilton; Mrs, Homer B.eyerjey; Mrs,. L.. C, Cook; Mrs- Won't Object to Delay on Censure Vote By WARREN DUFFEE WASHINGTON (UP) — The Senate committee weighing censure charges against Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy today reached '"unanimous agreement on the main features" of the case. Chairman Arthur V. Watkins (R- Utah) said the committee's find' ings wll be made public Monday. Mounting political pressures, however, increased the likelihood that the Senate itself may not be called back to consider the committee's report until after the Nov 2 congressional election. The committee today completed all but a few details of its report, Helena Votes to Buy Own Power By T^e Associated Press One Arkansas city has resolved to purchase and operate its own power facilities while another appropriated $500 to help fight Ar- tansas Power and Light Co.'s rate increase request. The Helena City Council last light passed a resolution favoring :he city's purchase and future operation of power facilities. The Heleriu Council is giving AP&L arid Arkansas Utilities 90 days notice that it wants to open the truck-.started- rolling* wl: down 'the hill. ' Another City Officer, Dean Parsons, jumped into the truck, discovered the brakes were but and could only guide it. That would have worked fine but the lumber truck didn't have up enough speed to top the incline near the McKae home on West Third. . Meanwhile another auto driven by Mrs. Cannon May had pulled in behind the brakeless-- truck. The, truck got almost to the top of the. incline and started rolling backwards. Officer Parsons was help,less except to guide the slow moving vehicle. He yelled, blew the horn and waved his arms but couldn't make Faubus. winner ovor incumbent Francis Cherry in the August runoff primary, mado no .mention by name of his opponent Little Rock Mayor P'-.^tt Remrnol and said that he saw "no caus<> for alarm." However, he urged delegates ; to campaign for .1 lan'e turnout of voters. He asked delegates to do two things to insure victory: "1. See that there arc as many or more qualified voters in each election as were cast in the primaries; "2. See that there are as many or more votes cast in the general election as were oust in thepri- maries." Faubus said: ,"If you do these two thingst, the litcomo is sure and certain. Our arty will have u tretncndous vic- ory." His strongest attack on the Re- ublican party came near the end f 'his speech when he said: "In a state besot by drought and acing difficult problems, ,in t a na- ion now lacking enough good leadership, in n world faced with total war apd complete :lestiuction ot •; t ' w^yr of, life, the Democratic to revise/„,_., la w< Hot *eMo^*hte*$ fi^itt&a^lK^fa .It w.as.^i? J " lehrb^ .thC 1 easing some' ,of **• 4 Sfff&f )& • S 1 negotiations prior tho facilities, An appropriation Mrs. the to purchasing of $500 was made last night by the El Dorado City Council to aid with the impending rate increase battle. El Dorado counoilmen also instructed the mayor and city attorney to investigate the possibility of the city taking over and operating its own power facilities. Russellville ancl Marianna previously have said they were planning to operate their own power plants. The three cities investigating the electrical based Cannon understand and truck crashed into the car. Mrs. Ray Adams, riding with her husband, was treated for shock following the wreck. Nobody was hurt but all vehicles involved were heavily damaged. Webb was charged with having In prices of "TV::sets-.,, anl. r.ad;iP,s.-. It said there'were .some .price ciits in clothing, Household linens, and furniture, new car prices, and gasoline. Acting BLS Commissioner Aryrv ess Joy Wickens said prices ol fresh fruits and vegetables, meat and eggs, and cottee, have con< tinucd to decline this month bu] that clothing prices probably have risen somewhat. Today's index covers the changes between rnid-July anc mid-August in the cost of" marke basket items bought by most city families. The BLS ,said good prices de clined six tenths of one per cen between July and August, minaly because of "substantial'.' price cuts in fresh fruits and vegetables anc meats. Mrs. Wickens said the gooc price cuts represented a "back to normal" price movement followinf raiscc Eas no brakes and Adams. was charged with following too close. Although they tried, other officers couldn't think of a charge they could place against Officer Parsons. purchase of their own plants said the move was on AP&L's proposed rate increase. hearing on AP&L's $3,900,000 increase has been set for A yearly When the committee recessed under Continued on Page Two pany. The increase now is in effect a bond posted by the corn- Could Prove True That the Hand That Rocks the Cradle Will Someday Rule the World the summer drought that prices, particular in the and Midwest. VandalsNit inPittsburg Store Strike ' By WILLIAM SMARTHWORTH PITTSBURG H'ffl— A 10-month APL unions against five largest depart- stands as one of the By HAL NEW YORK UP>— There's sovne- thing new in American politics 'today — housewives. They may put fresh truth into the old saying that tho hand that rocks the cradle rules the world. It tajses, after all. only one hand to rock a cradle. That leaves any to run for who now calls her "senator Mrs. W. E. Nutt; Miss ,rndon; Mr?. Roy Taylor; 5? 1 £ 8b T ;0M !f S Miss Marcia powden; Mrs. Charles Gough; AJiss Sue Moses and Sue Cook. 0° w 9 1 ? 7 of young mothers across America are desiding the best way to improve their com' munities is to go into politics themselves. Typical of this new breed of feminine pcliticos is Mrs. Helen Bake? of New Canaan. Conn., who reserve cpjnptmjles ta the United the numb,er War $WSi(n,ejj§ ^ (he f »4 . js her (Jebut ars a mama." She also has a theory that more and more local and state political offices should be held by lousewives. "This is particularly true is su- urban areas," she said. "Since the war you have an'entirely different set up .in the suburbs. They have been called dormitories for the cities,''and to some extent that is true. "Husbands spend a .great part of their lives commuting from their homes to their' jobs m the city. Their hearts are in one place, their minds in another. "They simply don't have the time <m4 energy to take part in community politics. Housewives do Mechanical gadgets have given date for trtaie senator. Mrs. paker is 36, pretty, brown hazel-eyed. Sha has 'two strike of 13 Pittsburgh'3 ment stores most violent in this steel city's history. Vandalism and picket line disturbances iiave marked the strike since it began last Nov. 27. Violence has increased in recent months and police fear new outbreaks may come anytime. Officers patrol sidewalks in front of the stores on n 24-.hour basis, seven days a week. Squad cars prowl thestreets at night. There is in air of tension at the stores. On, at least three occasions quick police intervention prevented picket lines scuffles frOin developing into full-scale- riots. Damage includes 29 dispaly windows shattered and many damaged by glass cutters with the loss estimated at about $10,000. Three truckloads of furniture have been set afire. There have been numer- State Board Reopens School in Maryland MILFORD, Del. (P) — This south Eastern Delaware community wa a powder keg of emotion today a the State Board of Education pre jarcd to reopen tht3 city liigl ool to both v/hite and Negr students, The state board moved in, an he local board of education move .lit, after n meeting last night i he nearby state capital at Wi •nington, The school originally openc Sept. 7 with 11 Nsgro students reg- them more An4 it is im portant that they us? this leftover energy in cia,} clubs constructive way. P-T-A Pfl So ous and paint bombings private homes. of buildnigs Police have arrested 106 strikes and persons deseiibed as "sympathizers" on charges ranging from disorderly conduct and assault with intent .to kill to felonious burning and inciting to riot. Sixty-one of the }Q6 wore fined; 3} were discharged, 1 was turnec over to juvenile pourt and 13 were held for grand jury a?t»on. Eleven. of the 13 have beep, indietecj anA awajt trial. BBtit uonm I ! rt f Denny Beokner "Stars in Reue", plays. •» J r,«Ht Livestock Show Coliseum •the, i first three nights of the 'district*, show which gels underway here Monday and continues through Satutdhy, October 2. ' f Vf ; A feature of the Revue "wilt be Denny Beckner and his orchestra, considered one of the nation's finest "entertainment" bands. For tickets to the Revue simply ask your ite Hope merchant who hi.- ranged to bring the show to 'Hope free to the pub ' " " g t He. PhoenixCity Was Full of Prostitutes ' v * ' i ' -v , PHENIX CITY,,Ala; ($- Mojt'of the operators at onb \>f t " County's largest brojihelsr, the interstate JHJOB on a L consignjno!)C guard investigators Tlightn t' Military Police Cty x , , parJy'" eah»-rindi'<m«8t . urnish the great leadership which as contributed so much in the' past, and will contribute so much n the futuic, to the well-being of only ourselves, but all mankind." Hysterical Japs Mourn Death by H-Bomb By JOHN RANDOLPH TOKYO I/T) — Japan plunged into almost hysterical mourning today over the death last night of a 40- year-old fisherman who. has .become the nation's symbol of hatred and fear of atomic weapons, Newspapers and radio broadcasts were virtually turned over to news of Alkichi Kuboyama':: death. Much of the comment was anti-American, but not violently so. inhere'. Arraignments ', wore month in Edvanc^ for dozen "circuit the three the bavaugtK lur auuui,, « UQu iuit" glris in addHfoVta <vh! to -six*-'"regulars'^ at %$ o place. • "' '• »>^,HL\JI 'I The now girls confirnied^'tlieir employment lor the JJrst*-;week i '}n the month by telegvarn frpni^'btfe in ' Kentucky, Georgia, -,' FJordia; Now York, and other'states/*ft' "t 1 They would Work?,)it,% "' i —" County place for tf'Week fill engagempnts lr^ "such \. r -.,- f *— New Orleans," Pensacola, FJ,a,pMo bile, Ala., and Augusta;-' places where, money,flowed! from servicemen or defenioi v wpfk* crs. ' ", / --\'\',. ' Some of them-cnmo >to'jPhoni» City with their husbands, but«husbands were not permitted *,tQ t on"j,cr the thriving establishment.- wni hereiknown as Cliffs,'Fish* Carpp, This two-story house w»'S"'PJre' sided over by 42-y^ar-old Cli(f J$fr terkin, jailed, TueRday-i and''latei5 released in $1,000 bond on'charges A U.S.-educated paper editor said Japanese only the news- death of an Emperor could hnve com* manded similar attention in the nation's press. Kyboyama was one of 23 fishermen accidentally dusted by radioactive ash in U.S. H-bomb tests »t Bikini March 1. Japjinesp doctors saM he died of jaundice ..resulting from radiation sickness an d Japanese; physic inns who performed an autopsy fixed radiation sickness as the fundamental cause of doath. . A U,S. Army doctor who watched the autopsy, Lt, Hanson, said he Col. James L. "could not disagree" ings. with the preliminary find' of operating a bpwdy house., Russell County grand jiirots. tened yesterday to the ot the business with brought "in $100,000 a year when jough. JUST THE PLUMBED PITTSBURGH, (UPj — City police on the alert in the midst ol a 10-month, violence-marred .department store strike surrounded, a downtown building last nifiht ^afjer a man crawled,in through a'oase- ment window, A search turned up a plumber who said ha had |onu out for cpf- fee and sneaked back thrpugh the window so hi? boss wouldn't, catch him. r stered with 688 white jeen closed all week pupils, under has the threat of violence if the local board ried to maintain integration. The local board stepped out last night in a dispute with the state joard over procedure. Neither Elsewhere on this page you canjtotaled $1,7SH.5Q which.he||)' read a story about a four-way | sjd.erably , , , . with the ?t ' wreck that involved five drivers partment in the red group proposed ;ation at the to restore Liikeview segre* High school, the only high school in the Milford School District, which in- cudes several , nearby communities. In the past Negro high schopl Students have had to go to schools in either Dover or Georgetown. The State board's dicjsion to reopen the school, without segregation, appeared to leave the problem right back where it was Tuesday morning when threats of vio lence caused the local bpard to change its mind at the last min ute and rescind an order pj( the previous night to reopen school. What steps might be tal&en, now by either side were un,kflc-wn, anti-<Jwegrpge U o appeared All Around the Town §y Th. Ps% ,f^T<— B^|p-p.. £•(" l*,\|f j* >J >fS, iThvsjWjffsl? [Btton/i^vfaff officers had a big time kidding Dean Parsons on charges to file agai^t him when he jumped in a runaway, brakeless truck loaded with lumber and guided it up and down the road . . . some wanted to file tor driving truck, without owners consent, wthers driving wjthput brakes and. possible wreckiess driving for pausing a, wreck all in fun. of course, and Mr. Parsons i« to be cowmen, decl for his Quick thinking, Here is a financial report on last night's "9" geme . . ., student and edult tickets brought in $38-50 Expense? vr'- r "" *- -"'• |j 80 tafM tok»» ol 19* of 'pjje Jhto dime and whop} wWph prevision, to. ths spepUl sold kets O/ • snA M 'cojw^tse/s ^9lt« wi,U be published tq ^h«>w Mi' the financial situation exactly.- Sports of levels has spurred interest wildcat, Newton fl. Barton i"?o. J ot Nashville round 8QQP fget wJlh te4 at 70p a^d 1500 ,. , . , wiU be made at bath tevd^ ing to Frank, Q- |t^prfli.'f Aaron who lees?a'th&. . . . . i . ^ .i . T ' w i_ ta,K for f» a profit ^Ths Soard , f "" «f" ??.i iii.frjS^.

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