Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 25, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 25, 1954
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Page 2
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MOM STAR, HOfrt, ARKANSAS mitt welcome the uiwt Oil are. We have to & #*# ^ * on > >twaf * ot '' ft* with,U# iWg%" *. °: 10, Constantly strive member, There is always doeth it not, to him it is meant for you done. ..pas* ''every «SWB' tel , , j* God's gift Wasting time is wasting ^od's Bounty. Keep on killing time e will kill yoU; "Ev^ry man must give an account of himself to God," Romans 14: 12, Spend your homt, at Church or on errands of mercy... "I Need Thee Every Hour." YouInThe Church... The Church InYou 24, 1114 *«5< v *t ?fs Plan Now to Attend Annual third District Livestock Show in Hope Sept. 27 Through October Ntwi of th* CHURCHES PIRST PtNTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth And Ferauson Street ttev. tt. P. Mudspcth, Pastor 8:4$ a. m. — Sunday School C. S.upt. 11 a. rri. — Merning Worship Sermon by pastof. 6:30 p. m, Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors. Mrs. H. P. Hudspcth in charge. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study and prayer meetting. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladles Pentecostal Auxiliary. . . The public is invited to attend all services at this church. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:"25-8:55 a. m. — Unity's Gospel Hour" KXAR.- ••'.:•.".Sunday School 10 a. m; — Anslej Gilbert; Supt, • ! •Worship. 11 a; m. 1 ' "• ing the morning sessJoii. . • Next Sunday is tt6me»Cbmlrtg: Sunday in the Christian Church. special program is. blanaed',a&d -......... 8 ;p; ;-m; ' Everilns; Worship ..Monday '•"•,: •' •' .' '• •• • 3. p.im>— - Senior Ladies Auxiliary Mrs; : Bariley ; (Saines-, 'President. 7:30 : B. m.. . "Willing Workers . Auxiliary, . 'Mrs. • Li .C. Kennedy President.; ; . , , Wednesday 6:30 p/ifi.'C. M. A. ' Mrs; Satii Williams in charge. 7;i 15 : j). '-m."-*-' .Tea'che'f's Meeting. 8:OQ>p.,'m. — Prayer Service Thursday 7:3Q.p.' rh., Visitation Hour F|R8T METHODIST. CHURCH Weit iinii at Pln» V". b.'Keelev. Pattor 9:45 a. m. Church School John'.P. Vesey will teach the Cen tury, Bible Class. • : 10:55'a.'m. Morning Worship Anthem:. 'IGive .'Unto The Lord' (Ca'drnan) -'. Soloist: Mrs. Harrell C HalL'Sermon: Meet Your Teacher' Minister. , ''. v ! ; (Th'ere -will- be v'a/dedication ser vice • -' a.t' the'' 'close for '.Officers Tea;ehe.rs.iin : 'the : Church School J .5^3p' : pvrh. v intermedJat< . 5;:3b;js.- mf ' .SeriiirirpMYI Vjfc'Slj 'fe.-.m; Wesley-Club :< 6:^0; pi m; ^Prtiniotioni p^ay pro ~«^ • • « 1 -' departnieijts of the - Chi . , ... •, 7;C»0 ; pi m.',, Evening '.W.prship. Ser v5$*, : ',";arid«;.auri4|'f .this •service- th 'd'ertaicites ,.wUl be presen 'ch School. '" : . to ; 'Jiinior, Mini ' hurch blhiier after hip is •scheduled, Aiter? U»2« dinner le annual Business- meeting', 1 and onsecretion of the years pfdgtfttft f Christian living. This, is onir ycat : "Christian Stewardship. 1 " A cordial welcome is extended, to 11. BAPTIST CHURCH 8. A. Whitlow. Patter Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School . H. Munn, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning-Wor*Wj»- ervice with message by the> pis- or. • • ' 6:3'0 a. m. Training,,; Union, Huert Thrash, Director ..:/•; . .. 7:30 p. .m. .Evening;.; W^r'ship ervice with rn'essijjp/ 'b^the*;pa$V or. •• • . '!• •'._•- '' :: ,•';..v^'-vv-'-''.'"^ Monday .. ..' : ••''.-'•••;-v-r.'v-'-'" ". 10:00 a. m. Wbm.an;s,;MissiDn8iry- tr*ttk chufch Auditorium over »• dib station KXAR. . ' m §:56 a.m. Sunday School. GraSf kairstoii, Supt. ' il a.m. Morning Worship Sermon by Pastor. 7 £. in. B. & S. Thomas L. Smitjl- president. " 8 p. m. Evening Worship* • 2 It. m. Seniar Ladies Auxiliary. will meet In the church, Mrs. B. M. iiazzard, president. 7 p. m. O. A.'s Geneva President. 7 p; m. Little Men's Brotherhood directed, by the paator. Wednesday t;00 p. m. Teacher's meeting 7:30 Tlcgular prater service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxil- iafj. Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ,Al6x. H, Washburn HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE ST 321 North Main Street '» Rev. C. 8. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E/ Hicks, Music-Youth Dl- irectoii. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, Guy E. Basye, Supl. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, .Teacher. ; ::i' : l r :bO.». m. — Moining Worsnlp sirro-ib , the- vaster. ,.— Senior C. A., Junior ociety Day. of 12:00 ndpn W. .:Mv Si iiincheon.:- • . v r , 1:15 p. m. Instaltatipn c Regarding and Hominy and Grits — or, It's Time to Eat 'e have here a couple of edito- s from otner SoUtnern newspapers, and the coincidence that both discuss the subject of food is strictly Intentional on the part of this column's conductor. Quote — BREAKFAST Greensboro (N. C.) News Better Breakfast Month — now that's one month we will stand up t .;,. ,C. ;A4 Prirriary C. A. !«$• 4:00 p. rft. '.•'Beginni«ir;,,Siin'p«arh$,; rimary Sunbeams,: junior;G;', At5' Tuesday.' •'. '••• ' : >. :: y.-V.'•.;''•• .•:• '-'•' 4:00 p. m. "Tinkle:.Belles''.'(In/- ermediate GA) will •meet 1 :af---th* home of Mrs. Li C; Cpok. V . ' '••;•', Wednesday . . ':""-'• ',':' .- ';F:-'. 9 a, m., Sunday^: School ..Training; lass. - ''•• ! . '••'• : -v.-V : - " '1 6:30 p. m. . Junioc^R.'; Al's'. ; v: •;'' 8:45 p. m. Sunday.'.School.. Officers & Teachers' Meetinft'.!': 7:45 p. m. Fellowship ttpur•, The. Midweek Worship ' forX .theV'.Whblt Family. - " '• ' . ' : r ; ! ...';•.''.'':., .' Thursday . ."•'..'."•..•'• ".-: 7:30 p .m. Chancel Choir Rehear sal. : '• • } ••'.:•. "•• ...•••. p. - m. — Evangelistic Set .vice,!sermon by the pastor. .Monday ', i2:'3Q;'p:-m. Women's Missionary Co'uncil.- '.. ...- '•• > 7:30 p...m. Choir Rehearsal. Hope Star this Experiment ^tatidtt rtjprt 24-hoUf*. ending at 8,ft. ffi*' ui-day, tiigti 90, L8W 50, „ 55TH YEAR: VOL 55 — NO. 291 Star 6* Mojt« ti»», Jan. ". 7:30 p.' m. Mid-week Service. : .The 'public is cordially invited Id attend'all'services. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady ^Street F. L. Jenningt, Sunday. '. : .' " 9:45 Bible Study 10:37. .PreacHing!,;; i 0:30 p. m. Bible ; (or all. ages. :;••• .. ,,v. Tuesday ••:•'•- ••' •'. •-'•••\ -.' 9:30 a.m. Ladiei '• ; Wednesday'-- ;•--)(•'.' • : ;. 7:30 pJ. m;- ..'CAfHOLIC CHURCH i , $rd>nd Walker * ':•: Father A. G. Dunleavy, ..Pastor & a. m, Sunday Mass Saturday : . .'. Confessions on Saturday evening from 7'til 8'and before each mass. Sunday FliRSf 701 South Rev. L..T; ' ., ,. ; - ... : 7:30 '^>.' m; i •Circle!;5. will meet in "of Mrs. : Thomas ; Cannon ; Cb4bstess?ii :•'•.•' JtrS. <Carl. Jones, i itr^i".J. : W. Franks, : Mrs. John-.!/. . .. 7:30>p.'. m. '.Adult Choir Practice' " ft:'4S' ; » .- ... . ii M Inlfter : . : K- i.BibJe '.Sch6.6r Tho' ': 50 ,• Serniori: M<?# ftirig, P^ril Being; An- foactiye-Church Memher" :(Christ's Patable^bi ; Curi5ed' Fig- Tree) (6->--ro/.'CYF. :: :j .•'•••' ' : : -, "•'••' . 7;30.;p> m. , Evening Worship Serrnoii:/ ; "Lettir 'To: The-- Seven Churches."' : •<'.; ; Monday, The District Convention of the Christiah. Churches will meet all day Monday at ihe First Christian Cliurch iri Hot Springs, Ark,, A Del- ^gation will be! present from the local Christian' Church. Rev. Pendle| ton will be; the- presiding officer dur- Th* in.the . r -,.......... r for doughnuts-an*? ci i6;0b ; v;».: :«!.,:• ;/ '~ CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE .Fifth and Pine St. Rev. -Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday. V 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. (•> Bullock, .Supt. 11' 'a. m. Mbrnlrg Worship. Sermon: '"Everyone Shall'Give.. Ac.* count 'of' Himself to God." -• 7: ; i5 ; ; N;, Y. OP. s. 7:45up. m'. -Evangeliitic Service S.efrhttn:' 'The' Effectual Fervent Prayer, of a Righteous Man Avail- eth Much." . ; : ' • "CHURCH OF CHRIST Walriut-.Strcet ; .. lto-i; Hiiabes, Minister 'he decline and fall of the great American breakfast seems to us a |ign and portent of decadence, futritionists are worried about it lay it to various classes ol Jeople: (1) boys and girls who are |fraid they will be late for school 2) office workers who had rather |ieep than cat; (3) women who are training for the flat look; and 4) sinners who have sat up too late night before. >We'll bet Longfellow's black fmith ("the smith, a mighty man vas he") 'ate a big breakfast ncluding black bread, beans, cod Jish cakes and pie. George Washing- Ion, John Marshall, William Mc-> Unley and William Howard Taft kll look like big breakfast caters to as. Franklin and Jefferson may liave been subverted to some extent py the "continental breakfast" but ve doubt it. Andrew Jackson and ftlvin Coolidge obviously didn't cat |hough breakfast. A breakfast that consists of a little cereal, a miniature glass of prange juice, a piece of toast and cup of coffee, possibly accompanied by a lonesome egg, is almost as bad as no breakfast at all, Our idea of a 100 per cent American breakfast is one that has most, If not all, of these articles on tne tienu: A big bowl of oatmeal with pnty of sugar, salt, butter and cfearn; At least halt' a cantaloupe; Eggs (plural), fried, boiled, scrambled,, coddled, et cetera; Bacon, old country ham, sausages, (patties not links), fried chicken, and salt herring roe; Rolls, toast, doughnuts waffles, buckwheat cakes and biscuits; Coffee, just a few cups. It may take a little time to eat such a breakfast but it will be worth it. Don't ask us who's' going to cook Lewis May Lose Miners to AFL Organizers By NORMAN WALKER LOS ANGELES Ml Several top AFL unions today were reported banded together for an organizing drive to take away members from John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers (UMW). The' AFL Tcamr,tors, Carpenters, Laborers and Operating Enginors Unions were reported to have established a joint fund' to try to squeze Lewis out of the construction field. The drivo may' cause a ealisn- ment among labor's top leaders. Lewis recently has been meeting with AFL tamsters President Dave Beck and CIO stcelworkors President David McDonald in an alliance which has been critical of both the AFL and CTO. The four unions wi j ve reported to have decided to try to take over workers represented by Lewis' UMW District 50 in the highway and heavy construction field with hopes of taking over UMW building workers later on. The agrement of the four AFL unions for a drive against Lewis' members, particularly in the coal 'ields, came during sessions of the annual AFL convention here but was not formally announced. The convention recosso dfor the weekend but delegates, whose sessions will resume Monday, were still talking about the address made yesterday by President Eisenhower. Eisenhower renewed his pledge to rernpve "union-busting" provisions from the Taft-Hartley law. But delegates shortly thereafter unanimously passed a resolution labeling as'inadequate the administration's proposals for changing the law. The President promised "sumpa- , ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER *5,19S4 • .Rally es will nieet special 'service^ : lo:55'. a. m. :— Sftrmori "subject: (.'.'T-Tranium" them : ' ' Almjghtyi d£4,.^ynti>: All Hearts'- Be ,Oi>!fiiV..P.ears.| p'r:'' J. , >: Whom Haimbnd orga: .i.anpary he will pjay the--Ottertprbr' : and; the Ppstlude;'. '••••.': •• .--'^v...^;^ '- ; '".;.••. ' ' 6 :p.; m-- \P: ! Y:< F/'upipv.:' ,• • :. - :< v,. ,• • Bill Law.rence<wJll!liaVe i cn4r i j:erof the : program. ,'"; ' '; : •'•••' . 7 'p',' m. Evenini; Sermon subject: "The'' Rt of -the Hillis" 'Special music : ."Liy- ingi f pr. Jesus" ; , ' . v | .'.,,'.,;•' v. "V^/ Choir practiceiSunday''nii!ht'after • r\;ip(> . -' ' ' . ''.' • ' • • ." service. in the Church Tuesday 1 and Wednesday. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North- Ferauson ^trest Eld. Elbert 0'51;-en, 9 a; mi. Rock. . . . . . 9:45 a. m. Bible 'School Preaching • . , Communion Bible Study -nj: Preaching •.^Tuesday '•"' •.'',.'••>.••.- ' •• '?:30 a. m; ' Ladies Bible Studj- p. m. 'Men's Bible- Stuo> ' . . iJ^SO a. ni. P Jl:?0 a. an,.. , «-'.-.j». iju. -Bibl •--' - . ,7:15 : p. m. — ^Teachers Meeting 7:80-^. m. Bible Study' ; 'are .'; always welcome' at ' . . Caurch of Christ HOMINY AND GRITS Charlotte News Something ought to be done about Vice President Nixon. .And something must be done re her MULTIPLE HEADACHES—Although she's allergic to Dorothy Schrank, of Omaha, Neb., claims that money is not the root of all evil aa far as she's concerned. Working as a cashiei: 10 years ago she learned she couldn't handle money without.:• getting "itchy fingers." Next, she developed . an; allergy to" sunshine and found it difficult to avoid the sun. Now she's confined to-a hospital with a heart ailment—she's also allergic to. the heart medicine. Deaf School Asks , Construction Funds VLITTLE;ROCK (/P) : . — Truttees s' School for the "Deaf I -to ask' the legi*btur«l jfY;: .$187,919.95 to .equip : thjs eciiooj's • new .vocational building Tjjfr'-/b.uilding was completed : with a / |2iO,QOO •• appronriatioh by • fte 1953-"General Assembly/ •" *\ ' Sitting as the Boanl of •.the School Synod of'Arkansas'will me^t for the Blind, tho same group authorized a study on better utilisa- tion of present space on what additional buildings will bo needed "for .tha next, few years." ' •The school already has riled a request for .$175,000 for building purposes. This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local ponsored by the Undersigned individuals and Business Institutions ; about Miss Universe,, or the porter who put words into' mouth. Both .Nixon and Miss Universe reportedly have been talking about ( Wiominy'grits." " v As every Southerner knows, there ain't no such thing. Hominy is [whole kernels of corn, from which [the hulls have .been removed with a, lye solution. Grits are cracked j corn, a little coarser than table [meal. It's been quite a while since [Nixon went to school at Duke, which [may be too high-falutin' to serve I either anyhow, but he has probably IVgbtten that hominy and grits are "fferent articles. But Miss i Universe, being Miriam Stevenson I of Winnsboro, Greenwood and [Union, S. C. (All three towns claim her and we don't want to offend any of them) and a girl with a 4-H and (home economics background to Search for Missing Woman Continues . HUNTSVILLE. iff! — Federal, state and county officers have probed all but two of the known wells in the vicinity of Becca-Cove Farm' near here, searching for the body of a woman reported missing more than.a year. Madison County Sheriff W. F. 'arsons yesterday said the search •jegan after a tip from the delec- ,ive bureau at Detroit, Mich. De- ,roit advised that a Claude Morse lad made a statement saying he lad killed his wife and dumped ier body in a well on the Becca- :ove Farm, Parsons said. Morris was quoted as saying the 'killing" took place about a year ago. Parsons said he also wns advised that Morse w^s being held at Detroit for investigation. A day-long search of the farm area, about 30 nnilef, south of here, tailed to produce evideace . that would substantiate the man's statement, Parsons said. The sheriff said Morse probably would be brought to Arkansas to point out the spot "'.f a search to ia Si Nash Motors i&^Nash Sales A? Service Stephens Grocer Co/ Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. .'.-.•' Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co. . . Everything in Machine Shop Work Savings and Association ji io'Buy - Build . Repair < > Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. (Collier Tire & Battery Service puniop Tires—Excello Batteries—Emerson TV J. A. Davis Grocery Grain's Esso Servicenter G. H. Crain Hope Feed Company . Wade Warren lence. What she undoubtedly saic [was "hominy and grits." and some Yankee reporter left out the "and."' He can't bear all the blame, Hwever. Confusion has been creat ed by Webster's which incorrect |ly defines grits as "coarse hominy.' [And, we are told, some food com [pany is selling grits packaged [under the impossible label of 'hominy grits." Actually, as everyone around I here knows, the South doesn't [cotton to either hominy or grits [with the zest that has been ascrib- l,,to it up north. Many youngsters morrow of the tvyo remaining wells here proves fruitless." Red Radio Blares at Thuie Station WASHINGTON 1.71 — The Army says Russia is aiming its prop, aganda radio at American servicemen stationed on the big and isolated air base of Thule, in northwestern Greenland. It cites .the .Thule-beamed voice of Russia as part of the general Red propaganda effort directed "at undermining the American soldiers' morale, especially in foreign lands whore American troops are ''. stationed." Reference to Thu^e is contained irj, a ne.w. troop ^traitUjjgUfiarjnphlfiifi ''Defense Against Enemy Propaganda," now . beinj> circulated by the Army. It doas not discuss what, if any, effect the propaganda has on U,S. troops. Th,e pamphlet outlines the objectives and types of Communist propaganda —''"whits',' or open propaganda where the source identities itself, "gray" which ea^ ates from an unidentified source, and "black" which comes from a source t pretending to be someone or something else. In connection with the beaming of Soviet propaganda at Thule, the Army pamphlet says: "Troops there" hear a program conducted by an anonymous feminine dis jockey, dubbed Moscow Molly by the American soldier-s. In addition to the recorded rumbas and fox.trots the soft female voice quotes editorials from Pravda, the leading Soviet party newspaper in Russia, Although the men tune in only to hear dance music introduced by a feminitip voice, which Is automatically, American in accent, they are,: nonetheless, sub- Home Town to Appeal for Fleming Believes GOP Elections By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH DENVER (fP) — Docs the new zip resident Eisenhower has started Utting into his campaign for a Republican Congress mean the go Phigh command is worried ibout the outcome of the Novem- jer elections, Aides to the President-here at he summer White House provde no clear cut ^yes or no answer. They and Republican National halrman Leonard Hall conceded n advance of thu four-state political tour which Eisenhower completed yesterday that the party's candidates were "running scared." But they also insist tha doesn't mean they actually arc fearful the Democrats will, recapture control of Congress. .They say it's good psychology to run scared to avoid overconfidence. Then why did Eisenhower start slugging foi the .first; time during the campaign in his Los Angeles spcch Thursday night after showing so much restraitn for weeks The answer you Re'c in talking to me around the President here is in two parts. First, they say .that with Congress as evenly divided politically vj\< uTi- A movement as jt is n °w that thore naturally is Wis>. UH— A movement , „„_„__„ t ,,_ t tv,*. nmn. is under way here in Lt. Col. Harry Fleming's home town to support; appeal "of the Army, officer's conviction of collaborating/with/his Communist captors in Korea.. Fleming, convicted Wednesday &t Ft. Sheridan, 111., has been ordered dismissed from the Army and must forfeit all pay and allowances. The Reserve Officers Assn., of which Fleming is a member, met last; night to organize a fund campaign. Kenneth Greenquist, a jjast Wisconsin state comander of 'the American Leagion pledged full support of Legion Post 310. Fleming will be greeted by, a delegation of supporters upon.^is ^ '**'"* itrely f elders eat take them because their the attitudes of the Mid-South Cotton & Supply A. E, Slusser W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc, Clothing Manufacturers Hempstead County Farmers Association •••••-•". Farmer Owned and Operated' Dewey McKnelly, Mgr, Houston. City Furniture Co. ,;,,, . . We WiU'Trade for Anything **» Gunter Retail Lumber Co, Your Building Store Ivory Hand I© Co. Stgrggs-Co. »- ^ovffig* Southwestern Packing Co, Pork and Beef Packers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen Franks & Son Wholesale Fryilb and Produce - v First Notional FDIC South w^if Ralph Montgomery Market Vcair Fr{en4iy Shopping Center Hope Basket Company Plipne 7-2345 Cities Service Station Graver Thompson Greenlee Sheet Metal Makers ol Sheet Metal Products Products FrarOr King C Co, Feeders Supply Company your Purina Citizens National Member FP1C E. 0. Barnes Mobile Service' Archer /v^ptor Company I 4 gWYiQt soldier which Bill Folk's Aunt Lina told about, as recounted by Bill in his book, "Southern Accent," "All I've had to eat for years, lady, is grits, grits, grits," he said. "I'd just as soon lie down and let the moon shii\e., in my mouth." Autumn Begins ^n Fine Style By United Press Autumn began today with cracker barrel forecasters predicting a hard winter and there was plenty of evidence that thh is the "nutty" geason. , The fall season begjn officially when the sun crossed the equator Furniture Co. Willigm M, Dwakett pprter Garage & '' Auto Repair ^ Allen Service Complete Automotive Servict *'.. -. er'§ into the southern hemisphere at a.m. EDT. for many Americans, au became a reality two days when a wave of 4t' a * ic air south to the fivuif 9f M.e*ico frost that extended i«t<3 a thjis mornniR. chilly winds < seemed to bear fte predlctipn of old timers are carry- They pre- coja and snowy Menu to Be Served in Hope Schools Menus to be served in Hope Pubic Schools next week are listed as follows: Grade School Monday — Beef in Brown Gravy, Whipped Potatoes, Buttered Cabbage, Biscuit - honey, Milk. Tuesday — Steamed Weincrs, Navy Beans and Tomato Sauce, Apple and Cabbage Slaw, Com Bread, Cake Square, Milk, Wednesday — Barbecued Beef on Buttered Bun, Lima Beans, Carrot Sticks, Chilled Peaches, Milk. Friday — Salmon Croquettes, But tered English Peas, Potatoes and Cheese Sauce, Enriched Bread, lo, Milk. Junicr-r-Senior High Monday — Barbecued Beef Buttered Bun, Lima Beans, Carrot Sticks, Chilled Peaches, Milk. Tuesday— Beans with Ham Hock, Tomato Sauce, Buttered Cabbage, Cheese Wedges, Corn Muffin, Cake Square, Milk- Wednesday — Tamalc pie, Blue Lake Green Beans, Sliced Tomatoes, Whole Wheat Bread, peanut Butter Cookies, Mill?. . Friday T- Salmon Croquettes jected to Communist propaganda." The pamphlet asserts thfi Soviet government attaches high importance to its propaganda program including the operation of an estimated 6,000 special local schools, about 177 regional schools and approximately a dozen advanced schools for specialized training in propaganda dissemination. In discussing thu pamphlet, Army officers said today Communist radio stations are active in other areas oi the world where American forces are stationed, including Japan and Europe. Not all propaganda is built Riot Wipes Out Prison Industry JEFFERSON CITY, -Mo. .JP) — Missouri prison officials today concentrated on rehabilitation problems growing out of the . convict riot that virtually wiped out the state penitentiary industries. They also sought ringleaders in the 15-hour rebellion. When the revolt finally enclec early yesterday four convicts were dead, 30 others and three guards were injured. Damage to the pen ilcnliary was estimated at three to five million dollars. Three of the injured prisoners remained in critical condition. Thomas E. Whitecotton, director of corrections, said he : planned t' make a thorough investigation be fore taking any disciplinary action He said he felt the ringleader; some real concern that the Democrats may win control in November. Thev add. however, that the concern is by no means new and hat, therefore, is not a major, fac or in the more vigorous fight Ei- enhower has started to wage. Thye say a more important rea- on for the sten-un in the Presi- ent's pace is in the second part the answer timing. The entire campaign, Eisenhow- r associates say. was planned the vay it has been going. An easy tart, gradual gathering of steam, nd then the climax in the weeks emainirig before Nov.. 2. According to those associates, it vas in the cards from .the start hat->the*«president-would .build up^ cmpo as he went along. They re- all he was criticized in some quar- ers early in the .1952 presidential ampaign for not waging a moie igorous fight. Three Dea .>*.- 1 ./ ^ ' * *fer-1 California • LOS ANGELES men dead and burned, weary Beared to be gaining" ttf four fores tihd ihttiughout Flames killed frbm thc^Foisbm eamp <yeiit6l'dtfy mining town .ot of Lake Tahoerili fornia. .; j." They becamV other men' on trapped by th 6rpidJ# fied Prank aar f Perhaps break, around music, entertainment, a soft voice and In Europe, the American Armed ' finding its Forces Network channel used in is its propaganda on Purple Hull Peas, Potatoes and Cheese Sauce, Enriched Breqd, Jello ana Cookie, tag ;*xi§-&S9VJf BOLD BURGLAR SAN BRUNO, CaW., (UP—) A blticjit robbed a bavings and loan f jrrn,,pf $1,?.GO yesterday while three armored car guards stood in front of a bank just 150 Jeet away. T&en jjjg, culprit 4rove of in. an auto he gtole from the police com- ol manner py a Red station: Tlie Armed Forces, Network op- srates at'e frequency of 935 kilocycles; its programs ending at midnight! " Its newscast is completed with the usual sign-off by the announcer, followed by a recording of the American national anthem. Then the Reds come in. A reporter listened to one recent monitored recording. As the last bars of "The Star Spangled Banner" faded away ft. new voice. speaking flawless "American" — without exaggerated American accent picked up on precisely 935 kilocycles. News, was read in the same style as the American broadcast. Part of the 'news seemed like legitimate, if dull, reports of production and agriculture and other economics of Communist countries. But tucked away .in the news, and pointed up in ,some obviously slanted reports unuer Washington and other Western 44telines, were purely propaganda items. At conclusipn of its broadcast, the Communist station identifies itself as raido Moscow and invites to wrte program sugges- comprised a small group in thi maximum security section wheri the rioting started. Sorna prisoners claimed it result ed from pent-up resentment ove food. Other prisoners and official spid they believed the riot wa without purpose instigated b unstable convicts and carried oi by men who were victims of mas hysteria. Whitecotton said the concern of penal authorities was 1. To get the penitentiary bac to a near normal operating basis 2. To attempt to soive the pvoL lem of carrying on until the nex state legislative session can d something about reconstructing th wrecked buildings. Prison authorities are expecte to ask the governor to advance emergency funds to aid in rehabilitation. State troopers an d National Guardsmen remained 'on duty al- ;hough the prisoners, back in their cells, were quiet. 'i MONKEY SEE, MONKEY CHEW - Koko, a n cinnamon ringtail monkey catches on nuSckly After watching, little Karen Williams, of Dallas, Tex.,,a couple of times, Koko promptly joined her in a bubblegum-stretching contest. , control,' —.u yon and <S^nta\ Chatsworth.'f, MWfe thanO mated tothave" left temporarllyi' -K. -f t k>! Sierra City, was- ttyn while yesterday,by, d'rd lire that came wlthin|afhall of,the town. Thefj preparing to tho wind "' rol " Oklahoma Moves to End Segregation By The Associated Press The Delaware Board of Education has taken over operation of a high school to enforce integration of white and Negro students, and Industrial School, Seeks Mre Money PINE BLUFF (/P) — The sas Boys Industrial School (Board of Control has announced W wil] ask the 1955*legislature 'for'op- r Oklahoma has Abandon Plan to Bolster British Pound '' • •. > • • • By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON W) Plans re portedly were abandoned today for ;he creation now of n billion dol- ,ar "standby" credit in the International Monetary Fund (IMF) to tielp Britain establish tnc ppund as a freely exchangeable currency. The British, in private discussions with other delegations at the current annual meeting of the 57- nation fund and world bank, were said to have left a clear impression that they are not now prepared for any rapid or drastic move to make the pound freely convertible. Delegates said' this eliminated what had been expected to be a major piece of business at the conference of the governing boards of the twin muHi-billton-dollqr .lending agencies. Concrete planning for the standby fund cannot be-undertaken. IMF officials said, without definite information from the British delegation on the scope, method, and timing of converitbility plans. been made to end school segregation. Following protests of the end of segregation in Milford, the Dela- war estate board ordered that agricultural community's high school to reopen Monday with integrated classes. Townspeople last weekend protested the MiltoiJ School Board's action in moving 11 N^gro students in with 680 white students for the fall teim. After ihieats of violence, the Milford board closed the school. In another dispute, Miltoid's ihiec-member boaid resigned. They expio&sed opposition to a state boaul directive that a)l local boards must faubrnit integration plans for pppioval before putting them into effect, Oklahoma's legislative council committee on education has approved a constitutional amendment which would remove the state's mandatory segregation provisions, The legislature will moot m Jan- uaiy to take up the issue. In Pensacola, Fla., iwo Negro parents filed a suit Thursday seeking to force school ofucials to allow Negro high school athletic teams to use the all-white Pensacola high football svndium. crating expenses of $316,000 $187,000 for the school's -building fund. < ' -j'^, t Members ( ot the bo^Vd^aid^the requepj; ,yepreseptsd.'* ^^Pt^H^ crease of about, $2$),000 ia4^the schooi's-budgefc-foitc the ' School SuperinlendefttV^ "Felix Ryals said the 1953-S4 , appropriation was $2135475, for operating expenses and $75,000,for'new" 1 j construction. , . i r , >r' .' , One 'to?e8t\sBryic burping! in ; covered l5ter?3%wfiroes* at|j LV.moJ&Qoi'ip •tt ^Vf.« J «' —j*'*ni rv..3L'£ Cafe Operators Name Officers HOT SPRINGS, W - T»e Arkansas Restaurant Association has elected H. M. Whitgomb of Little Rock president. Olhi-r officers are: Charles LCC Davis pf Texaikan" first vice president; C. A- Burnett of Little Rock, second vice prpsi dent; Walter Oathout of Little Rock, secretary treasurer and Vaughan Winstoa of I^ittle Rock News Briefs LITTLE ROCK (UP) — Attorney Kenneth C. Coffelt of Little Rock was circulating petitions today aimed at getting his name on the November ballot as a candidate for attorney general.. . • ' Earlier this week, Coffelt an- lounced he would seek Atly, Gen. Tom Gentry's job. The petitions ist him as Van independent Den> ocrat." Coffelt must obtain.at least 50 valid signatures and file the pe- itions wit}! the ( ^ecreta^ry o/ state at least ao'days, oefore th'e Nov. 2 election^,., i •£•*?',' MU' 1 * executive secretary. New members of, • are: Board o( J. L. Barker of Mnriarins. Virgil Akins of Little Jlo.oH. George Andrews ol He)e.n,a, Ja^e. ft. grown . . of Little Rock, Msn;sj} J*ay4en ol North LJ^tle Rocfc and, Jei?\o , Hi I * , - -ft! »•&&& tions. f *&* A Would Compete for Storage Loans LITTLE ROCK (/P) — The Sixth District Faim Credit Board advocates pitting local pioduction ciedit associations against commercial banks and lending agencies in competition foi crop storage loans. The program would allow associations to charge l'3i»s inteiest on loans secuied by goods stoied m bonded warehouses. Boaiti Chan man W. W. Martin of St Louis yesteida/ &aid associations charge five to SIN pei cent inteiest on pioduclion loans in Ai- kansas. However, if Washington api proved the pioposal for a differential late based on ri,k, Mai tin said associations probably would charge only about four pev pent interest, W. E. Fletcher of Scott and Rufus Branch of Joiner are the Arkansas niembeis of the Board. Agreement Is Possible on Atomic Plan By BRUCE W MUNN UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (UP) A U,S. proposal, for B world conference on atomic energy gave hope to many U S. delegates today that East-West ngrement may b e possible on President EisenhoweJ er's "atoms for peace" prpgrarn, Secretary oi State John Foster Dulles made the proposal to the U. N., General Asseinbly late ye8- teiday in a brpdd outline of the plan which Mr. Eisenhower made public in a U,N. speed) last December. ' i ' Dulles called for creation, of pn international agency to start work "as early as next year" and 1 gaid all nations "interested in participating and willing to take op' th? responsibilities of member^nip" will be welcome to join, In a speech which was received enthusiastically from diplomats of almost all nations except the Soviet Union and itf, satellites, Dulles also made these major proposals: 1. The calling of an international scientific conference next spring under tho auspiecesi of the United. Nations to "consider this wnole vast subject." 2, Opening early next year in the United States of a reactor training school wheie sUidenU fioin abroad "mny learn the working lation ft, e <, p JJ, V i; « fj t a- attorneys « FAYETTEVILLE (UP) T- Ai kan as poultry and feed men met in an emergency session today to decide whether they should, appeal to Washington for a speedup in u emergency drought relief program. Joe Ray of Danville, president of the Arkansas Poultry federation said the diicctors of the group wiil meet during thp 4th annual Formula Feed conference here. "The seriousness of the drought situation in Arkansas as it at/rets the poultry industry has not been considered, in any of the em<?r|en- piincjples of atonic energy ' specific iceard to jtts peacetime us>es." , 3, Invitation of a "substantial r.umber" of foreign medjca,! and surgical exports to partiplugte the work of U.S. cancer where atomic energy are helpful, PulJes disclosed that note 9 ,,* &MQ ( ?y?%"s, Ky.H! «*8*r fiMft? .. wto Arkansas Fee4 ere sssQcJijUon was to participate to to Choncellor Heads Judicial Group LJ'ITLE KOCK ' Caiieton H^rrit. of I me Bluff was elected pjesident oi the Arkansas. Judliciai Coyncil nt tne group's an. rual mepting hero today. judg.e . chosen vice pipdldcnt and Webster, ^ittle pock ccfurj cr, w»s nijmpd Francis Cherry for many years aj spokfi briefly Up the , w^ch }s compose^ ceUors and gupreipe coyrt delivered »n expressed jts ness to talk further" 90 for peaceful use qt Dulles said t'M> no indicatiiPn receded from its and jnfonr.ecj, chance qf early ueUtj»»l tuipecJI atoms the ground. (Jig.t first DuQ»« ^ fcajdj' Taylor of Seaioy vyos

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