Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 9, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, October 9, 1954
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'»"•<%• "-? t ~ f " , STAR, H 0 M , A t It A N IAI mitt wtlcouit the . *•' mm^4^ f ^if^ &ftf'^;y ',, tiffi'Z'.t • L&. > ' Py r * /> %$, -\< #'<«>. t. f %AJ " / > < "( Yf\•'/ » /v. V ;' ( ,-/ # A ' r ff't S '•> , ">>", ^ $ '•*,- < >'*'(*& ' >' . \ '&"*"*'' ' '''•Y/'', ', .-,. %V'%n' & :;> vX r ** News of the CHURCHES FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence. O. D., Minister The Men's Bible Class win mee> In the Fellowship Hall at 8:30 ,1. m. for doughnuts and coffee; the lesson at 10:00 will be taught by Ja- Sunday School, HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main Street Rev. C, S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music- Youth Di a. m. — Sunday School, mcs Pilkinton. 10:00 a. m. James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. — Morning Worship, Story for Children "The Shining Stranger" Sermon: "Tarnished" Anthem: "Jesus Saviour, Pilot Me" Clement. 5 p. m. Vesper Service Sermon subject: "Therefore We Ncxer Fear" Solo: "Be Still My Soul" Miss Susan Davis. 6 p. m. P. Y. F. Supper Diane Helms will have charge of the program. . The Circles of the Women of the Church will meet Monday as follows: Circfe 1, Mrs. Will Ed Waller, Chairman, at the home o£ Mrs. J. W. Branch, with Mrs. Cliff Stewart co-hostess, 10:00 a. m. Circle 2, Mrs. Gordon Bayless, Chairman, at the home o£ Mrs. Roger Dew, at 2:30 p. in. 'Circles 3, Mrs. Franklin McLarty, Chairman, at the home of Mrs. N. T. Jewell and Mrs. S. H. Briant, at 10:00 a. m. Circle 4, Mrs. Crit Stuart, Jr., Chairman, at the home of Mrs. W. E. Tolleson. Monday 7 p. m. Choir Practice Wednesday 7:30 p. rn. Midweek service rector. 9:45 Bill Morton, Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. §. Walker. Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moinlng Worsnip sermon by the vastor. 6:30 p. m. — Senior C. A., Junior C. A.. Primary C. A. 7:30 p. m. — Evangelistic Service, sermon by the pastor. Monday 2:30 p. m. Women's Missionary Council. Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal. Wednes°ay 7:30 p. m. Mid-Week Service. The public is cordially invited to attend all services. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J. Fltzhugh Pr'.est-ln-Charge 17th Sunday After Trinity 7:30 p. m. Evening Prayer and Sermon. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School W. H. Munn, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship with message by the Rev. Garrctn Joiner, missionary to Eduador. 5 p. m. Chapel Choir Rehearsal 6:30 a. m. Training Union, Hubert Thrash, Director 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship|| with message by the Rev. Garrcth Joiner. Monday 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary Sunbeams. 4 p. m. The Lou Dcrnie and Jean- . cttc Hunker G. A.'s will meet for installation of officers and work on Forward Steps. 7 p. m. The Y. W. A. will meet witli Mrs. Dannie Hamilton on the Rosslon Road. to 7:45 p. m. B. W. C. will meet** with Mrs. F. J. Burroughs, 921 W. 4th. Wednesday 4 p. m. Intermediate G. A.'s will meet with Mrs. L. C. Cook. 4 p. m. Carol Choir Rehearsal. 6:30 p. m. Junior R. A.'s 6:45 p. m. Sunday School Officers and Teachers Meeting. 7:45 p. m. Fellowship Hour. Thursday 4 p. m. Concord Rehearsal. i? 1 7:30 p.m. Chancel Choir Rehearsal. Friday •••• 4 p. m. Cherub Choir Rehearsal . 8:30 p. m. Discussion Program in the Parish Room. ,, , A r " x> &*** ;;- *> >x ^> ! 'v i x v**^ />, * - < .&* >;';* > **« < y<V A . I" K" s * •: ^ k f l*Z$ f ' v>'< '' x &$£< ^A ' "'' ' 4l!# ' ' omm'fe"**'*"'. ... {'\ii-;im?<% ,* f "'?'** K **jf Z% Vf •¥«&><*< ^ f ¥ ; 5 j". >J?5^< *;^ t&*m% *. X*« - : • # ime flies. It' s later than you think. The egg glass here gives us only three minutes. It is time for serious thought, final preparation. Neither your station in life nor your bank account will exalt you -to God. This is inventory time, Mister. When have you been on your knees, or to church, or helped those in need? All the cattle, oil wells, uranium mines in the world won't put you on good terms with the "Man Upstairs." When time is running out, when the end draws nigh, worldly goods won't mean a thing. Then you'll want what the church, stands for, your family, and things eternal... you'll want God. Why not let Christ captain your soul? You may have three minutes left. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West and at Pln« V. D. Keeley. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "I Will Lift Up Mine Eyes" Harker Soloist: Homer Jones. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 p. m. Evening Worship There will be a film "On Korea" shown at this service. Monday 3 p. m. All circles will-meet at the church in a Union Service. 7:30 p. m. Weslcyan Service will meet in the home of Mrs. B. B. McPherspn. Wednesday 7:30 p. rn. Adult Choir Practice at the church. Thursday 6:30 p. m. luck" supper at the church. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion 6 p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible' Stuo* Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at the Church of Christ, UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 800-8:25 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a. m. 7 p. m. B. T. S. 8 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Ladies Auxiliary Mrs. Barney Gaines, President. 7-30 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary, Mrs. L. C. Kennedy President . Wednesday 0:30 p. m. G. M. A. Mrs. Sam Williams in charge. 7:15 p. m. — Teacher's Meeting, 8:00 p. m. — Prayer Service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Visitation Hour FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 North Main Edmund Pendleton, Minister 9:45 Bible School, Malcolm Por terficld, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon "Stewards Of The Myster ics of God" Rev. Oren Coble Pastor of Central Christian' Church, Texarkana. (Rev. Pendleton is preaching at Young Adult "pot- the Central Christian Church in Texarkana this Sunday in an exchange of pulpits with Mr. Coble in celebrating "The Week Of The Ministry" October 10-17.) 6 p. m. C. Y. F. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Sermon "Scries On Revolution" Tuesday 7 p. m. C. M. F. Thursday 7:30 p. m. Choir Practice GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferouson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen. Pastor 9-9:30 a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcast . 9:50-11:00 a. m. Sunday School Paul Church, S. S. Supt. ^ 11-12 noon Worship, Sermon byl>- pastor. . . D: 30-7:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. Perry Purtle, President. Monday 2 p". m. Senior Ladies Auxiliary Mrs. B. M. Hazzard, President: Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Young Men's Brotherhood. Thomas Smith, . President. Girls Auxiliary, Mrs. Ted Purtel, Teacher. Wednesday f$ 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting, Mrs. D. B. Dragoo in charge. 7:30 p. rn. Mid-week Prayer Service, Mrs. Hazzard in charge. Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxiliary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, President. You will always find a welcome when you worship with us. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Fifth and Pine St. ... «, Gar|and Johnson, Pastor • V* Sunday S:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. D. * ^^OT? CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes for all ages. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Ladles Bible Stud; Bible Study FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferauson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C. J. Rowe, Supt. • i 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6:30 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively in charg^. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P. Hudspeth in charge. 7:30 p. in. Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study and prayer meeting. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary. The public is invited to., attend all services at this church. Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. JAornlrg Worship. Sermon: "SanctUication." 7:15 N. Y. P. S. 7:45 p. m. Evangelistic Scrvlc* Sermon: "A Revealed Requirement." Wednesday 2 p. m. Prayer and Fasting service. * 7:45 p. m. Prayer meeting. ' Hazen Girl Stock Show Rodeo Queen : LITTLE ROCK — Betty Toll, 16, of Hazcn. Ark., has bfeeri chosen Rodeo Queen of the 15th annual Arkansas Livestock Show., Miss Toll is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Toll. m The brown-haired Hazcn beauty was chosen from a field of 14 contestants. A queen's riding rcp-alia including a new saddle and bridle, was awarded Miss Toll by Chris Finkbeiner, member of the Board of Governors ' of the Livestock Show. Some of the mountains of the moon are more than 25,000 feet high. g* This Series of Church Ads Is Bejng Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance 'and s Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions ISA '* t*i u>. Nash Motors Sales & Service Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co. Everything in Machine Shop Work J. A. Davis Grocery Hope Feed Company Wade Warren Savings and „. Association Loans to Buy Build - Repair Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Punlop Tires—Excello Batteries—Emerson TV Dairy Products Mid-South Cotton & Supply A. E, siusser , \V, Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clothing Manufacturers Hempstead County Farmers Association Farmer Owned and Operated Dewey McKnelly, Mgr. ; Cram's Esso Seryicenter G, H. Grain Houston City Furniture Co. We Will Trade for Anything Gunter Retail Lumber Co* Your Building Store rvJvpry Handif Co, , pjw"" """' *V IT" *•*, u , Southwestern Packing Co. Poik and Beef Packeis Owen's Department Store Ben Owen Franks & Son Wholesale Fruit and Produce Plunkett-JarrellGrocerCo, First National Bank Member FDIC Southwest Wood Products Beyerly — Frank Kin* , ,. ——— Hope Basket Company CP> ^Iph Montgomery Mark* ~JW*W**^ ™ Vp*t"*m 'vr.ii.. Wt innrllv Shnnnlnc* Pnnini" _______. Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Greenlee Sheet Metal Co. Makers of. Sheet Metal Products Your Ftiendly Shopping Center Butpne Gas Co, Butane £ a ? a » d Feeders Supply Company Puiina Citizens National Bank Membsn FDJC E. Q. Barnes Mobile Service Archer' Motor Company Studohaker gales J All»n Service Station Meyer's "" ^ V p$$p*< . , . s.^'^'i^r..^^', v^ 1 ** \ , f'sJ.WJi/-, *b^j^^'a^.\A«dl*SS^i / T*fr J "V"^»JJJ5^T™ B 1™ r Jf* f &!£T)™ •«, i^i^sM^SfA&i (P*,>/ j )w w'j To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper* Star 55TH YEAR: VOL 55 — NO. 303 Star of Hope 1899, Pros* 19« Consolidated Jan. II, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1954 tft* AMotloUd Av. N«t Paid Cl«l. 3 M»i. EAdMft MAttH SI, 1M4 Republicans Hail Appeal i by President By WILUIA MM. BATES WASHINGTON (UP Republican faithful today cherreil President ^iscnhower's call for election of a GOP Congress but a jjpmocralic leader said the admin- iftration is "bewitched, befudded and bewildered/" Two Republican senators backed up Mr. Eisenhower's declaration ' that a GOP victory Nov. 3 is needed to prevent "a cold war of partisan power politics" botwen the executive and Congress. "It is vital that the administration have control of Congress so there can be no attempt to scuttle its program for political gain," ifr. program for political gain," said Sen. Bourke B. Hickenlooper (R-Ia). Sen. Homer E. Capehart (R-Ind. said "there is ho reason in my mind that the American people will retain Repubican control of Congress." HP said the chief executive was "100 per cent right in his appeal." Mr. Eisenhower snoke to a nationwide rndio-television audience IfiSt night from Denver. The Pros- -?cjsnt; watched and! he-id by an estimated 2,000,000 GOP party work ers across the nation, spoke ir connection with Republican "pro cinct day." Urging Republican workers to • strive harder to keep the House and Senate in GOP hands. Mi- Eisenhower said "you cannot have efficient government when Con gress wants to follow one philosophy of government and the fexccu live branch another." There was no immediate coin i ment from Democratic headquar ters here. . Housing Probe to Bring More Indictments WASHINGTON W) Chairman Capehart (R-Ind nald today he expects "a lot more" Indictments to result from his Senate '.'Banking Committee investigation of postwar housing financtd with government-insured loans. The committee recessed four days of hearings he.vc ale yesterdays of hearings here late Jrester- poenas for five witnesses to appear at a hearing Nov. 9. He emphasized the investigation is not concluded. • . ... Earlier, Capehart had indicated hearings were over except for persons who.wished to testify because they thought they were injured in previous testimony. A special federal grand, jury True New York Is Noisy, May Get Dirty But Blame Laid to People Who Visit Big City DUSTING CAUSES LAUGHTER;*- This Lima, Peru, Indian appears amused by the antics of a UN worker who wears a mask and sprays powder on people. Typhus, once widespread in the area, is gradually being eliminated' by ~ .UN medical teams that visit remote villages in the upper plateaus of the Andes to dust inhabitants with DDT. Slight Increase in Form Prices LITTLE ROCK Wl — The index bf prices received by Arkansas formers rose three per cent during J monthly period ending Sept. ,\ according to the Federal-State Crorj Reporting Service. This compares with a .slight rise of less than ono per cent during the previous monthly period, and drops of one per cent each during tne two monthly periods before that. An average decline of two per cent was reported for the nation. Commodity groups contributing to the Arkansas increase in prices jtpre, oil-founrinK crops, eight per vftrit;, cotton, six per cent; feed grains and nay, two per cent, arid dairy products, one per cent. Prices which 'declined in Arkansas during the pant monthly peiiod were food grains, IS per cent; meat animals, five per cent, and poultry and eggs, four per cent. The crop reporting service said milk cows again declined in price At $74 a head on Sept. 15 prices were at their lowest level since ,-iitan. 15, 1946. Three Children Perish in Fire BLYTHEVILLE (/P) — Three Negro children died this morning when their frame house caughi fire while the parents were in a nearby cotton field. Coroner E. M. Holt identified ,Ae dead as two-year-old Robert, ll-mpnths-old " Milton an d four- mohths-old Mary Conley, the chi dren of Mrs. Arnold Johnson by a previous marriage. The Johnsons had loft the children in the house near the New Liberty community about four miles south of Blylhcville while they went to an adjacent field to pick cotton. They ran back to the house when they saw it burning aj}d Johnson pulled the youngej. Cfllflild from a window, but the in- ant died a short time later. Coroner Holt said he could find no apparent cause for the fire, Public School Menus for Coming Week Listed below is the menu for the coming week for Hope Public Schools: Elementary Monday — Oven Fried beef croquettes, Sweet potatoes, Purple hull peas, Corn. muff in, Cookie, Milk. ..--••• Tuesday — • Tamale Pic, -Blue Lake Green • Beans, Cole Slaw, Whole Wheat Bread, Peanut Butter Cookie, Milk. Wednesday — Meat Loaf, Whipped' Potatoes, English Peas, Biscuit, Honey, Milk. Thursday — Barbecu ed Beqf on Buttered Bun, French Fries, Apple Cobbler, Milk. Friday — Soup, Peanut Butter and Honey Sandwich, Cheese. Salad Sandwich, Milk. Junior - Senior High Monday — Oven Fried beef croquettes, Sweet potatoes, Buttered cabbage Corn muffin, Sliced Pcac les, cookie, Milk. Tuesday — Tamale Pie, Blue Lake Green Beans, Cole Slaw Whole Wheat Bread) Peanut Butter Cookie, Milk. Wednesday — Meat Loaf, Whipped Potatoes, English Peas, Apple Cobbler, Milk. Thursday — Barbecued Beef on Buttwvd bun, French fries, ice Cream, Milk. Friday — Moat Salad Sandwich Macaroni and Cheese, Mixed Greer Salad, Jello, Milk. < Extra items daily, such as. pi' cake, milk, sandwiches, and soup Baptiststo Hear Ecuador Missionary Garreth Joiner, Southern Baptis missionary to Ecuador, will be th guest speaker at the First Baptis Church, Sunday, October 10, fo both morning and evening services. Mr. Joiner is a native of Texas. He is a graduate of Baylor University, Waco, and Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Ft. Worth. He and Mrs. Joiner were appointed by the Foreign Mission Hope Youth Exhibits Two Champs LITTLE ROCK (ff>) — Judging of -H Club and Future Farmers of America entries took the spot- ight at the Arkansas i vestock how today. The grand champion Jersey female of the Junior Dairy Depart ncnt of;the show, which includes both'-4.H£and>-FFA ! entries; 1 is :; a seven-year-old cow named Nobly Born Roseann.Amina, exhibited by .6-year-old Barbara Siegenthaler of Fort Smith. Miss Siegenthaier's entry beat Texas Tormentor Ora, entered by 17-year-old Joe Hamilton of Harrison after it was declared FFA champion. In the 4-H show, Don Brown of rl'ppe showed the champion. Jersey jull, Don's Willony Beacon and, and the champion Jersey female, Don't Volunteer Design Fawn. Other winers in the 4-H contest included: Judge Thomas 6f Curtis, champion Hereford heifer Tommy Neal of Parks, reserve champion. Sidney Ray Peebles of Sinith- ville, Shortorn heifers both champion and reserve champion. Jack ieEliott of Little Rock, Guernsey female; grand champion and senior champion. John Chackleford Jr., of Little Rock, Holstcin female, junior and grand champion. Charles Shaver of Spring Valley, champion Aborden Angus heifer; steed Crawford of West Fork, reserve champion. Winners in the FFA breeding show were: Charles Ward o! Conway, champion Hereford bull; Robert Pvussell of Camden, reserve champion bull and champion heifer; Wilt Sanders here has been instructed ,by Atty Gen. Brownell to "inquire into bribery and other criminal conduct in the federal housing progran^," and grand juries also have been convened in ether cities. : 5. Capehart said indictments' .are showing up almost daily.and added there should be a lot more." Brownell announced the j grand jury here would inquire specifically into' the conduct of Clyde L. Powell, ousted last April as''- assistant Federal Housing Administration commisioner in charge of the rental housing program. Powell, three times a witness before the Senate committee refused to answer i questions. He claimed constitutional protection against possible self-incrimination. The committee received testimony Powell had demanded and got $10,000 to increase an FHA commitment on a Washington apartment project loan and that, in a 10-year period, he had ; banked $138,000 more than his federal salary. Capehart said the banking commute could "go on for -a year with hearings like we've had." He told newsmen he would ask the Senate for authorithand funds to continue the investigation all next year. So far, he said, the .committee has received $325,000 V ; Capehart haid that while the-pub'- lie hearings are in recess, his staff will look into "some other irregularities." By HALB OYLE NEW YORK (/Pi — Is Manhattan the dirtiest and noisiest metropolitan area in the world? If it is, you can't blame the natives. It's the outsiders who are giving us a bad name. Let's look at the record! Last year Author Edna Ferbcr and Mrs. Wendell Willkie agred New York City was the dirtiest city in the world, and Miss Ferber even described it as "a scab on the face of our country." This week Herbert Morrison, for- er British foreign seireatry. told our mayor that New York City was "probably the noisiest city in the world. He complained parties larly about the horn-tooting ov.t- side his hotel on Fifth Avenue; and remarked that Paris had curbed its taxi horns, so had. London, and implied we might do well to follow suit. All these critics, while directing Iheir barbs at New York City, actually were commenting on the situation on the island of Manhattan, which is 1he smallest of New York's five boroughs. Admittedly, Manhattan is of'.en noisy and sometimes gets pretty dirty, But why? My theory is that it is largely the work of visitors who come here and fail to treat Manhattan with the same consideration they show their own communities. Isn't it human for a guy to blow off more steam away from his own home than, in it? Manhattan has about 2 million residents. But each work day some 3' to 4 million other people come here to earn a living, attend a convention, or go on a spree. It is a known fact that most of the 2 million residential Manhat- tanies are peaceful, culture-loving law-abiding citizens who ,•- _spend most of their spare time going to art galleries or tramping on bird- watching jaunts through Central Park." But how can they keep their 300-year-old cbmtnunity neat and clean when .3 to 4 million savage suburbanites , and hinterland, barbarians swarm into-..town..,evei& day, littering the streets and pave* rrients with chewing 'gum, cigar butts, cigaret stubs and torn bus Three of the witnesses to be summoned to the Nov. 9 hearing are Robert McCormacfc of nearby Arlington, Va., Louii! Lesser, a Beverly Hills, Calif., builder and Rocco de Grazia described by Capehart as "a reputed gambler" in the Chicago area. of Monticello, reserve heifer. champion Acused Man Won't Attend Hearing Board in 1950, They spent the year 1930-51 FORT SMITH CUP Jacks Merkourls, double-murder suspect, --•obably will be kept in jail here iring his extradition hearing in ('Little Rock tomorrow. Merdouris' attorney, Jerry Heilbron, said he- probably will not in language school in Sin Jose, Costa Rica. For the last three years they have been doing evangelistic work in Quito, Ecuador. They have been serving as pioneer mission- Southern Baptists in that area is aries in Ecuador since the work of but four years old, Missionary Joiner will speak at hr+v.., «**»M »»v j^A'JWCiwij »v ni **w* ., - . i 1 ... nln take his client to Little Rock for the morning service and show pic- the hearing to be held before Gov. tures of the mission work in Quito Cherry. Merdouris js%^rited in California on a charge of killing His former wife and her husband in their Los Angeles ceramics shop. Mer- kouris was captured by an-.iJ£BI ent Sept. 25 in a telephone booth the Arlington Hotel in, Hot Springs. ; NOT §0. SAYS WIFE FORT WORTH. Tex, (UP) — Earl Parks charged yesterday his •wife, Mary Irene, grabbed him by t,he hair and threw him out of their at the evening service. Bart Childs of Magnolia, champion Shorthorn bull, champion heifer and reserve champion heifer. William t James of E n g land showed the champion and reserve champion boars and sows in the Hampshire swine division of the FFA contest Jeannette Deakins of Hilltop in Boono County exhibited the champion Hampshire ram of the breding sheep in the 4-H contest, and Joyce Tillman of Royal had the champion ewe. Lee Nutt of Bigelow exhibited the champion Poland China Boar in the FFA contest. Jack Washburn of Fayettcvillc had the reserve champion boar. John Olles of Bigelow showed the champion sow in the Poland China class, while Washburn had the reserve champion sow. In the 4-H show, Judy Thomas of Curtis exhibited the champion Duroe Jersey gilt. Elvelyn Ruth McGee of Mablevate showed the champion Poland China gilt. David Lee Poole of Batesville had the champion H am P s h' re Silt. Experts Working on Technical Problems Bonn, Germany Iff) — Allied and German experts began work today on technical problems connected with the London agreement to grant West German sovernignty as soon as possible. Legal and poitical experts of the U. S., British, and French high commissions got together this morning. Later today they were to meet with the Bonn „ government's legal advisor. The experts will report to the nine-power Foreign Ministers Conference in Paris on Oct. 21. Tbeir main task is to revise the Bonn convention drawn up to provide West Germany sovereignty in connection with the defunct European Defense Community treaty. The convention provided in great detail for future Alied^German relations. West German sovereignty and rearmament are no longer directly linked. But as Allied armies will remain in Germany, much of the former agreement will still bo applicable. Condition of Crump Critical Memphis, Tenn. W 1 ) — E. H- Qrump. whose word once could make or break politicians in Tennesse, entered his third straight day in cntical condition ft his home here. The 80-year-old Crump suffered a relapse Wednesday and doctors said he ' weakened Iste yesterday, Oxygen continues to be " it intervals, physician w i(- Wte 9 §gye,rj Fire Marshal Dies in Blaze Chicago, A deputy fire'mar- French Siamese Twins Separated PARISi W — Siamese twin girls Michcle .and, Nanedtjc Auburn, were separated yesterday in a Paris hospital only 43 hours after their birth. Both babies wcie reported In gaod condition today but doctors at thf? hospital said they could not term the operation a success for «Uy?' shail died last night in the flaming debris of a burning restaurant, victim of his devotion to his work. Fourteen other firemen were injured, six of them requiring hospitalization. Paul H. Conner, CO, sixth ranking member of the Chicago Fire Department, was trapped betwen timbers when the floor of the two- story building at 3148 W. Roosevelt Rd. gave way, wlunging him and three firemen into the basement. The firemen climbed hose lines pnd were pulled to safety, dormers who had shouted, "get out quick," just before the floor collapsed, was caught in the wreckage. Hie body was found several nours later, Conners was off duty when the extra alarm was sounded Thursday night, his driver, Robert Murphy said, but Conners ordered him to drive to the scene cf the fire, "He never could kep away from fires," said a son, Richard, transfers? But we make a game try. Some 4,500,000 tons of refuse are picked up each year in the entire city by the Department of Sanitation's 14,000 eager beaver collections a^ a cost of 68 million dollars. Our white wings are convinced some people drive into the city just to throw their garb'age on the streets. Now about all that noise. What causes it? It stands to reason that when it comes to daytime noise our subdued, orderly 2 million residents can't equal in volume the sounds crreated by those 3 to 4 million outlanders. As a matter of fact most of our local people just like to stand around and listen to the odd sounds the visitors make in their quest of gun. We do plead guilty to quite a bit of industrial cacophony. Manhattan- is a city that has never quit growing. It can't spread out, so it climbs toward the sun. You have to. make a lot of noise when you tear down the buildings of the past and erect steel and stone' temples of the future. But this is again done to please the outlanders. Most of the towering new office buildings and airrcondi- tioned apartment houses will be inhabited by folks who never drew their first breath in Manhattan. Many say they don't lilts to live here — but where else can they earn so much lovely money? Most of the night clamor of Manhattan is tiaused by our visitors, too, particularly; 1. The well-lit out-of-towner who drops into a quiet bar and announces, "I can whip everybody in the place." 2. The anguished roars from the butter-and-egg man from Maryland who picks up a night club check and finds he can't paint the town red with a $5 bill. For 10 years I lived in Greenwich Village, which tourists. still think of as a wild Bohemian area, and found it one, of the quietest and most restful places on earth. Manhatan is full of these cases of quiet, and you can find them anywhere except amid the glitter zones where the out-oMowuers come to try to revive the smoke and-gin din of the 1920's. Maybe what Manhattan needs is to post sgns at all entrances say. ing; "Sh-h-h- Quiet. City at work." Proclamation WHEREAS' National Business Women's Week will be celebrated throughout the nation beginning on Octobe* 10 and ending October 16 and WHEREAS the theme of National Business Women's Week, "Adventure-in Achievement." is a vital principal in a great, free, and democratic country; and WHEREAS .the organization of The National Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs, Incorporated, , is contributing much toward the advancement of business and Industry; AND WHEREAS the Hope BPW Club, as an affiliate of The National Federation, is likewise, contributing much toward the improvement anr progress of business, Industry and civic needs in bur community, NOW, THEREFORE, I, John L. Wilson Mayor of the City of Hope, do hereby proclaim the week beginning October 10 and ending October 16, 1954 as BUSINESS WOMEN'S WEEK in Hope, and urge our leaders of business and industry to join in this observance. IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the City of Hope to be affixed this 10th day of October 1954. Mayor John L. Wilson. Segregation Strike Again Flares Up r WAHINGTON (UP) A student strike against integration of Negroes > and whites in capital schools ended today. Associate School Superintendent Dawson J. CantreU said attendance at the few schools affected ','so fa.r* as I have- ben able to check is perfectly normal." j'At An^cos.Uft ,H]&b. £cl\ool, point' of~th"e"'-week-Jong unrest, Prin cipal Eugene, Griffith reported that -attendance v/as ''better then normal? with only 1 absentees in the enrolment of 1,300 students. ,At 'Eastern High school, Principal. John P. Collins reported 22? absentcs out of the enrollment of 1,900' and termed it "almost normal." The strike ended in the face of a threat of sharp disciplinary action against those who failed to return today. A student striks It ader returned to class at Anacostia High arid said he was going to try his best to make racial integration work. by today Tor- slip that FartaSei of confidettcis for German He' ' "*--* balky de| issues , ctf the Naift Drarhat threaten* debate.i SKYWARD—It's feard to lieve, but this man had to go-up 22 feet before he could get to the top of this cornstalk. Dave Molone grew it on his farm near Oglesby, 111. He says he's laying claim to'the title of the ! world's tallest corn producer. agree getj a-- rie Staking oh'.; the * warned &S him? out AM natfo .'"the "L permit ,W as )pa.rt treaty^ofga the WestcG. in > the J Nor li&t>ce. JThts Stitute tfOE Finds People j of Arkansas \ Very Friendly Editor's Note: Managing EdlJor Don Albrecht of the Joile't, 111. Evening Star, recently was a gugst of Corn Belt hatcheries on an air tou* to various points where the hatchery does business, including Hope. Editor Albrecht's account of .the trip is inteersting, indeed, and we pass it along to our readfir,s.,',This is the third of a.series^of b f ' In briefing mo on^oiir tri] kansas 1 , ana i> in 1 'selliftg'?fri^ , w , idea of making the trip in the first place, John Randolph said,' in effect; "You'll find the "people of Arkansas as friendly and courteous and accommodating as any >ycni can ever hope to meet. They are intcnsley religious, and they really believe in following the precepts of their religion in their daily lives." Pan,' , Memdes- with up< German 1950.<- accept no,.x«j endorsement ments" lah^h flfld JJajiedge were bornUt W&L Plant Open _ House Delayed """ Due to unforseen incidents the openhpuse planned tomoirow at Hope's Municipal Weter and |4gM Plant has been delayed^ oni Carnival Worker Held for Rape are holding a 27-year-old carnival man here for questioning on cpnnection with, the rape of a 12-year-old girt miles Ambassador to Italy May Resign » ** Rome (UP) —Authoritative diplomatic -sources said today they expect Mrs. Clare. Boothe Luce to resign within the next few months as United States ambassador to Italy. With settlement of the Trieste dispute, Mrs. Luce has scored a major victory now in one of America's. .'. toughest 'overseas assignments, and the way appears clear for her to fulfill a long-standing desire to return to the United States. '' Both Italian and Allied quarters gives Mrs. Luce a huge share of the.predit for the settlement this week of the nine-year-old dispute between Yugoslavia and Italy over Trieste. From the moment of her arrival 18 months ago Mrs. Luce worked night and day, Sundays as well as Tuesdays, to persuade the Italians to accept a compromise. Her diplomacy and tenacity paid off. The Italians not only accepted half.'of a territory they claimed as all theirs. They thanked Mrs. Luce for the half, Mrs. Luce has spent all of her 18 months here denying that she planned to quit. She hung on despite sporadic illnesses, periods of sleeplessness and constantly-interrupted attempts "to vacation and rett. Finally the Communists formally demanded her recall, and there was no chance she could or would Jeave under such fire, Today, however, the question among Mrs. Luce's filends is not whethe? she will Design «•» hut when, Couples to Observe SOth Anniversary at Ifcachviile, Ark., about west of here, Jast night. . , _ Sheriff Floyd, Burpis identified the man as Horace Bo" Jr, pf AiKen., S. ft :-^%JM^^ i -Ai Wo had barely i slopped the plane engine on the concrete apron in front of the impressive Hope> Ark., airport building ,when three or four grinning young men trotted out to greet us. They knew Bill Watson well, of course, fpr he waa •formerly manager of {he airport, And they also knew Randolph, because ha has flown to Hope a number of times in the last year. 'HI, THERE, Bill,"'said one, with a, distinctive Arkansas twang in his voice, "Did Y'all bring back any more of those stale Yankee jokes?" "No," replied Bill, "put I brought one good Yankee story and two ears of Illinois corn, just to show you how the crops are up around Jolle}." He displayed two laige, full-grained ears of yellow corn, and the young men allowed as how they looked pretty good, "I'll get a car out here in a hur* ry," said Bill and disappeared in to the airport office. Two minutes later he swung around the building in a new auto. "One of the poys said he'd loan me his car to drive into town," he explained, We wn* \wl\o were mame<ji y\', double wadding aevemony §Q age celebrity a weddjng anniversary Sunday, The .wples arc Mr. a.nd Othjo. AyLatimer atyj Mr, ajjfl 1 '- H nt r*ih£ct)ci ,1 jt-wTVJ , Tt ->~ T- F Energy v Q0^ terdoy, that- after' tbelelectioSJ Atpiplc r—•^'"--« qvussjf' fol loaded the luggage, including light overnight bag, a plastic my in- closed clothes hanger pn which John was carrying a couple o]p spare shuts and a really heavy suitcase belonging to M,r$, Wat* son, "Why Is it women always have to take everything along on a trip!" Bill grumbled, mostly In jest, IN A FEW minutes we were headed toward Hppe, wjiteh 48 fjve miles frpm the ajrpprt, *'YDU, don't have to bring the car paqj?^' shouted the owner as we drpye. g< way, "one of the boys wJU bring me into town,". ... , , ,.,,.. g.S As we swung along the top highway. Bill towed Jo me something and the right dropped off the pavement? ~/'j what I mean about &n airplane ing safer than an automobile" s^id. "You can't even loolj and talk in a car; h u £ ^t>M'y|« run off the read, , ,f?i "You know, I'eaJJy," he, tf*~* *'th.eve's nothing J^mph a^fep an aivpraft of th.o Jwid 'We £j, fjying aver, rjaln. You'd ftftve hard to Uke that. M '#e7^|in.e.-flulfc!;< rested, ~ wjthsayagf slaying ofc'pwt Aftmsmi^, 14, eld. phar^e. \ * ppilce ChJet Jagher said Ken a 'fejgh "sqhpol so ** 'WU^farey. admftted ?n glayjftg Lynn- by

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