Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 15, 1954
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|ppf^^x^/"' 1 Y\ i . * - f^'Zm* '"' f " ' ' '*»" 'Bk HOP! STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS >TT NEWS ! eh fdr a mission Study on "Man ; V* After Beh'dol in Md„--,.- M tirg- chiwrisft,attend ihi,first Me- Wssleyafl Guild, W< S. d< 6. Jdint Meeting AJOifit n$efegafc of the Wesleyan SefvttS* Guild and W. S. C. S. of the tfltat Methodist Church were held Monday evening at 7:30 at ErlJay, fofotei- IS. 1954 ^ ce. The meeting was closed With a vocal solo by Miss Rita Warren, wfld sang "The Lord's Prayer." She* WfcS accompanied by Miss Sl- mdne Golden. A social hour was enjoyed in the educational building where Mrs. P. At Bscarre, Mrs. Roy Duke and MARKETS Sf, LOUI LIVESTOCK cessive buying and soiling slurries r. «. juacHrre, ivirs. noy JLSUKC ana ,« trnn. nnnn- (--.i-i,, 4- „ 1 :>n £SS=SiSSlig:i NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Ill.ltoday and presented a mixed pic- ™V™ •_T"i liftfcet on Moh- the First Methodist Church. at tHe chut* Lovely arrangements of magic Jilies decorated the sanctuary for the meeting. Mrs. John Eagle of the Guild gave the devotional talk and Mrs. C. CJ. Thomas led in prayer. Mrs. Burke Shelton program RSAjedlttflfotidNAL Natives • of Of, tn* the State All. Mem* Agreeing the voting u.t; MU BHSwuuii. fidOpt ., V the-fame »nall be- !*t»rt,«uil»*Conttltutlon of-4he *"— Atfia, .tfldvlt;" ,»,,,*. .. fern tax ' .'by. the chairman, introduced Mrs. L. B. .Tooley of Hope, district secretary .and art official delegate who _ gave the high lights of the 4th As> semfaly of W. S. C. S. held in Mil- uf"the Iwaukee, Wis, and Miss Dorothy pproval or j Kelley r rural worker of the Hqpe -or-fimi District, W ho was commissioned at the Assembly, Miss Kelley gave an inspirational personal experieh- town •pr6- Ptfe 2 1 i I. tev wwr,, wiu - •IIIIHT^ IteJmW ,l*r-''the;. iffliyfdrllwAeJtvs o? ?attk^e|vV|-<]&r& f ti 'On^cttcl £*M. of prop_ -market *» fact* as sof; there- stioh local il tax for >" exceed there, shall an amount m 8 - amount col- of,., each ._. *•*• pr 'f and > than/ '. ducp«'such' annual amount until " tiica.,' or sat" . let aside tor a f utter the date Vat assessments. ,,;:«t, market value' naxtmum tax rates r Jnoli be exceeded' to prevent or ^•' -t ", benefits'm! !f,'«rt< based' the property ntn •^•'tar shall not b* " ''now exempted! 4taxation., > ,,.,. ~yi created' Wt.sbaUi her ~ ____ . _____ ot.-pubUe util- .property- auth- he 'total public'- utilities, to* lie«j,Ttincorporated,, twwns ?'dfi»rlfct* *? ts "now 'or L — """,' provided" jby- law,. - r _Upn. 'of any _ iA _. i^«>y,;r.eo\raty. i.cjty. wi,, «< schooJC district __ idjibw.applying there«percentage of* market .value ifjhK?>' Bowd determines prop- 5therelri,/*«fcwsed.' " ~ J??f from any adverse Court to ansas where Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 48 Btf. IT RESOLVED by the liouse Of Representatives • ot the State of Arkansas, and by the Senate; a Majority of all the Members Elected tt> Each House Agreeing Thereto: THAT THfi FOLLOWING U hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection • at the next general election for Representatives and Senators, If a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election', •adopts such: amendment, the same shall< become a part of the Constitution of- the State of Arkansas, to-; wit: . ,. SECTION 1. The Executive, Department of this State shall consist of a Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Secretary of State, Treasurer of State, Auditor of State, Attorney General, and Commissioner "of "State Lands, all of whom shall keep their offices at the scat/of Government, and hold their offices for the term of two years andi until their successors are elected and qualified. SECTION 2. The' annual salaries of such State officers, which shall be paid In monthly installments, shall be as follows: Hie Governor, the sum of Fifteen Thousand , Dollars ($15,000.00); • the Lieutenant. Governor, the sum 'of Three Thousand and Six Hundred Dollars ($3,000.00): the-Secretary of State; the sum ofi Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7,200.00); the Treasurer' of, State, the sum of" Seven Thousand and .Two Hundred Dollars ($7,200.-00); the Auditor of State, the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7,200.00); the At- tprnqy , General, the sum of Eight Thousand' Dollars' ($0,000.00); and' the Commissioner of State Lands, the sum' of Six Thousand Dollars ($6,000.00). SECTION ,•' 3. The above mentioned "State Officers shall be elected by, the qualified electors of the State at> large at tho time of the regular, general .election for voting for ,mcn>. bers of.'the General• Assembly; the returns of each election therefor shall' be sealed up separately and trans-i mitted to the scat of government by, the- 1 returning officers not later than the* last day of November ot r the year; in which the election is held, and shall 'be directed tor the Speak-: er • of;'<the House of Representatives. 1 The General Assembly shall convene in special session on the' first Monday in December of the year In which the members of the General Assembly are elected and shall be in session i for a period not to exceed' three days, unless called into special session by the Governor. > At such' Session of the General Assembly, and upon both Houses being organized, the Speaker of the House of Representatives shall open and publish the votes cast and given' for each " of the officers hereinbefore mentioned, in the-' presence of both Houses^ of the General Assembly. The person having the highest number, of votes for 'each of the respective offices shall be declared duly elected thereto; and shall' immediately begin his term of office: but if two or, more shall be equal; the highest in votes for the same office, one of theiri shall' be chosen by a-joint vote Of both Houses of the General Assembly, and a majority of all the members elected shall be necessary to a 'choice, • SECTION *H- The General Assembly shall moot.. In. regular .session of sixty '(60) days, which need not be continuous, at, the seat of- government every, two years on the first' Monday >in February of. each odd numbered year riuntil> said" time 1 be* changed by law, -The members of the General Assembly shall receive as their salary the ,»um of Twenty-four Hundred Dollars (J2.400.00), except the Speaker of the House ot Representatives, who shall receive as his salary Twenty-* five Hundred and Fifty Dollars ($2,550.00),'for "each period of two (2) years payable at such time and in such 'manner as the General ASSem-i Wy r *-7nay determine;- and in addition to'-suctt-salary the members 'of the General--Assembly shall receive Ten Cents (We) per mile for each mile traveled In going to and returning from the seat of government over the most dliect and practicable'route: antf provided, further that when pat" members are required to attend an extraordinary or special session of. the General Assembly, they shqll receive iir addition to salary herein provided, the sum ot Twenty Dollars ($20,00) per day for each day they are required to attend, and mileage, at the some rate herein provided. SECTION S. There is hereby created a joint ad interim committee of the General Assembly to be selected from its membership, as may be provided by law, for the purpose of conduct' ing research into governmental problems and malting audits of State agencies, The General Assembly shall fix 'the amount of per diem and expenses of committee members and (ite compensation and expenses ot the committee's employees. SECTION B. (») The General Assembly shall from time to time provide for the salaries and conipensa* tlon-of the justice* or the Supreme Court and tor the salaries and expenses of the judges of the Circuit and Chancery Courts ot this State; provided, that such, salaries and compensation ot the justices of the Supreme Court and the salaries and expenses of the judges of the Circuit and Qhancery Courts shall not be less than now provided by law. '* (W The General Assembly sh«B by law determine the amount and method ot payment of, salaries to the Commissioners of the Workman's COBV pensatlon Commission;, provided) tftat the salary of spy Commissioner sjwll not be less than now provided by tew. (c) The General Assembly JhsU law determine the amount and metho of payment of salaries of county officials' Nothing herein 90911 he*— Sirued as abrogating any rights Ol people of the State pf Arkansas un<__, we Initiative and Referendum pro?$»»*. #J&.g?w«Whw W ttw sst iW Y Jtfc» fflt the »ame a lace cloth and centered with a crystal bowl filled with pink roses and acjuatum. Members of the W. S. C. S. of Emmet were guests. Mrs. Sarrerf Hostess To W. M. U. Mrs. fiuddy Sarrett. .chairman, was hostess to Circle 1 of the W. M. U; of the first Baptist Church at her home on Monday afternoon, with nine members present. Mrs. Roy Loomis opened the 19.00; latter paid mostly for weights under 230 Ib; 29 Gib 13 60:-150-170 Ib 18.25-75; sows 460 Ib down 37.2518.00; heavier sows 15.50-17.00; boars 11.50-1500. Cattle 1000; calves 500; heifers find mixed yearling* in snvill su fly.at about steady'prices; mostly commercial and good 1700-20 00; sows selling steady; utility art.?, commercial 9.50-13.00; cannors and cutters 7.50-9.50; bulls and vealers .steady; utility and commercial Tjulls 11.00-13.00: canncrs and cutters 8.00-10.50; good and choice vealers ia.00-32.00; a few high ^l"". 8 ^ P^ ye j':.; M /l S :., Le _ wi 5i choi ce and prims' 230-24.00: vom- rnercial and low. good vealers 14.0017.00; culls 8.00-10.00. heep 500; lambs' weak to 50 lower; good and primt> lambs 18.0030.00 top 20.00;'prices'now back to steady !:asis with ; week ago whereas week's bc.st tie. was 503.00 higher; few. utility an d good ambs 15.00-17.00: cu and utiity throwoUts 12.00-13.00; few iyht cus 8.00-10.00; aged sheep steady; aughter ewes 300-4.00. Oarrett gave the devotional and followed with prayer. ' During the business session a list of the circle officers were read and" accepted. Mrs. A, R. Underwood gave a discussion on the study book on 'BrasJl." After the closing prayer by Mrs. Wilburn Willis, cold drinks cookies were enjoyed. and Circle 2 of W. M. U. Meets In Home Of Mrs. Adam Fourteen members of Circle 2 Of the First. Baptist Church met on Monday afternoon in .the home of the chairman, Mrs. Julius Aclam^ for the first meeting of the church year. Mrs. F. J. White gave the devotional on "Stewardship of Time and Prayer. Officers, were elected during the business session. The closing prayer was offered by Mrs. J. Ml' Ingram. • The hostess served ice tea and cookies during the social hour. Prescott Band Elects Officers The P. H, S. band met Monday, October 11, and elected the follow- nig, .officers:; President - Johnny Sage; Vice President. - Joe Andrews;. '• Secretary - Simone Golden; Reporters - Nina Milam and Shirley Anderson. . . , -About 25. members of the bansi went to Magnolia Friday, October 1, and attended the concert given by the' United' States 'Navy Band. The band Kas accepted, an invitation to 'march in the parade at the Lousiana State Fair at Shreveport, October 30. They will also lead & parade through town Friday afternoon for the Prescott-Ashdown game and play for the pep-rally on the courthouse lawn immediately following. Presbyterian General Meetings The Women of the Presbyterian Church met on Monday, afternoon at the,church for the monthly general meeting, with the president, Mrs .T. E, Logan, presiding., ,Mrs: Logan called the meeting to order with readings from Ephesians and' led* in prayer. - ; The minutes were read';by Mrs. T., C. McRae, secretary pro-teBi. Reports of general Officers and chairman were heard. Plans were presented for a'study to/ be held at the church on October 18. Mrs. lio- 'gan-gave'a brief report of Synodi- cal held in Jonesboro. Mrs. T. C. MoRae, Mrs. Mary Montgomery and Mrs. Jim Nelson were appointed to, serve the nominating committee. Mrs. Carl.'J3airymple, assisted by Mrs,. D, L. McRae Jr., Mrs. Ver- noQ Buchanan, Mrs. Tom Bemis and Mrs. Jim Nelson, presented thp program, on. "I Saw The Church In'Latin. America." TJie meeting adjourned with tho mizpah benediction. Mr. and Mrs. Harold,Barber of Shreveport'were the weekend gu es'ts oi Mr, and'Mrs, Wllburn Wil Us, Mr. and Mrs. Wells Hamby have returned from ' Memphis, where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Lassiter. Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 14 BE IT RESOLVED by the Senate of the State of Arkansas and by the House of Representatives, a Majority of all the- Members Elected to Each House Agreeing Thereto: That the following is hereby proposed as an amendment!', to the Constitution ot the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the Slate for approval or rejection «t the next General Election for Representative and Senators, if a majority of the electors votlflg thereon; at such an election, adopt such amendment, tho same' shall become a part of the Constitution ot ihe State of Arkansas, torwit: SECTION 1. Vrgm and after the adoption of this amendment, the term <*' o«te* <* Governor of the State of Arkansas sbaU b* tour .years and th* Governor snail not be eligible ] himself. Provided howr amendment shall not apply elected as Governor Election to be held Jttr the effective date Mr otfice'% *?«vw U ol fop any b« prohjpiteS trooj p»rf«r using I Of fgafnst .apy_ J",« , Speciftl or General Election, except only wtaere th? Governor hlmselt » violation ol this sec- a misdemeanor from shall have no arrest, prosecution and conviction. h« shall be sW^fl^ NEW YORK STOCK NEW YORK i/PITho stock market swayed irregularly under suc- ture in the early afternoon. The range of change was around 2 points in either direction, although some moved outside those limits. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO W! Live poultry barely steady to weak; receipts 1.112 coops yesterday 822 coops; 308.334' Ib; F.O.B,paying prices un changed; heavy hens 15-17; light hens 12-12.5; fryers and broilers 25-27; old roosters 12-13.5; caponet- tes 30-32. - .. . Butter unsettled; receipts fi07.394; wholesale buying prices unchanged to >/2 lower;. 113 score AA 59.5; 92 A 59.25;. 90 B 56.75: 89 C 50.35; cars 90 B 57.25; 8U C 0.2. Eggs easy; receipts D.5BO; while- sale buying prices unchanged to 1 lower; U. S. la', go whites 41; mixed 39.5; U. S. meitims 22; U. S. standards 34; current receipts 24; checks and dirties CO. lotment for 1955. Late afternoon prices were 5 to 55 cents higher than the previous close. Dec. 34.86, March 35.13 and May 35.38. NE WYORK COTTON NEW YORK W) Cott on futures \vere steady today. Most of the activity took place during the morning, with commission house buying touched . off by an announcement by the Department of Agriculture of 15 per cent cutback in the national cotton acrreage al- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO UK Grains closed firm ,on the Board ofTradetoday as a late rally lifted the market out of the doldrtimsr Soybeans scored ths widest advance, aided by news France had purchased 315,000 bushels of cash soybeans. Corn also was quite firm,' reflecting small cash'grain receipts. Wheat sold under the previous close all day until the final new minutes, when it bounced back up on short covering. Wheat closed Vs lower to 1 cent higher. December S2.1Gc- 3 s, corn -\y e higher, Dec ember Sl.SS'a-g, oats • '/a lower to . higher. Da- cember 81. rye l!i-2"2 higher, December $1. 37-',2, and soybeans l-3'.a higher, November $2.782.79. Wheat: None. Corn No. 3 yellow 1.57'.'.-49'/>; No. 4 1.52-oGv:,;- No. 5 1.42!' a -48V2 Old corn No. 3 yellow 1.65; sample grade 1.2fi- 50',v>. Oats No. 1 extra heavy white 8ft|<i ;No. 2 heavy white 84; No. 2 BAR-B-Q CHICKEN Sandwiches you asked for them and now we have them, BURT'S BAR-B-Q Rear A&P and Kroger Stores white 81. Soybeans none. Barley nominal: Maltini; choice 3.30-50; good 1.31-50; good 1.31-39; feed 1.10,25. DIDN'T FINISH JOB CHICAGO. (UP Tho tmrgiar who invaded the home of Albert Stern, 75, ,may have to make a second trip. He took Stern's upper plate of false teeth, but left the lowers. FEDORA FOUND DENVER, (UP) City Detective William Shatiley hung his new $20 fedora on a hat rack before he testified in the police court case yesterday. When he left the witness stand, the hat was gone. Shanley found it on a prisoa|.f in the drunk tatik, who had bl«h- sentenced a few minutes before ShaJey testified. FOR QUALITY and DEPENDABILITY Let- us fill those Vital Prescriptions Registered Druggist on duty at all times. Call PR 7-3424 for speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Crescent Drug 225 S. MAIN Friday, October 15, 1954 ^ STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS Prune Layer CAKE with fruit icing Applesauce CAKE Blueberry PIE Brown 'N' Serve 1 Rolls fresh Daily JOE'S CITY BAKERY 216 S. Main tv^s,, UK- ^w»*fc(;J&. "t COLLIER SAY'S AMERICA'S MOST COMPACT TV WITH WIDE ANGLE SCREEN h v '--: ONLY $139.95 At last! You can afford a set for every room! ,'V ' V ,,"/ ' --' i "" '-'-. ".'.''"' " ' ' & v"t,-'' - /• „•"';, V'&.,y>s>iK, ',% f '>'>,-•& 'i-y,""•'' ^ • •• * v\^mfa^^^pidbft^^^: ^^, •• 't ** V '*C<, -*^V»>X S « ^j^WJ*^?^..*^^ '"'.yi?-;-' ' \''{^ * /'* M x % \? 'O'/^'v'' 'V ^^!^^^^v^>^i^^ T *^^ • tnww/^'^x. M&'fifcify4?,i& • f ^-y&"»4^'-^--'.'( f «', ?;;•;' ^e%n?|i v*<-A-j--^<X'i» ^ot-, i v-f*»^^ iras^^^aB#« ^f^^^'^wi ™fea^v-r>Mr ^^ W<« - r «ir.^'^-w: j/TTRv-'.^ "•**-*. #«„< <x^^,\r.:4 SHOP RADIO TOO, AND YOU'LL BUY EMERSON! TABLE RADIO, MODf I 811 A rich toned ppw«rh»M*» In a jmnrt pintle coWn«» $29.95 OVER 15,000,000 SATISFIED OWNW,,, AMERICA'S BEST BUY Emerson.,, Famous since 1915 ?$ ENGINEERS and PRODUCERS of QUALITY Television • Radios > Phonographs • High Fidelity Instruments • Air Conditioners and other Precision Electronic Equipment ^^^BW^^^ ^^^Bdii!^^ ^^^^^^^^^w ^^^^^^^^^w ^B^^IV TIRE & BATTERY SERVICE 'V -,.$» * > C . *: tt l SAENGER * TODAY AND * SATURDAY • BIG TRIPLE PROGRAM * AT; 3:20 - 6:22 - 9:24 TECHNICOLOR Wendell COREY Margaret LOCKWOOD Forrest TUCKER ALSO AT: 2:20 -.5>22 - 8:24' See the outraged West fit the punishment to the crime as it catches up with the mauraud- ing, masquerading marshal of Placer City! TBM A RAY WHITLEY HOLT & HIS SIX - B AR COWBOWS "SIX GUN GOLD" e PLUS » CHAPTER 6 OF SERIAL "MANHUNT IN THE AFRICAN JUNGLE" & FARMER FOX COLOR CARTOON e M E M O DAYS: SUNDAY, MONDAY &,TUESDAY TIMi?;: (Sunday) 1:22-3:21-5:20-7:19-9:18 PLACE: SAENGER THEATRE ASSIGNMENT: SEE JACK WEBB AS SGT. JOE FRIDAY IN "DRAGNET" M E M O -• MORE FUN •1. TOM & JERRY COLOR CARTOON 2. "RHYTHM OF THE RUMBA" 3. NEWS OF THE DAY MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RD. HURRY FINAL NITE FIRST HOPE SHOWING •. ' • REGULAR PRICES From S •• PLUS: SYLVESTER THE CAT CARTOON SATURDAY ONLY • Double Feature DANE CLARK BEN JOHNSON 'FORT DEFIANCE" In Cinecolor PLUS: POPEYE COLOR CARTOON Sunday & Monday aiMjgMnmraiiiiiinai 'ffflMtft^tiifiWtRIKKKWtWIVSr? 01 F-I-R-S-T HOPE SHOWING FEATURE TIMES: 7:20-9:31 "ONE OF THE YEAR'S BEST! Truly monumental,,a titan!" FIRST HONORED FUN rsnwfable SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. arid 4 P. M, Calendar Friday October 15 "Open house" will be held for members and their families at the Country Club immediately following the Hopc-Fairview football game Friday night. Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Young and Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Young, Jr. Saturday, October 16 The Music Makers will meet Saturday morning at 10 o'clock at the home of Susan Davis. Sunday October 17 Mrs. E. L. Gosncll will present her "Summer Class" in a piano recital Sunday afternoon, October 17, at 3 o'clock, in the Junior High School auditorium. Monday, Ootober 18 The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Monday, October 18, at 7:45 p. m. in the home of Mrs. H. O. Kyler, Sr., with Mrs. Joe Reese and Mrs. E. S. Franklin as co-hostesses. The program will be presented by Mrs. Ben Edmiaston. All members are urged to attend. W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, October 18, at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Edward Aslin, Oakhaven, with ' Mesdames Bill Wray, Pauline Tyner, and Hinlon Davis as co-hostesses. The program leader, Mrs. C. V. Nunn, Jr., will present a playlet entitled "Echoes of Jesus' Ministry" enacted by Mesdames Wayne Russell, Jud jMartiudale, Homer Jones, and Mrs. i Nunn. Special music will be rencler- i ed by Misses Susan Davis, solo- jist, and Carolyn Strong, pianist, by the president, Mrs. Paris Ander son. Mr. Lester Boyce gave the devotional. Minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The following committee chairmen were elected: Program — Mrs. Roy Martin. Publicity — Mrs. J. E. Bland. Halloween — Mrs. Alvin Hucka- bec. Refreshment — Mrs. Leslie Huckabee. Mrs. Alvin Huckabee gave a report on plans for the Halloween carnival. The following plans were voted on and approved: The P. T. A. will give 50% of money made on qucon candidates to-the classes; A stunt program will be included' in the carnival entertainment; and the P. T. A. will serve supper on the night ot the carnival. Mrs. Hershcl Williams, Mrs. Chester May, and Mrs. Verdo Powell arc in charge o£ collecting the food for the sapper. Plans were made to sell flavoring to purchase a coffee urn for the lunchroom. Mrs. Herbert Elam's first and second • grades had the greatest number of parents present. Refreshments were served in the lunchroom after the meeting. James H. Jones Guest Speaker At Brookwood P. T. A. Brookwood P. T. A. met Wudnes- day in the school auditorium with the vice-president, Mrs. L. T. Lawrence, presiding. Mrs. Jim McKenzie gave the devotional. During the business session, the minutes were read and approved. The membership committee reported 181 paid members. Mrs. rpU« , .. . .,, , '-'• .' ' l- 1 ^*- ^^ -»u* puiu JIKJJHUl. 1 ! S. iVUS. ! M^= w CV M °T?° i , A°,, glVe " by i Gcorgo Wrl 8 ht was appointed chair- ! ^rn „ J ^ Re « hn S dt ' A11 , mumb H man of lhe Halloween committee, are uiged to attend, and those hav-| Jn the rO om count, Mrs. Cope- , j ing birthdays in October are j minded to bring your birthday and weight pennies for the Life Membership Fund. Tuesday October 19 • Circles 1, 2 and 3 of the C. W. F. of the First Christian Church will have a dinner meeting at the church on Tuesday, October 19. at 7 p. m. Poplav Grove 196 Woodmen's Circle will meet at 7:30 Tuesday night, October 18, at the home of Mrs. J. W. White for the monthly social. All members are asked to be present. Thursday October 21 The Ladies Altar'Societjr of tfie Catholic church will have its annual spaghetti supper on Thursday night, .October 21, from 6 until 8 at the Parish Hall on Third street Tickets can be purchased from members ot the parish or by call- ins 7-2601. DeAnn Lilac Garden Club Meets Tuesday Tuesday, October 12, at 2 p. m. the members of the DeAnn Lilac Garden Club met in the club, room with Mrs. W. H. Burke and Mrs. Irvin Burke as hostesses. Mrs. James Burke, president, presided over the meeting, with Miss Sally Timberlake opening the program with the devotional. A business session was then held at which time plans were made and committees were appointed to .redecorate 'the club room, Mrs. Claude O'Steen £ave an ia- tercsting talk on "October Flower Tips." Mrs. Bryant Roberts was selected as having the most original autumn table centerpiece. At the close of the meeting th(> hostesses served dainty refreshments to the 14 members present. Spring Hill P. T. A. Makes Plans For • Halloween Carnival The Spring Hill P. T. A. met Monday night, October 11, at 7:30 o'clock. The meeting was called to order Knows Secret Knows How to Get FAST Relief from Heartburn! Like millions of people, he has discovered jbat tiny Turns ca_n bring top-speed relief from acid indigestion and gassy heartburn whenever they occur. For Tunas neutralize excess acid almost before >t starts—can't cause acid rebound. No water, no mixing. You can take Turns anywhere. Get t roJlJ of Turns today, land's fourth grade and Mrs. Fuller's first grade won the prize. Mr. James H. Jones, superintendent of schools, was guest speaker. His 'subject was "Industrial Program in Our School." Following Mr. Jones' talk, the Sunday School Lesson By William E. Gilroy, D. D- The Book of Job .in its dramatic setting forth of the problem of suffering and tragedy in human life does not solve that problem, though it does rise to a high point of faith in God, and the vindication of Job in his refusal to accept the plausible theory that suffering is the result of sin, and that there must have bnen something very much wrong with Joh to bring upon him his dire at- fictions. i That sin does bring suffering is demonstrated in human experience as far back as human experience goes. "Be sure your sin will find you out," was an early warning of Israel's moral leadership to the people (Numbers 32-23); and the history of Israel in bondage, division and exile amply bore out that solemn warning. But to say that all suffering is the result of sin is a very different matter. That suffering equals sin and wrongdoings is not a sound equation. The suffering of many of the nobles and best of men and women all through the history of mankind is" the most obvious disproof ot any such contention. What, then?. Has the Bible light to throw upon the matter? By all means t a great deal. of Amos and at a time of Israel's greatest prosperity, typified in the luxurious vine, the moral condition was it its lowest ebb, religion itself in its feasts and The prophecies Hosea reveal how meeting was adjourned. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. Cleave Thompson, Rt. 3, Hope, Wiley J. Mack, Hope, Gertie Mae Scott, Hope. Discharged: Fred Ellis, Ozan. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Robinson, Hope, have a daughter born at 2:30 p, m. Wednesday, Branch Admitted: Mr. Joe Hargis, Hope, Elizabeth Lauterbach, Hope. Discharged: Mrs, C. E. East and baby girl, Hope. Cotton Farmer! Continued rrom Page On* cotton will be held on the same dite as that for the other cotton. Approval by at least two-thirds ot those voting is required to make the quotas operative. Benson said individual farm allotments will be made before the referendum so that farmers will know how the program will affect them. Should growers reject the cotton sacrifices had become a mokery (Amos 5:21-27) in a society In whch the strong exploited the weak, the righteous were sold for silver, and the poor for a pair ol shoes (Amos 2:6). In contrast It was in exile, in Babylon, that the Jewish exiles rediscovered the glory and beauty of the heritage that they had, lost. Out of that exile came great prophecies and psalms that marked the highest point in the literary and spiritual treasurer that the Jewish people have given to the world. Out of this period, also, came the conception of the. meaning, If not the explanation of suffering that as I say, goes beyond the faith and trust of Job. The great expression ot this is in the 53rd chapter of Isaish, with its portrayal of the Suffering' Servant, tho "Man of Sorrows, and the acquainted with grief," vicariously suffering for the sins of others, bearing the chastisement of the peace of others, and by whose stripes they were healed (Isiah 53= • 4-6). So much In that, portrayal applies to the sacrificial life and death of Jesus, that in general Isaish 53 has been regarded as a Sorrows of Nazareth. .Traditionally, and ' as artists have represented Him, Jesus is pictured as of gentel beauty, while the Suffering Servant is described as "without form err comeliness, with no beauty that we should desire him." (Isaiah 522.) I am not a scholar, and cannot comment upon that, but, both in relation to Jesus and to all who suffer vicariously for the sins .of- others, the 53rd of Isaiah seems to me the greatest word concerning the mystery of suffering that has ever been • written. High Court to Rule on Sedition WASHINGTON (Wi the Supreme Couri today agreed to rule on the Steve Nelson sedition ease which tests the validity ot ttiafc^ state sedition laws* Nelson, a PittStittrgft • t&mrtni- munist, was convicted in 3&huaif J952, of violating Petmsylvdhia's 1919 sedition statute fay attempt* ing the violent overthrow of the U.S government. The state *tt< prcme court reversed the conviction on grounds that Only federal laws applies to such an offense. The high court invited the JUS* tice Department to file a brief setting forth the views of the goV< eminent. The court also permitted Nelsor tn proceed under a pauper's oath because he is without funds. Attorneys general oC 2? states joined Pennsylvania in urfing the high court to uphold the state laws. One of them WAS. Attorney General Louis C Wyman of New Hampshire, where the state supreme court in April of this year decided that New Hampshire's SC' dition statute is valid. 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