Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1954 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Friday, October 15, 1954
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iff-S ;' fFi^/'-^'^v;...<,. .5j*?« 1 ' "*{*'" «. '«:* *#ti:*P' ' •"'' Friday, Ocfobe> f S, 19S4 HOPE STAR, HOPE, A * R A N S A S rys7r.> >~ nj'sv.pv , ' - j7 L^feUfeS,,-^ ' Ji Wi/b* €•:>• •• , -f> HJR -'>'/^1 i iy,, * "» — ,"** \j$$f? „' ' •<;*'<'/, 9 f ./" . •• ** f S FIRST J>fcNtecd8fAL CMUftCH Fourth and Firouson Street Rev. H, P. rtudspeth, Pastor 9:45 r a. nt. — Sunday School C. 3. -Rowe, .Supt. 11 a. m. -~ Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6i30 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P. Hudspeth in charge. 7:80 p. m. 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. V } '!/',- ' , ' * , ' ~ *' ' ' '' '"•',, •. ,,* ' v/ . • ;; <*<,*:-**^,& '-•'••*< ' ' i -•*&' < , ^ *•* . ' V X*>A'il> .. '\&*&P ! K \ to see. " •PUy^^^^T^^^ * — i v i f V <^ V * ^*«BU»*—^gfi^ M W ^frlls'Gqd Vho "healeth all my diseases." At the divine touch of ^l^^^iel^r.eatphysician," a man who was born blind was "able ItvHis^w'a new, world for the first time... he saw good and bad. ^ f ^fi^,BB|w"a new; world for the first time... he saw good w »-—~~. rfi '^How *nuch can you see? Your vision may be 20-20, but can you '#t* f ? ^^fv'V'j .T 1 /' t , f ^ v • * ' f jj^e4he;6rder and Beauty of the universe in the star-lit sky? Igf^^r^^yqu-see-Him in the bursting rosebud and the ripening grain? 0VV ^fc *^»*» *** mw fcr V4* v* v***^ * %^w»< •+ v*^» »^»»»» ------ — -jj Q o /f V'^Can-vbu see the" church on the corner? Can you always see the 5M*^" *• ' -V ij » •>* »^,.^^ •.-.' ^/r'fv * i '4ifl[WWce*between right and wrong? Can you? If the scales have ^itialtfi'd -to form over your eyes, if your vision for good things is getting fer?; \blurred, you better stop in at church this week. You'll be able to see, L^L-V inve^. . ' — ^. ^*^ ^ .. Illflll irtfc ' ^^•H^.^^IH^ You In The Church... The Church Jn You- Form a combination for good. Every man, woman and child needs the influence of the CHURCH. Be a faithful \vprker' Attend every service. C wiltiom, Ntvtpoe*' tviiui Fo'l w.ilh. lir- NiWi of th« CHURCHES Sermon: "How to obtain a revival." 1:15 N. Y. P..S 7:45 p. m. Evangelistic Soviet' Sermon: "Who .kiiowcth Whether thou art come to the kingdotn lor such a time as this." Wednesday ' 2 p. m. Prayer and. Foaling; service. • 7:45 p. m. Frayeir FIR8T BAPTIST CHURCH 8. 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. John Mills, missionary to Nigeria. 5 p. m. Chapel Choir Rehearsal 6:30 a. m. Training Union; Hubert Thrash, Director .1-AS p. m. Evening Worship With message by the Rev. John Mills.' ' . . Monday • • . . 2:30 p. m. Woman's Missionary Society Circles will meet in the homes. 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary Sunbeams. 4 p. m. Junior G. A.'s 7.p. m. Men's Brotherhood Sup Wednesday 4; p. m. Carol Choir Rehearsal per Meeting. 7: p. m. Sunday School Officers 7:45 p, m. Fellowship Hour. &,Teachers Meeting. The'Midweek Worship for the whole Family. Thursday 4 p. m. .Concord Choir Rehear sal. 7:30 p.m. Chancel Choir Rehear sal. ' Friday . . 4.p.'m. Cherub Choir Rehearsa FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street. Rev. L. T, Lawrence, D. D., '• Minister' • ..'.• •-,'•"','•-. the''Men's "Bible Class wttt irtee> to ,th'e JFellow.ship Hall at.-9:30 ..i.;.| for doughnvjit^.''and 'coffee; the'les sail at, JO: 00 will be taught-by .'Joe £cesey;,t)r': </. ,;W.'B.rapch will.play the' orjgai' wheti 'the' 'cla ! ss assembles. ,:;•:.• ;,-•' .:;•. ;•'''... '•/: '.: ','.- :;0:QO 'f. »•' '—• Sunday School, James ; K. 'Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 9. m. — Morning Worship Daymen's Day Service' Judge James ;H. Filkinton, Pro siding.iHc will be assisted py Dca con Duffle Booth and Elder H 3. Barr . Anthem: "Jesus My Saviour Loo] on Me' 'Ncyih. No Vesper Service 6 p. rn. P. Y. F. Supper Jack Keck will have charge .of th program. • : Monday , 10 aim. The women of the chur ch; will- meet for an ^11-day study of the' book of. Ephesians, conducted by'Mrj.: Frank Gerig 1 of Arkadelp-' hia.' A, pot-liick luncheon will be served at hpon. 7 p. m. Choir Practice Wednesday ' '. 7:30 p. m, Midweek service FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Weit md at Pin* V. D. Keeley. PMtor 9:45 a. m. Church School Mrs. Hollls Luck will leach the Jett B. Graves' Class/ Mrs. Albert Graves will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "O" Forgive Our Pebts" Thome. -, Layman's. Message: Christian Attitudes!' Edward Lester Attorney of Little Rock, Arkansas. - . . • - -...'• 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF : 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 p. m; .Evening Worship Sermon: ."Our Lord's Invitation" Minister. • Tuesday ••'..'... 6:30 pj m. Family Mght" an evening of Fun and Fellowship beginning with a coyered-dish supper and followed by -the showing of an interesting Movie. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Adult Choir Practice at the church. Thursday '.-,'. 2 p. m. Mission Study in the Fi delis 'Classroom 'by members o: the W. S. C. S.; 8T, MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. William J. Fltzhugh Priest-ln-Charge 18th Sunday After Trinity 7.: 30 p. m. Holy Communion and( ermon. 8:30 p. m. Discussion Program n the Parish Room. 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 Study Wednesday ; . 7:15 p- m. -^r Teachers Meetini ... 7:30: p. m, 3ible Study You are' always' wejfcome at the Church of Christ.-'- -•"''•.:'•' ;:;'•*- 6th:'iriU'. Grid/' :»tr : *|»*,. :. F. U. JennlnB*, Mlnl«te» "••- ••••'-'• .8:4S : 10:37 6:30 p. m. Bible StuSy, for all ages. •.'••' . .-i'.. ";; '••'': ''' Tuesday; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. ... . Ladles Bible Study Bible. Study UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor,, Howard White 8:25-8:55.a. m. Unjty Gospe ' Sunday School 10 9. m. -T Ansley Gilbert,' Supt. '," . t ' Morning worship 11 a v m. 6:30^ ;p. 'in Service, Jessie 1 jl ' ' Prcs. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Fifth and Pine St. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Mornlrg Worship, 7:30' p. 'in.. Monday ' - 1.,'-:' 1 ' '- V:' 2 p. m. — Senior^ L'ailes Mrs. Barney G^lnes,- President. 7:00 p.m. Willine. Worker Auxiliary, Mrs. Frank Thomas President. Wednesday • 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxi iary, Mrs. Howard White; Tcacho 8 p. m. Prayer Service and Bibl Study. Deacons Meeting Subject to ca of Pastor. cr CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father 1 A. G. Dunleavy, ..Pastor 10:30 a. m. Mass Confessions before every mass. HOPE GOSPEL fABERNACLE 321 North Main Street Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Dl« ector. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, ill Morton, Supt. {.) 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, roadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moinlng Worsmp ermon by the yastor. 6:30 p. m. — Senior C. A., Junior . A., Primary C. A. 7:30 p. m. — Evangelistic Ser- Ice. sermon by the pastor. Monday 2:30 p. m. Women's Missionary otincil, -<•<"(! Tuesday . , 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Mid-Week Service. The public is cordially Invited o attend all services. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST 300 North Ferauson Street Eld. Elbert' O'Steen, Pastor Sunday 8 a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcast over KXAR. 8:50 a. m. Sunday School. Paul ( Church Suet. V> 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6:30 p. m. B. T. S. Perry Purtle President, 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Senior Ladies Auxiliary Tuesday 7:30 p. m. , Young Men's Brotherhood. Thomas Smith, President, Girls Auxiliary, Carolyn Phillips, President. Wednesday (> r 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting, Paul " Church in charge. 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Prayer Service, Mrs. Tom Duckett. Thursday " 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxiliary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, President. Worship with us. You are welcome Arkansas Also Wants Speeding Motorists , • •• ,• * *",•' " ' " V-»' ANNISTON. Ala. l/fi •'- Two men arrested by east Alabama officers ycstcrrday after an .. automobile se at breakneck speeds will face charges of violating the federal law covering inter-state transportation of stolon vehicles, the FBI said. FBI Agent J. A. Robey said the two men also were wanted in con' nection with burglaries in Georgia and Arkansas. Seized after their car was forced C'' off .the Anniston-Atlantn highway wore Allen Keck, 20. of Oakland. Calif., and John Lindsey Coatncy, 201 of Oseaola, Ark. ,. The FBI raid the pair are wanted in Carrolton, Ga., for the robbery of a hardware store there Tuesday night. Warrants for them are. held also by the sheriff at Blytheville, Ark., in connection with burglaries in Osceola. Nino shotguns and rifles were,, found in the wrecked automobile '-•' which was forced off the highway ty a police car from Osvord, Ala., which joined in the chase at speeds up to 100 miles an hour. Keck is being held under guard at a hospital in Annislon after h« was injured in the wreck. Coatncy was arrested by ;Uate Patrolman J. H. Harris after a sourch of several hours in the wooded area near the wreck sconn. "Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the .Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and s ponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions ^ ^^» ' *~* . j i Motors, ! Savings and t * 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 Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Dunlop Tires—Excello Batteries—Emerson TV First National Bank Member FDIC William M. Duckett Buyers of Scrap Iron & Metal Houston City Furniture Co, We Will Trade for Anything i|f -Dairy ,Prociucts ' o.'ti TuTnst Wi»althfiil FOnH Co. Mid-South Cotton & Supply A. E, Slusser W, Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clothing Manufacturers Department Store; Ben Owen - ' ; : Pranks & Son Wholesajie Fruit and Produce Plunkett-Jarrell Grocer Co, Gunter Retail Lumber Co, Your Building Store Se&l^fQraae Co ' Rolph'Montgbrjiery Market S^t&'S. MoVffitf ' Y<? ^ Frie ^ S^PPing Center Southwestern Packing Co, Pork and Beef Papkers Cities Service Station Grever Thompson, Southwest Wood Products Homer Beyerly ~ Frank King Hope Basket Company r Phone 7-8345 Greenlee Sheet Metal Co,' Maker? gf Sheet Metal Citizens National Member FPJQ E, 0, Barnes Mobilf Archer Motor Company Sale? 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. > *. f Star WiAtWBfi 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 3 Star of Hope 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 HOPE, AfcKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1954 Member: the Attoeioted Pre» & Audit 8 Av. Met Pah) Clfcl. 6 Mot. Ending Sept." Ike In Plea For Farm Vote, GOP Congress By MARVIN ARROWMITH INDIANAPOLIS (If) — President Eisenhower bid for the natio farm vole last night, saying clec tion oT a Republican Conqi-ess will help assure American farmers "a foundation of cndurint; prosperity." Speaking to a wildly cheering, capacity crowd of l.i.ODO at Butler University, the President jabbed at the Truman administration f'lr what he termed the fanner.* "se rious loss in buying power'* in 1051-52. And in n separata spooch nt a smaller rally of OOP colleagues he sounded a i:hitllonj;c to Repub I'cans to spur "our horses and to get in going" i.i the party's drive to maintain control of Congress in the Nov. 2 elections. Eisenhower slopped over in the Indiana capital in the midst of the Farm Bell on his way back to hurricane laslu>d Washington from Denver, where ho ended an eight-week work and play vacation yesterday. His private plane landed at Washington National Airport early to day, several hours after the hum canu had .-wept north. His major a d dros:; last night broadcast nationwide by radio and telecast in 15 farm stato-i marked .another step-up in his persoT^il campaign to swin^ volois into the Republican column this fall. During the fir-st 21 months of his administration, lie said, "we have gone far toward buikl'ntf for our agriculture a foundation of en during prosperity, i:i an America at last at peace." He said there never had been more constructive farm legislation than that passed by the GOP-con- trplled 83rcl Congress, and he biamed "the old farm law" for a "steady decline in farmers' buy ing power." On the speakers platform were Secretary of Agriculture Benson, whom he warmly praised, and Re publican candidates from the Farm Belt. Thei'a had been reports from Washington that GOP leaders ccun sclcd against having Benson on the', platform, presumably .because of some Republican opposition to the administration's farm program. controversial Demos Moving Field Day of Wilson Talk WASHINGTON (UP) — Defense Secretary /Charles E. Wilson retired- from the political field of battle today with Democrats nipping at his heels for his celebrated observation on dogs and unemployment. The plain-spoken secretary said his speech at a GOP rally in Chicago Wednesday night "winds it up as far as I am concerned ... I am not in a humor to make (another) one." Wilson was in a jovial mood when he talked with reporters here yesterday on his return from a, six-day trip that stirred one of the liveliest tempests - oJt the sional campaign. Wilson congres- set off best gift' } God ha$ given Man" BIBLE WEEK POSTER—This is the official poster for the 14th ' observance of National Bible Week, Oct. 18-24. Jack Rau, New; ' York artist, took his theme from a Matthew Brady Civil War . photograph; The theme is from an 1864 letter written by Abraham Lincoln tnanking-'toe "loyal colored citizens of Baltimore 1 ^for [ the gift of a Bible, — ~ Demos Hold Upper Hcnd in Pennsylvania By DON WHITE.HEAD HARRISBURG Pa.. W) Pennsylvania is a good example today of a .state where the Democrats have whooped a victory cry sc insistently that even a number of Republicans appear to be halfway convinced /hey may. be ripht. As in Ohio and Michigan, pylvania Democrats have Father's Night Well Attended at Junior High The Jr.-Sr. High P. T. A. observed Father's night earlier this week in the Junior High building. Mrs. R. L. Broach, president, presided, and extended greetings. She expressed appreciation to those who donated books and money to the two school libraries. : Mrs. Sain Strong, secretary, read the minutes of the last meeting. Mrs. Joy Myers was commended for the work of her committee in building the float for the Fair parade. Mrs. Myers gave the names of those helping build the float and expressed thanks to the Archer Motor Company for giving the use of their building' in the prepartaion. Mrs. Virgil D: Kccley and Mrs. L. T. Lawrence were appointed to a new committee, the Spriritual Life. Announcement was made o'f the District P. T. A. annual meeting,-to be held in Texarkana, Arkansas High School, October 27th. Mr.' Joe Amour and Mrs. Frank Mason, principals, welcomed the> ing to the Democrats parents. Mrs. George Robison, program chairman, presented Dr. J. W. Branch in a program of Hammond organ music. Dr. Branch played Rubinstein's Melody in F. Strauss' Artist's Life, Rachmani' noff's Concerto, Beautiful Dreamer by Foster, and Wabash Blues, Buddy Mhoon and his Civil Air Patrol Cadets were presented by •Penn- seizcd on two themes and hammersd hard on them that they have taken the initiative in establishing the major campaign issues: Theme No. 1: There is ground swell of sentiment toward the Democrats because the voters ere disenchanted* not with President Eisenhower himself but with his Republican administration. Theme No. 2: The Republicans are responsible for a breakdown in the economy and policies which have thrown men out of work given less take-home pay to ofhei-p and reduced the farmers' income; therefore these voters are turn- The effectiveness crats' .strategy lic^ of the Dcmo- in its simplicity and the fact that no one not even the Republicans can be sure until election day that they aren't right. The Democrats face a 2-3 disadvantage in registrations. The Republicans hava been so busy trying to explain the slack in employment as a transition Mrs. Robison. Mi. Mhoon gave a! from war to P cace that l . ho . record . .... i , f.f ^ir> T^icnnhm-MT rtH m inlet rn1 inn the furor Monday by referring to bird dogs and kennel dogs in tlie summary of the purposes and aims of the CAP program. Ho introduced his cadets and asked that they tell of their experiences at the annual encampment held at Tinker same breath with unemployment. , . Although Wilson apologized for Alr Base m Oklahoma City. Tho tb,e remark 'in his ChiOfago spooch, cadets -reporting were Jimmy Hay- some Democrats continued to snap! 1108 ' Jlmn "O* Alien, and Billy Anat him. Sen. John J. Sparkman! d " WSl , , (Ala.), lf)52 Democratic vice pros--; Mrs - Mason directed the group idential candidate, said Wilson up- to tho the social hour. parently is not "filled morse" for the 'remark. with re. i anc ' invited them to visit the class rooms. Sparkman noted that Wilson had Tho seventh grade had the larg- de-clared his comment was "dis- eat number of the 107 present. Second Recount in Molvem Vote tortod by lett-wint; opponents." Sparkman ticked off the names of four Republican senators and one GOP governor who had taken e^x- ception to the dog remark, and dodared: "These men can read. It's not MAUVEHN,' I.-T) Circuit a question of dislortiug it.' Anybody!Ernest Manor is expected to set can road the statement. It shows'up machinery today for a second Mr. Wilson is soured. He tries reco'unt of voles in Iho Aug. HI to alibi out of it by calling a great | Pemocratii; runoff election for niai>y of his own -party left-wing-;Hot Spring County tax assessor. The long coittrovivsy between Pete Stanley and Eugene Harris Judge of tho Eisenhower administration and' the end of Ihe war in Korea have been releg.iloc.l to secondary importance. . -Local issues are prominent In the last 70 years the Democrats have elected only one governor in Pennylvania: George H. Earle in 1934. But this time they are. waging a slam-bar.!; camp.iitsn tor the governorship and are fnr more optimistic than the Republicans generally in their claims of congressional seats. National and international issues have faded into the background and loc:il issues, are dominating the gubernatorial campaign between Reimblicun Lt. Gov. Lloyd H. Wood and Democrat George M. Leader with the state's unemployment the main is^ue. Wash burn on Trip to Ailing Father A. H. Washburn, Star publisher, left this morning for Sarasota, Fla., . .. .. . _ . „ ,. _ -where his father, William O. Wash- L by , th « Hot Springs Democratic Cen- burn. ailing for the last year, was ltral Committee. However, Harris the two candidates probably won't be Bellied until the November elcc- independ- a 13-vote unofficial count and the tabulation certified tion. Both have i'ilocl ne ent candidates. Pete Stanley won by margin. according to removed to Sarasota City Hospital Thursday. The elder Washburn was 85 last April. The local publisher, who ^discontinued his editorial column recently piepaiatoiy to stalling vacation, is driving to Florida with Hex Eas,tev one of the newspapeter's part-time iupeivjsors of newsboys. Rex, excused by Hope Hjgh School foi the trip, will ictum fiom Flouda by au- Wednesday. A regent survey in Indonesia in- d,icates yie country has 8? million was declared the victory a vote margin in a recount. Stanley tlicn challenged t!ie recount- in court and Judge Manor voided Harris' certification pending outcome of the court suit. "Both men have challenged more than 200 votes pa ttuinic.il giounds Both have said that thpy aio not ch^igms? dehbciatc jncguliuitie^ Judge Mauer is s_hedv!*e,d to ap- 1-oint officials to recount Ihe votes a second time. Court Refuses to Change Extradition LITTLE ROCK Ml The Arkansas Supreme Court today refused to California to face a charge of to interfere with the scheduled removal of James Merkouris, 40 murdering his former wife and her second husband. The court, held o special session to consider an apiK-ul from an order of Chancellor C. M. Walker five-!of Fort Smith who had refused to yet aside proposed extradition of Merkouris. Merkouris' attorneys contended that Gov. Franci.i Cherry, who had Haze! Hits 8 States Kills 44 People By The Associated Press Hurricane Hazel, ripping through an cightstatc area and the Dis ti-ict of Columbia, left in its roar ing wake a death toll of at least 44 plus millions in property :|dam ago. '; Termed one of the Worst conti nental storms of the century, Ha ?.el's hurricane winds -Were "calmed" to gale force by.'Penn sylvani's Allegheny and Ppcono Mouontains but stiil packed the 1'iunch to disrupt upp-;" New. York State and take five lives in the area. Hazel isn't "dead." the Now York Cily Weather Bureau said early today. "The hurricane formed a ; sec ondary low over th^ Grcas Lakes and is'merging with n Hudson Bay storm," the Bureiu snid. At 11 p. m. last night the Wash ington Weather Bureau said: "Hazel has become an ;extra tropical cyclone and is located'.over central Lake Ontario moving northward hour.' ; At lea;n two about 50 miles 'per death? were re ported in the southern and centra Ontario area early today as a'ro suit of the storm." Although her outer winds merely 'brushed" the New England area Hazel's sprawling might still war iraking itself felt early today, With the coastal regions avvaitin;* -the threat of abonormally high tides At an earjy hour, storm warnings still were being flown--from- Block Island, off Rhode Island- to .East port, Me. The big blow- grazed the New York metropolitan area with gustb of more than 100 miles an hour. New York Stain \v:. ' •••-- - lest .hit in fatalities, Wi;iv _^nt persons dying. • ' By states, other fatalities; „„ ginaa, 7, Pennsylvania, 7, Mjary land, G, North Carolina, G, Del a ware, 4 New Jersey 4, and Wash ington, D. C., 2. Spawned II days ago in the Wlrld ward Passage about 1,G60 miles east-southeast of Miami,; Hazel's . 1 U.'S. mainland early Friday about 40 miles south-southeast of Myrtle Beach, a resort community haU way up the South Carolina coast. Thousands of beach homes wcfo torn to splinters, and many homes were washed away. Leaving the debris-choked Caro- lians the hurricane hurtled into Virginia cutting a 200-mile swath through the central part of the Mate, doing damage in the nlil lions and causing injuries by Ihe score. At Norfolk, tho tut? Indian tow ing five barges sank in the rough water of the James River. One crewman died and throe were m'-ss ing. The hurricane blacked out power service along the eastern shore from the Virginia Capes to south ern Delaware, ar.d for scattered sections a r ound Bailimora and central Maryland. Floods in west ern Maryland made scores temporarily homeless. Everywhere Hazel went dosvn and power and light went trees linos. The storm tore loose from its reinforced moorings th? historic U.S. Naval Academy training ship, tho Reina Mercedes, and dragged it out in the Severn River more than 50 aboard. with Americano spund about 300 mil- done Mer- ordered the extradition, had so without author;!/ because kouris was in federal custody. Merkouris is accused of the fatal shooUng > of Mr Forbes 'at Los 30. He was arrested in Hot Springs Sept 25 dncl u> now held in Smith or) afedetal wauant uig f}Jshl%ttg,>$ a and Mrs. Robert Angeles on Sept. toe Christian Church to Honor Laymen The First Christian Church of Hope, in cooperation with the Department of United Church Men of the National Council of Churches, will observe Laymen's Sunday this Sunday following the suggested theme "A Time For Decision". The President of The Christian Men's Fellowship, Al Park wil lead the morning worship service. Elder Frank Rider and Elder J. F. Gorin will serve at the Lord's Table. Rev. Edmund Pendleton will bring the special Laymen's Day Message, "A Religion for Laymen". The Special service of the morn, ing will center around the theme "A Time For Decision" — In Personal Devotion, For Work-a Day Decisions between God or-Mammon for the sake of National moral soundness, and Decision to pray for world leaders to find God's Will. The purpose of this special emphasis is to remind men of the church that they must bear the responsibilities of priesthood of all believers and encourage a more active participation of laymen now than ever before. The public is cordially invited to altcnd. John E. Mills The Rev. John E. Mills, Southern Baptist Missionary to Nigeria, will speak at both services Sunday a1 the First Baptist Church. Mr. Mills is a native of Mexia, Texas: graduate of Baylor University, Waco, and the Southwest ern Baptist Theological Seminary, Ft. Worth. He served as pastor ol churches in Texas and Tennessee until his appointment by the Foreign Mission Board to the work in Nigeria in 1047. He is serving in the capacity as teacher in the Bap- list Academy, Logan, Nigeria. Mr. Mills is home for a year's furlough after having served one term as missionary. During this year of furlough he is serving as visiting professor in the Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary Fort Worth. SEC Declines to Act Quickly on Request WASHINGTON (/P) — Mississipp Power & Light Co., indirectly . i party to the controversial Dixon Yales contract has filed a specia statement with the Security anc Exchange Commission, but failec to win its speedy approval. The company's statement was given the SEC yesterday as i formal reply to charges by- th firm's former treasurer^. 'D. Stie tenroth that it kept "two sets o ^. .cial , reserves. The company en tcred a flat denial. ffhe statement was offered jf. amended registration of n 4, lillion dollar stock refinancing which Mississippi Power wants the SEC to approve. The company asked SEC's akaj on the amendment before nightfall But the commissioners turned this down after a 40-minute mcet'nj SEC action on such filings usual ly takes about ?0 days. Mississippi Powor is a wholly owned subsidiary of Middle Soutl Utilities Inc., one of the two pri vate companies making up the Dixon-Yates group. The atomic Energy Commission has negotiated but not yet put into effect a disputed contract under which Dixon-Yates would build an electricity - generating plant whiel would send power over Tennessee Valley Authority public powei lines. Mississippi powor fits into the arrangement in that it would be obliged to furnish power for TVA distribution under certain circum stances and as Middle Soutl subsidiary would have to take pan of any excess energy from the proposed private powor plant 01 West Memphis Ark. Mississippi Power has also been drawn into the picture as a result of Stietenroth's lengthy testimony nt a enal'e Antiinonopoly Subcommittee probe of the Dixon-Yates jlan. In yesterday's statement tho 'irm termed Stii'tonrolh's charges 'without substance or foundation. "The company does not keen two sets of books" it said, On another charge by Stietenroth that Mississippi Power J-(acl ailod to disclose that it vvns offer ng to buy the North Centra) Mississippi Electric Power Association yesterday's filing made this pro Josal a pai't of thj official record. Whilo Mississippi Icnicd Stuitcnroth's Power has statements CLOCKING THg COCKER OMAHA, Neb., (UP) A poi- ice lieutenant U-fiilinj; a line of traffic on a main thoroughfare clocked the car ahea-1 at three miles an hour ovot- the limit. The car jhead wus the emt'f o| 1-oliCQ who was c}gckjlnij the 9ft¥ - JUblicly on previous occasions the imended legisti-LiUon had the effect of a sworn statement. Thai's because a false representation in a stock registration is punishable by a $5000 fine or five years imprisonment or both. The proposed stock issue itself has no direct bum-in.; on the fi- rian.c-ing of the IJixon-Yalus contract. Suit Over Business Goes to Jury Today SPARTANBURG, S. C . V?l A half-million-dollar suit by Mrs. Verna Cook Alexander againat her wealthy businessman husband went to a federal court jury today. Mrs. Alexander has charged:that her husband, Aloiuo B. Alexander, had her placed »\ a mental institution to gam contiol of her piopeit- *es. Po(h bides rcbtud their cd^es yes- Ali«4nde r testified he believed he wns Apparently Nothing Compares to Preparing Children for a Grammar School Pageant Night By HAL BOYLS NEW YORK tf) Any mother who has survived the tense ordeal of preparing her moppet for a grammar school pngaant might regard Mrs. Alice Viola Clements with awe. For Mrs. Clements, the show world's most durable foster mother, has auditioned srnr.o 'lOO.OOO talented and not so talented children in n quarter of « century. More than 12,000 kids have a- liearod on "Aunty Altec's" famous "Children's Hour" Sindny program over WNBC and WNBT here. The program, chich recently celebrated Its silver anniversary, has been a springboard for many now famous entertainers. 'So far p.s we've boon find," said Mrs. Clements, able to "it's the oldest continuous show in radio. It has gone on for some 1,300. consecutive weeks." It is now only n pnrt-limo task for busy, warm-hearted Mrs. Clements, who was once n Broadway dancer herself. Five years .ngo, after the death of her husband, she took over tho operation of hi.s Philadelphia advertising agency. Three days a week sh3 commutes here, where she hold? auditions, and writes, directs and produces her show. Shu loves to work with children, handles them easily with a firm knowing kindlncss. "I had twins, but lost them as babies," she said, quietly. "Since then. I've well, I've learned to be fond of other peopl?''j children." Each year she contributes to the education of a number of ta'.en'.ed children whose parents can't afford to give them the training they need. "I've always been interested in show business," she said. "I was the youngest of seven children in a Pennsylvania Dutch family. My father had paid $400 for a piano. and one of the older children cared to play it. "When I came along, I had to, My thrifty father simply wasn't going to let that piano go to waste I gave my first concert debut at 8, and I wore panties 'made of flour sacks with the name of the pany, v ;pvi n | 1 Qd, ; gn ;them..,.^ :.-,,, ^ As I sat ' down to ths piaho; everybody in tho audience started laughing. In flipping back my starched dress, I had given a free ad to the flour company." Each night now when Mrs. Clements looks at television her heart i« warmed by the sight of at least 6 to 8 performers who got their atari on her program. "Not all are stars," she said, "but they are making a living." Among the better known graduates of her children's hour arc Ezra Stone, Roberts. Eileen Barton and Roberta Peters. What has she learned from 25 years of working with children' "Well, the most important thing is to treat them as adults." she said. "Children respond to reason at least as well as ; grownups-anri they're more obedient. "The parents often, are more of a problem than the children. They never seem to be satisfied if a child has one talent. They want to push the child into everything, or claim he :ean do anything." One father offered Mrs. Clem- •nts a new car if she'd put h( child on her show. A jeweler offered her an expensive watch, on the same basis. "I had to turn them both clown, 1 ' she laughed. "The children got on the show only by their own Intent*. We don't audition their parents' pockctbooks." Mrs. Clements believes that encouraging children to develop their talents helps cut down juvenile delinquency. "A child trying to become good n nnylhini! simply .loesn't linve lime lo get into trouble." she said. She .has found that child vonlrilo- riuisls usually are the most hichly 'nlelligent of young peilonnera, comics the most •mlsohie- Arkansas Weather For thd period Oct. 1549! Arkansas: Temperatures 2-6 degrees below normal. Normal min- imtims 52-G6, normal 'mazimums 7681. Cool Saturday warmer Sunday, cooler north Monday or Tuesday. Precipitation little or none, Steel Output Welcomed as a Good Sign By Sam Dawson NEW YORK I/FT The pickup in steel .output is welcomed today by those who are looking for better times nhend. But it hn-3 yet to set off any rush of forward order ing in the metnls industry, Manufacturers continue to tnke it slow and easy. Lena and zinc producers have been helped by the government's policy of buying metal for the defense stockpile, which has hiked Iho priro. But the higher -price may be one of the reasons . thai the makers of civilian goods- are ordering these met- tnls skimpily. Stool ordering has picked up enough to send output pleasantly nbove last summer's slow-motion pace. But Hie bills still aren't turning out anywhere near the amount of steel they were this time last year. Many steelmen are looking for the pace to gain a little more speed shortly. They think tho auto makers have used up most of their steel inventories and will bo ordering in quantity when tho J9S5 models start rolling off the production lines. The pickup in steol production 1-as already sent tha price of falcel scrap higher. Another factor in the stei.l scrap price rise has been an increase In export, With the relaxation of some of tha government's grip on any materials that might m time find tlioir way into enemy armament factories. Some even look for 9 boost in vious, "It's hard to hold their attention hey are always trying to make ne laugh, ' she said. "But I suppose I really love them best of ill. I iilwciys dreamed of being a comcdienne-but I wasn't." That is the key to "Aunty Alice's" success. She shares the yearning behind evory child's mobt mpossible dream, and does what •he can to help it come true. Three Counties Ask for Surplus Food LITTLE ROCK iff) Three more Arkansas counties Madison, Ma,v* on and Polk have told State We> are Commissioer A. J. Moss they need federal surplus fod. The new applications for relief mostly for drought-stricken farm amilies, brings to eight the nunv or of counties where Qf.Hoja.ls iave contacted Moss, Four coiuities-Se^i cy. Ciceno St, Francis, and Arkansas-applied 'csteiday. Miller County alked to Moss aboi-l the ral weeks ago. The J,itesl j-eu.uof.ts for suyplus lommoditics came oltsf acted, olfiglajg jn. a,JJ 9! rman rearmament &ets yelling, They reason that the demand for scrap will in time work through tbe whole metals industry. Copper, scrap prices, on the other hand, have broken this week after their recent climb. Scrap was in -demand because a series of strikes in the minqs, and refineries in this country and .'n Chile had cut off supplies of virgi copper. Strike settlements have fire- shadowed an end to tho shortage and dampened the demand for scrap. Fabricators, hp-wever, soy the demand for virgin copper is still high, since it will be some time before the copper or,e now being mined again wjll show up ns lefined copper. And thry are renewing their plea to Washington to iclax the stockpiling program temporarily. Tho Office of Defense Mobilization indiciil;es that shortly it will havo an answer to these lequests. So, copper carmaiked for the defense stockpile may flew into civilian channels until the shortage U over, , Hi- >^ New $ roundi mere Wlthpuliiruc fr6m j inalsS, ,> si, 'amm'edH moved *frl Ce;rta,lnJ drivers ,col \vill-''cont ?3f 10 goods, ibjiH ' Thb' f s{r*J ry David * ••» ,«*>*«, r'-iTO mm Toll Road Not Feasible, Say Engineers LITTE ROCK '(,11 A proposed toll road between Little Rock pnd V/csl Memphis is not feasible if tiily toll if-venyo is used to ittirp ronstiuetipn bonds, two state agencies weie told todjiy. The report of I wo e t i stern cm- suiting engineer firms, Brown and Blauvclt of New York a»vl Wilbur Fmilh and Associates of New Haven, Conn. was Mibconinuttod (he Highway Commissiion und Roads and Highways Committee'of the Legislative Council. Cost of -i 130-mile divided lane tlioi ouj.hfdi c roughly paialel ling and slightly to the north oj piesent Highway 70 was estimate^ at $80,000. If 23 miles nuar tho compavatdjvoly constructed Tatutn, V 28,»,toda,y, y ;f charges, in the 'deatl nant wife,",who, J head "and yesterday. -i s> ,22-co«ber month-pld son* shooting Qccurred; t'Lti injury. , ' " '-' Taitum officers J had wrepk'eSJ shot- 1 v f-.,. Mrs., Tatiun>s f mptherUi ford Branch, ,^d * her dayghtqr twp both had seemed j.f' nt the time, She4/5 The -owner the «|K)OtiDf Ta.tnro' had; caliber cartridges day, and. Quot?d,-T. planned to gp squto ' his taken, to Greene.' for tveatpi!Bnt"'Qf/l whuie traffic should lied Qsio, ^ [ thMfjtaf, t Qeggj- is be two-lane travel, the cast couJd be reduced to $C9,QOOOOO, the report said. In either cas.c, anticipated toll? could not it-lire bond.? and the road, could be i-viilt only if iuaianteed any deficits in the account 01 madw iin outvifiht ehtimatpd d t $24.0 aid in the construction. The survey corroborated er icport by the Arkansas College «f n conjunction with Wfihway. kdnsas at th,e that « LUUe r'V* «i' > %;'% tv<f t^ i i* AMt * - V' ' .- 1 lv 1 - i n-'il •fll

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