Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 23, 1954
Page 5
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HOP! IT A fc , H 0 M , A 111 A N $ A i CMJ6 24. Witt Breach, fhfe fcuto- ' 7:5)0 all. ilji'fi^ Cemeilus of Fultdft it kef baste fe*niet* of &Ctrtlt. Mich., IB Visiting HIS aunt, M«. Sallie Wlllltitnson, and other relatives. Cdfttrntrfti ttdftt P«|e OH* 'ictUres that) had to face a big' ef pfttblem: Hott to spell it. TH« brought ott quite a confer, flee. The two* F men favored JPhfft" arguing this would cut owii the electric light bills for Beater marquees. " the loot B weft had ._.„ couated fef "Phfft"{ 'If we put mote f's to It'll ook like a biggest production." F ufiifftl service to* l»6mp Arnold m^Be held Saturday, Oetobcr 23, at.fet. Paul- BajjUst Church with ifl Satll Cemetery at 2 p. ftEST AND TURNER , CHAP£L UNION CHURCH . Corfei- "stone UyW* by St. And- eW» Ho. 10, Gt Hope, Ark., with Betoch Chapter of Eastern Star -dihg, Oct.' 24, 1954. ' | a; m. Sunday School 9y the m&^te *!»##•' -"^r atfon •btrat 10:45 «; m. Pr*yer Setvlc* By " . m. .Sermon By the Pastor ippoinlees. Otferirig, Lunch afternoons set- vice. •- , • /a p. hu Prayer Service By Dea- ccm Y.>Bo$tic, Sis Sarah Green, Sis " Rev. T. K. Powell D. D. . Offerlne, Song , By the Eastern ' Pr»yer ftev. 3. D. Dempsy. ' Cdner, Stone .Laying By St. -Andrews 'Lodge. W. M. McFadde*' W. j^llfjUest; churches and,pastors .'/GorhVn'cjn HJU, JVTt. O'Lay, Ncy BViel, Haynes Chapel, Mt.- Plea sfft, Calyiry Hill, Gallilee, Rev A,' L-egaris,' 'Pastor Sis Louise Eas ter, 'Mistress- of, Ceremonies. BEE»EE MEMORIAL C..M. s. i rteVt-T. J. Rhone, P«»tor 8:^5, *,m. Sunday School U»*.tta. Motnlrig Worship '" '8 *J>:m. Epworth League. !8:0o"p.'m. Evening Worship Boyle Finally they compromised on "Phfft," the way It has bfen spelled all along and eviefy'body Went home Winging Wet'- w'lth ~:"t& lief. The solving of that problem, however only led to another. ttoW do you pronounce "Phfft?" Executive producer Jerry V/ald haH Judy Holiday pronounce it 32 different wdys on a sound traek it Says right here. Still unsatisfied, he I then polled several nurtdferil JJrtg- * ish professor to get the!* idsAs. This really brought AH Chios', the profs said that "Phfft*' should Sunday & Monday at Drive-In Mf. ZION CMfe CHURCH n«v. I, M, MAnnhig, Patter 6:45 a. m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. Epworth League 7S30 p. m. Bvetting Woratdp itTHEL A. M. *, CHURCH ft*v. 0. PAsehAl. Part** fl:44 A. m. Sunday school. 11 A.m. Morning WorBBlp 4 P.m. A. C. E. U 8:tK) p. m. Evening Worship. CHURCH OP QOD In CHRIST Mid. 6. N. Dennla, PAitor 0:4$ A.m. Sunday School 11 A.m. mornlnf wotiolp. 8 p.m. V. f. W. W. 8:00 p. m. Evenlnt Worship LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH tt«v. P. K. PowAll, PMtor 9,45 «.m. Sunday School 4) A.m. Morning WoriblOt H p.m. B. T. U. Si 00 p. m. Evening Worship STAR BAPTIST W. M, Bfby, Partor 9:4fi A.m. Sunday school. 11 A.m. morning worship. •:00 p. m. B. T, U, ' 8! 00 p. m. Evening Worship OARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST . Rev. T. R. Williams, PAstor »;-»5 a.m. Sunday School 11 a/m. Morning worship 6 p.irt. B.T.U. 9:30 p. m. Baptist Hour OYOJ Station KXAB. CHURCH OF GOD C. L. Crouley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. ra. Morning worship 6 p. m: Y.P.W.W. 8 p, m. 'Evening worship <6 prononuced sO a* to an electric light bulb as it burns ml. by a fizzling flreerackdf, And 2 a one-lung outboard rtidiOf. ,f o put it more simply Ifl c'very- ay language,'; Dean R-alph Colby f Oregon State College, suggested •the sound .begins with a Jabial xplosive, continues with ft labial- iental fricative; and end* 'With an Iveolar stop." In the other hahdr K. BSgfe? Atwood of the University of Texas •olced this preference: , "You start with a v61celess bl abial Stop, aspirated, followed by voiceless bilabial trill, followed by" a voiceless alveolar Stop, ex loded and aspirated." In each case, of course, you top he mixture with whipped cream, sprinkle with unsalted almonds, nnd serve while hot. The most unusual! clue wag given by D. E. Banghain of the versily of Florida who advised: "Slip up behind an alley cat on a dark night, grab 'ilrh lay the tail and listen . to him , go Phfft.' ' This suggestion.-mot a quick'vot( "If a guy used his right hand for, that little game/': grumbled a studio employe, ; "he Would end up with his friends calling him If "Phffft" make,? a hit, 'however, the movie goer might as wel start bracing himself against a rash of -weird hew titles such- a: "Ugh;". "Hm-m-mi". VWhewir.': and 'Ho .Hum.'. . ' - ' Praises Ike's Monetary Policy NEW YORK ^Secretary of II* JULIA ADAMS »n<l TYRONE POWER in a Scene from Universal- foteinitioflil'i -THE MISSISSIPPI GAMBLER." Technicolot. Treasury tteorge M. Says the Eisenhower .ion's monetary policy Humphrey administra- has trans lormed a ''dangerously artificial" economy into a "healthy" one. The administration. Humphrey said last night, has restoied »av- s to thelt important rank in the nations life. He added that the nation's economic activity this year .'will total 355 billion dollars, about 3 per cent below the record ol 19&3., Addrcssitig the /Now York group of the Investment Bankers Assn. of America .at the Hotel Waldorf- Astoria, .Humphrey said "a tre- rnendpus upheaval of thii nation's whole-', economy' 1 . .since the beginning of the century has "creatod a unique .nation, of • 'haves' that needs an up : to-date wn/ of thinking about itself . . ." ' • The Eisenhower administration has "hitched- our- '.'wagon to tnis rising., star-of, a 'have' nation. . . to Keep making 'have-nots' into 'haves,' " he said. He sjiid the Republican admin- istrl-ation' took ovor. an econop'.y "living precariously on the troach- erous dod?c:s of inflation, subsidy and excessive crash-and-crisis government spending." But, he said, "we have turned our backs on artificial stimulants." Two Testify Rice Continued from Page One the testimony could not be dis cussed iuv.il Prosecutor Pat H. Mill li? of Pino Bluff h;«l proved tha a crime had been committed. Since that ruling, Mullls has pro fontcd witnesses who slated they saw Rice with blood or. liis hand is one of the S ° £teSt ° X and face at about tho timo wife disappeared on Dec. 19!) 1. ; In a statement signed by Ric< and read into th.e record uy Desh County Sheriff Robert Moore, Ric said'that he awoke from a menla blackout following heavy drinkiri to find his wife lying on the floo in the kitchen of their two-roorr apartment in back of a Duma ice plant. Rice said in the statement tha he couldn't awaken her and agai passed out. He said when he awok he took the body in his true about 30 miles to the Mississipp he took the body in Ins true g "I killed my wife 1 ftuft** did." Moore said that Rice told im that when t'My met irt in rkansas City caf* e*ar!J Oft th* lorning of Dec. 13. A young Air Forcii enlisted man cstified thsit he had intimate rela- ons with Mrs. Rice ovef a period f four or five mortthi"in 1!)S1 nd that Rice beat them both When e found out about it. A3c John -T. loss of Warren and formerly n employe at the ice" plant thai Rice operated, testified that ttWe it him on the Held and Etdrtiped n his chest. He t£«ttfi£il that as bleeding profusely Whe8 t hocked him against a wall. Police officers had testified Tuesday that small blood stains vere found on ft wall In A bedroom nd on several articles. Ross said that h<S hstd lived With he Rices for about six m&nths. He aid that he slept in the same jedroom with them: Hogs was If at the time; Mrs. Hicfl WaB ft«W Dayton.Allison, Dumas City hal, testified that Rice had laid ilm about the incident and he laced the. time ds About two months before Mrs Rlc edUapi»«»f d. Allison quoted Rice as saying it that time that hft planned to ill Mrs. Rice. George Starks, operater >it tlv depot cafe, testified thaf Rice told him that he had thrown the body f Mrs Rice into the Mississippi >ivcr. Starks, who is married to Rice's sister, said that Rice had come .into (he cafe about 10:30 River and threw it He said he was into ihe rivoi uii'.iblo to te what time his aclions took plac In addition to Iho written slate ment, Moore quoted Rice as say a.m on hands, face and one arm Anouier wiiucon, »•"•> - - - Kirtley, who live across the street : rom the ice house, testified that tfrs Rice was visitim,' in ner house until 10:50 a.m. on Dec. 11 Dec. 11 with blood on his Another Mrs Claude Prune Layer CAKE with fruit icing Applesauce CAKE Blufeberry PIE Brown 'N' Serve Rolls fresh Daily JOE'S CITY BAKERY 2165. Main .' Tibet .has 400,000 or more priests In a population of four million. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. A NEW POUCY! Ndw you-Con have your Home Rewired to mee* modern conveniences and new fixtures.' All on 12 Easf Payments No Carrying Charge -10% Down Payment Balance Monthly lit '$& piirchase of 5 gqls. of Part-Am Balanced Energy Gasoline, and if your tank is filled, you will receive - '<4. ,"*<*. **'V ' *, • • • : .•"- '*«' < i» i SUGAR FOR YOUR SATURDAY OCTOBER 23RD r, "rr ftff'^ *• FREE BALLOONS (GIANT SIZE)!! FREE CANDY!! t ! * ,< GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION I 'fill •" ''fl If I BERT DANIEL HOPE, ARKANSAS ftiiTH IN THI 50MTH - S >t-' 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. Hope Star AiftfAUl' ufday and Sunday, * ,#4 56TH YEAR: VOL, 56 — NO. 9 Star of Hope 1899, Press 1927 Consolldotcd Jon. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SAtURbAY, OCTOBER 23,1954 Member: The Ajjoetotm Pre« i Audit *»««JL«1 A». N«t Paid Clftl. & Mei. Endlni S«|rt. M, IIM •"**•«* France In : i "Agreement On Saar Dispute PARIS \.Vi Diplomatic inform- ahts said France and West CJer- many today reached vu-lually com- picte 'te on the future of Saar Valley, clearing je path tor Gerninn manpower to enter Die Western Defense Alliance against communism French Premier Pierre Mendcs- Francc and West Gorman Chancellor Konrad Adenauer were still conferring in the Premier's office when word was sent out that an accord on the .political and economic future of the frontier region was in sight. It 4 will provide; a "European" (•talus for Ihc valley whoso mil- Jon inhabitants arc Geman by language and culture but economically tied to France. Beaten Junk Dealer in Critical Shape LITTLE ROCK (Ifl— Wolf Airan, 70-year-old junk dealer who was found beaten and lying unconscious at his place of business near McGehce, Ark. Wednesday night, is in critical condition at St. Vincent's Infirmary here. The Desna County sheriff's of fiee said the McGhee resident apparently had lain unconscious for about 26 hours before he was found by a passerby. Officers also think Airan was robbed of between $200 and $300. Poultry Days Attracts 500 at Blevins Farm Lattimore m Phase Case »Legal ' WASHINGTON i/T) The govern inont's lon^-drawnout case against f-n Lattimoro ente-ed a rare le by path today with the pudge calling for arguments as to Evhether ho't, biased in Lattimore's favor » Lattimore, controversial F a T Eastern affairs specialist., was in dieted in Deccmb'-T 19S2 for per- •'J-.yry on the basis ot his testimony . before the Senate Internal Security subcommittee th-.-n headed by the late Sen. McCarran D-Nev. In the latest develojirnenl in the 'Gutter Fight 7 Democrats Hurl at GOP ROCHESTER, N.Y. t.-T) Backers of Averell Harriman, campaigning upstate today, say what they termed GOP "gutter ' fighting" prompted the Democratic-Liberal candidate for governor to withdraw from a planned debate with his Republican rival. Harriman. making no new direct reply to GOP efforts to link him with a 2f>yaar-old pier lease scandal,, yesterday called off his par in an hourlontj debate scheduled for a slatewide television heokur Oct. 27. The Democrats sn'.rt Sen. Trvma M. Ives, the Republican candidate for governor, had aarocil tenta lively to discuss geneval campaigi i.ssues in a program sjjonsored b.\ the Citizens Union of New Yorl City Charles M. Metzner. Republica state campaign manager, said i New Yc\vk that Harriman is try in to "duck n cross-examination" o the pier scandal and ."may als want to avoid discussion of num ber of other matters about Ml Harriman that Sen. !v?s will brin nlill-un.settlod case, U. S. Dist Jurors Are Selected In Murder Trial Judge Luther W. YounKdahl asked U.S Atty I.eo A Rover to defend today his accusation that Young dahl has n "a fixed personal bias and prejudice" in favor of Latimore Rover has asked the judge to disqualify himself. - • '$,- Opposing Rover's mova are Lat- Ot'more's attorneys. who' : say the request is "scandalous" and unprecedented. It is solely up tn the judge as to whether he should ' disqualify himself. Rover's charge against Youngdahl was filed Oct. i3 against this background in tho lengthy proceedings: 1. Younsdahl throw out in May l.'loS four of tho original seven per •ifcury ch.-irp.es against Lattimore. The U.S. Court of Appeals subse- queiilly reinstated two of the dismissed chai ges but upheld Young dahl Bl tin the key count This alleged Lattimnre sworo falsely before the Scnct'2 subcommittee iu 1152 when he said he had never been n Communist sympathiser or promoter of Red causes. 3. The government on Oct. 7. 10.14, won a new two-count indictment against Lattimore whk'h, >n '•'.Tiffed, replaced the key count, of the old one. The charges are that ' Lallimore lied when Ii3 said lie had never been a follower of Ihe Communisit party lino or a pro motor of'Communist interests. The word "sympathi/ei 1 , 1 ' which courts had ruled to .bo invalitlly vngue. was not contained in the new indictment. The trial was assigned to Youngelahl. Meanwhile, Lattimore, who _ has Steadfastly maint-.iinod his inno •*cence of the charges, is free under the same $2,000 bond he posted lor Ihe original indictment in 1952. to the attention of the people." In Washington, Sen. Williai Lan«er (rND) said last night that in 19151 he personally investigated the pier deal charges and "I found there was nothing to it ns far as Harriman was concerned." Lanacr added that "I did find that such an inicdent had occurred." Although Harriman had no com ment on the debate issus-•.J.ohn.iPy Mnprralh, Democratic slate cam- paisn manager, said he was rep-| resenting' Harrimans views when he told a r.ews conference m New York Cily: "Such a debale could serve no constructive purpose because Ives' campaign has deteriorated into a gutter fight rather than a civilized exchange of views." McGrath said ives had ''indulged in revolting hypocrisy" in an at lack upon Harriman Tuesday. After that, McGrath continued, Har, riman changed his plans for the U.S. Business Council Plans With Caution HOT SPRINGS, Va. W! High optimism over the business outlook, tempered only slightly by the possibility of a Republican elec lion setback on Nov. 2. was the atmosphere in which the Commerce Department's . Business- Advisory CoOncil met here today. . Nearly 100'members df the council, -which is mada"up of the COUP. oil, Which is made:..up:of the heads of -many of the country's- biggest corporations, were on hand f<3r their fall conference-, with' Secra tary of-Commerca Weeks. The meeting was. closed as usual newsmen, but several members •edicted to reporters that the itumn pickup in business fore- hadows a steady improvement in •oductioh and employment well to 1955. Some said they .believed the re ovcry has gained such momen- im already that a Democratic ictory in Ihe congressional elec or.s 'would not deflect the cMmb ,.-cn though most businesnnen, icy said, would feel greater con —Shipley Studio Photo Corn Belt Hatcheries' Poultry Days held recently at the comoany's 80-acre farm two miles southeast of Blevins attracted about 500 visitors who were able to get first hand Information concerning the operation which in the. past year net'ed the Hatchery $3.42 per bird. ... , Displays of commercial:eggs, breeding flock, rearing program, egqs and handling, equipment and housing were shown to visitors along with charts and actual figures of .the operation. The farm has two laying houses 120 by 24 feet, 28 range shovers and_2,500 pullets. The breed !s Arbor Acre White Rocks. Of the 500 attending som« 225 were in the poultry business. . . ,. ~ n u * U Above Mrs. Freeda Greenan, president of Corn Belt Hatcheries, Inc. explains affect of Feeder spac'e on Hen-day rate of lay to Mrs. J. W. Riley and Bill Scott of Spring Hill and Hank Webber, extreme left, of Arbor Acre Poultry, Farms of Glast'onbury, Conn, adds his approval. t ^^ Biggest Mistalce of Today by the White Collar floss Is to Cling tp th£ Wlite Shirt By WILLIAM NEWKIRK CLEVELAND (M After five days of heated arguments over subjects ranging from sex and Susan Hayes to tho effects of publicity on a .jury, the Sheppard murder trial %vas: in a weekend recess today with 12 jurors - tentatively picked, and challenging likely to start Monday, Dr. Samuel Sheppard, a slender, handsome osteopath, is accused of bludKconing his pregnant wife to death July after an affair some weeks earlier with Miss Hayes, a cute 34-year-old hospital technician. Court resumes . Monday when slale and defense attorneys can begin using their six peremptory challenges each to dismiss juror they feel "are. hut qwiUHed.The're are seven women and live men now in the jury box. Neither the. prosecution ' nor the defense woul say How many cha lenges they plan to use, but Judge Edward Blythin said he doublet that more than four jurors would be excused. After the challenges have been jsed and the excused jurors are replaced, an alternate must be chosen. Then with the final jury seated, one more legal step remains before the stole can start its case. That is a motion 'for a change of venue, introduced by the cnief defense attorney, William J. Corri gan. Corrigan, starling a theme he repeated constantly in the first five days of the trial, contended publieily given the case oy news papers, radio and television had - Sheppard Cuyhoga then to Go Back to Work, Dock Striker* V/br LONDONER The governilftiSftt day warned Britain's 44,TOO A ing dock workers *o return; to worl by Monday morning or troops.'all move into the waterfront. f The ultimatum,Was aHnotmei m the House «f tiommons by LJIB Minister Sir "Walter Monckton. 'H6 said the strikers would not prejtt' dice their position ih any Way by getting back on the Job. While reluctant to use troops* Monckin also made it clear the president tietip could not continue much longer. There WDS a growing feeling that a truce might be reached this weekend. An "u n 1 e f i rt e d but brighter atmosphere" WAS reported yesterday at the government board of inquiry into the situation. A demand by dock workers for the right to reject overtime work touch off the strike. M Powef St jor blundg lion, doll," witness,, of the power Judges, Clerks for General Election Nov. 2 List 'of Judges, Clerks, and Guaids for General Election, .Nov ember 2, 1054, Hempstead Court ty, Arkansas. Ward 1 - Hope Frank McLarty, Judge; Fred 'Wall illng of •with Ion" of'Wli iroposed col :ome nh is}" litical cam) term" The the suit'\vlll' Defeftd "' Arthur** banker committed made it imposlble lor to get a fair trial in County. Judge Blythin refused debate. a' statewide TV Ives said in radio broadcast Tuesday night that a shipping firm controlled by Harriman had paid $250,000 to a Brooklyn judge to obtain leases on two piers owned by Now York City. Harriman said he know noth ing of any s,uch payments Commissioner to Ignore Demand LITTLE ROCK. Ark., (UP Highway Commissioner Dnn Por 4is said it would "take more than % demand from Mut Jones* to get j-iie to resign from tho highway commission.". Stale Sen. Guy Jones of Consvay yesterday demanded -that Portia' resign benausc of "reliable information" lie had that Porlis was campaigning for Republican Gubernatorial Nominee Parlt Remmel. "Pratt Remmol received '.he same courteous treatment that candidate would receive who Oppenheimer Wins Pyramid Club Award PHILADELPHIA i/WDr. J. Rol erl Oppenheimer has received the Pyramid Club of Philadelphia's achievement award for "unstint ing devotion of his own great gifi> to the end of increasing man' knowledge." Oppenheimer, head of fie Insli Into for Advanced Science a Princeton, ?S T . J., and credited wit playing a major vole in developing the atomic bomb, roceivocl t h award last niglit. He said it re affirms "that spirit, of huma brotherhood that is today's world. Dr. Albeit Einstein commende the club for honoring his colleagu "in recognition of his exemplar conduct as a citizen of his coun try." Earlier this year the Atomic Commission ruled that O| orgy office in Lepanto," venheimcr was a loyal Americs bul denied him security clearanc on grounds he hail ass'.oeiawd wit individuals of quest.icnable loyall> The Pyramid Club is a socic Aid civic organisation of prom nent Philadelphia Negroes. any ^,vnme to ray t'ortis said. .. Jones had charged Porlis with accompanying tour of Pohisetl county. "A highway commisiiionor is not supposed to participate it) politics, and for that reason I demand the immediate resignation of Mr, For- tit," Jones said. "It will take more than a demand from Mut Jones to get me dence if the Republicans succec-d- d in diving President 'Eisenhower more substantial majority in Congress. The council members ap oared overwhelmingly Republican i sympathy, although, they aro hoscn on o nonpartisan basis to dvise the Commerce Department, rom the business viewpoint, conomic policy and trends. A majority of the industrialists ndicated they would not be sur- rised if Democrats took.wer the •louse. Forecasts on . Ihc Senate 'ere An divided, industry-by-induslry aprais- of the business outlook was sche this morning's opening duled or ;ession. Botli Weeks nnd Secretary o! NEW YORK (1?) nistake 'ihe 'White The biggest collar class Labor Mitchell,- who have .differoc ill some issues in recent nv.inths were listed for talks—Weeks 01 Corlain matters pertaining to hi responsibility in tho Cabinet" smr MHchpll on "His vi(;w? on govern ment responsibility in the field of labor relations." A third Cabinet officer, Secretary of Welfare Ovcla Gulp'Hobby, Is to address the council tonight. -nakes today is to cling to the white shirt. The white shirt for a couple of generations has been a genteel uadge of superiority in America, stuffy emblem of stuffy respect- ibility. . , •• ; When a guy had nothing else to boast about, he could at least feel roud in his heart because he earned his living indoors and wore white shirt. For some obscure eason this made him feel' a cut ntaove the rough-handed skilled workmen who wei.t boisterously to .heir jobs in dungarees or old eather jackets. Whatever reason existed for this feeling vanished whc-a the skilled workmen began dragging down nore take home pay than the of[ice workers, and that has been true for some time now. A policeman wears a blue uniform so he can be readily identifiable who'n you h-avn to yelp for help. But the office worker's white shirt has become a uniform to him, too, although hs doesn't realize it and really doesn't noed to wear a uniform at all. It seems to me hi; white shirt has be.-ome a symbol of inferiority, not superiority. For years I have been crusading against the out-of-date snobbery of the white ahirt, which most men actually wear for one of three reasons: 1, Their father:* wore one. 3. They are afraid to wear a olored shirt because they don't Reds Claim Naturalists Bomb China LONDON, (UP R' ed China said today that • t )23 waves of Na lionalist planes bombed and strafed the Chinese fninl-ind tbelweon Sept. 1 and Oct. 30, killing S2 "inhabitants' 1 and wounding< 131, Durriing September albnej 14 groups of Chiang Kai-Shek's warships in 36 sorties lobbed • more than 1,200 shells, inlo coastal- areas of Amoy, Kaiteng and Tsinliiang, Radio Peiping said. ' . "On several occasions U. S. warships openly protected the Chiang warships when the crimes /took place," tht? Red radio said! : The propaganda broadcast, mgn,- itored in London, said Chinese anti-aircraft shot down 17 Nationalist planes from Sept. 3 to Oct. 13. decid cupon the motion until after an'attempt had been made to pick a fair and impartial jury. That, he said, would be the rani test of whether the trial should be moved to another county. ' The 12th juror ,is Mrs. Luella Williams/ a j « divorcee and mother of four grown children. She is the only Negro .-.tentatively seated on the jury. : Ellis, Judge; J. C. Carlton, Judge Mrs. Kenneth Ambrose, Clerk Clarice Cannon, Clerk; Alternate*: R. L. Ponder, Judge; Jack Beijty,' Judge; Mrs. Haskell Jones, Judge; Mis. E. L. Archer, Clerk;. Mrs. Jolly Byers, Clerk; W, M. Brum- melt, Guard; , ' ' ' Ward 2 - Hope R. E. Cain, Judge; George-.Mehan, Judge; C. E. McDowell, Judge; Mrs. James Morrow, Clerk; Mrs. Clifford Franks, Clerk; Alternates: C. C, Collins, Judge; Clifford Byers, Judge; Mrs. J, L Lieblong, Clerk; Mrs. Charles Kitchens/ Clerk: H. A. Fisk, Guardjv Ward 3 - Hope Rufus" Mouse/, Ju nted state." Arkansas' ed the ..I' banker, Senate" 1 test in P^lr Informed*, tion to resign Leqfrrice Joy 1$ Divorced by Hubby LOS ANGELES Wl Tha hu IUI-KC.I rwi-i» »»» band of 'silent lilm star Leatnc Remmel during a Joy obtained a divorce- y°**£*»> Ai'lUur .K. Westermark. aiicratl on-, pneer, testified she left 'for New York in 1350.for a tclsviswn role arid never tame back. Westermark ,60, oblained the decree on desertion ground.-; snt forth in his crobf complaint. She hart fiied a divorce suit bul I'-'H for New York before ihe trial came from tho hicjhvvay relied Portia, NEGRO ACQUITTEQ .fe. LirrLE ROCK J« Jame- Carter, 27 - year • oil AltheJmvr Negio, Wvis, clcaicd by a Fedei'cl Comt juiy here yesterday changes that he jeieiyud taken fiom the Atheimer office last May 10. The ju?y of U w«m*» fPtwrnecl " o| Post ope Cactus Jack Hikes Chest Donation UVALDE, Tex. l:Vi Former Vice President John Nance (Cactus Jack) Garner, who'll 'on 86 a month from today, has boosted h:s annual donation to the Community Chest by $100. His liking for old-fashioned "cowboy stew" apparently was a factor. Garner first uppcd his contribution $50. Then ihe volunteer solid- ,cr, Uvalclu newspaperman J. A Scarborough, asked if Garner slii: liked "cosvboy stew.' 1 After Garner, with keen inter L'st; said yes, Scarborough told hirr .ie had just killed a calf and wouk bring Garner the stew inj{red:ents Cactus, Jack immediately vaisec the Community Chest ante anothei $50. vanl to stand out from their fellow ,'hite sheep in the 3. Their wives tell Ihern IV.ey ook younger or cuter in a while hirt. But the wives should, know better. It is a pleasure indeed to note low that one of the nation's lead- shirtmnkers is attacking this up The couple married in Las Vegas, Nov.,' in 1946. She formerly was married to the late Actor John Mason to Two Degrees Mpnaay Hope Masonic Lodge w|U copier two eutejrfd appfepUos degrees 'NEW LOOK' NE WYORK. (UP) Official announcing the advent of tho 1911 annual National Donut wwk sai today they've decided on a ' ne\ look" for doughnut 5 The hole, the officials savl. will Jj0 ieduce4 from seven-eighths of •»n inch to three-eights of <Jfi <nch, Radio Peiping said Chinartg's planes flew 1,270 sorties in the 10 days ending Oct. 10. On four occasions, the broadcast claimed, Communist artillery "bombarded traitor Chianp's forces on Quemoy and little Qiiemoy island." ' "They sank one Chiati!? \Gunboat, one tugboat, damaged to destroyers, an d several gunboats and transport vessels, and a floating dock,"- the broadcast said. Halloween to Be Observed & in Unique Way *• Celebrating Halloween this year in a unique manner, members of the Methodist Youth Fellowship groups of Hppe will play trick-or treat on October 30 for the benefit of the United Nations Children's Fund, according to Ginanne Graves president of the Senior M. Y. F. Instead of asking for usual treats, su.cn as candy, or apples'they will ask for pennies, nickels, or dimes, to give aid to starving .overseas children. As acting salesman they explain whal is done with the money contributed to UNICEF. A nickel will give a child a daily glass of milk for one Week; a quarter will protect six children against -iberculosis.; a half dollar will pro- ide the penicillen to cure four hildren of -yaws, a crippling tro- ' "disease; and one dollar will miltbn, Judge; J. T, ge; Mrs, W. B. Mason, J. W. P,erkins, Clerk; H. B. Barr, Judge> jMrs. Bert Frank Howson, Green, Guard; Ward 4 - Hope N. U. Cassidy, Judge; J. W .Boo-, th, Judge; Roy Foster, Judge; Mrs. Mary Foster, Clerk; Mrs. W W W- Compton, Clerk; Alternate*: „ in' ,1952 to 'defeif Mi term "in the'°Arljaris This happened; shib'boleth in a series of ads white ns old •nl.itled: "Never wear a hirt before sundown." "A white shirt with a business suit is really the loudest thin:,' you can wear," this firm asserts. "It ooks clean in tho morning, but by afternoon it gets soiled at the col- ar and cuffs. Thi;. looks awful. Wearing a while shirt al the office .a pitiful abdication of individuality . . No well-dressed man wear a whito shirt before sundown" This vevdict makes sense, even if one be so unkind as to suspect that it is part ot an insidious earn paign to get us into the two shirt- a-day class a colored one at the office, a white shirt in the evening. Fire Destroys Two College Buildings MONTGOMERY, Ala. W Two empty buildings on the enmpus of Alabama Stale College for Negroes were almost destroyed by fire lasl night after disgruntled stvdenls had boycotted classrooms during an earlier demonstration. Firemen said causis of the blaze not determined, but a co" official called it "tho firs: of trouble" since the four loge sign But something has to lift the American to be male done from the anonymity and monotony of his invariable; svhite shirt. Even the denim shirts of convicts at least have numbers stencilled on them, so they cart be told apart. Men who itubboinly clmg to the white that might take a tip fiom this and lend u httlo v.uiety lo then- looks by having then auto license social FccmUy nymbai punted hour classroom walkout and| l/cie outburst of violence yesterclaj moj-nlng. The fire damaged an old store and small house attached to it in which lumber was stored. T h i property had been bought by tlv <?tate for a planned development a the state-owned Negro institu lion. ••••-. The outburst durint! the mon ing followed demands by student for better meals and the ouster o lunchroom Supervisor C. A. Johr son. . They also sought after-horns us oi a swimming pool now restricts tp-classroom instructiori. puVUca tion of a (.Indent yearbook; a st tl->nt lounge and a tolcvlsion s& The aOO male and female dpm returned to cl:«s oul on their ?t;«ch fcfosgm after President H. CoupciU J finally g«t ijhem inlp tjie tjnd appealed {io, " " ' Sf t^L- t.iAJJ^£Ui uy enough DDT to safe guard lirteen people against malaria for ne year. This project was first initiated in 950 by Presbyterian Church groups n;_ Philadelphia. Since then the dea has been rapidly catching <>n n communities all over ihu coun- ry. Hope- residents are asked to co- iperale with the M. Y, F. groups in their project for a helpful Hal- oween. _. Browning, Judge; Mrs. Arch Moore, Judge; Mrs. Sid McMath, Judge; Mrs. E, S, Franklyn, Clerk; Mrs. Florence Hicks, Clerk; J. R. Stedman, Guard; Box 5 - Hope Syvelle Burke, Judge; Sherman Cox, Judge; Carl Recce, 'Judge; Mrs. Hervey Holt, Clerk; Aubrey Cox, Clerk; Alternates: John Keck, Judge; Earl Dudley, Judge; J. F. Newberry, Judge; Mrs. Mac Stuart, Clerk; J. M. Harbin, Clerk; W. W. Ellen, Guard; Rocky Mound Coy Zumwalt, Judge; W. C. Beck, Judge; Edgar Fuller, Judgci; Mr?, Clifford Messer, Clerk; A. W. Pickard, Clerk; Alternates: 'T. O, Bright, Judge; A. B, Turner, ... H, S. Dudley, Judge; Mrs t Coy Zumwalt, Clerk; Mrs, Claud Corkle, Clurk; J, H. Plekard, 'Gil ard; * Snpver Springs Hugh Laseter Judge; Truman Arrington, Judge; C. A. Fuller, Jud« ge; W. B, Ruggles, Clerk; B, Lewis, Clerk; Alternates: C. Bockworlh, Judge; Bnrto Bearden, Judge; B. A, Tidvvell, Judge; M. Collier, CJork; R. M. Rogers, Cork; George S, Crews, causes I steam group! Gunman - .>, -- .t'^P^iS/d icemj c," Sgt H, W, Erwin Killed in Wreck S-Sgt. Hercell Wayne Erwin, 28, was killed Friday in an automobile accident in Dallas. He is the son M. T. Hubbard, Judge; May ton, Judge; Monroe Kent, Jud ge; Marcine Abbott, CJerk; James T. Griffin, Clerk; es: E. H. Hubbard, Judge; . W, Lafferty, Judge; J. L. Hairston, Judge; Mrs. M. T. Hubbard, Clerk; Mrs. Basel 'Rider, Clerk; B.W. Spring, Guard; D, R. Newman, Judge! 'j, Bland, Judge; W. M. Plllard, ge; Mrs, Jame? MeJunkins, Clerk; of Mrs. Ralph Hoskins of Dallas, | sid Hester, gierk; " " " " Clerk: 'P, ;i. • ' ! ' and the late Earl B. Erwin of Ippe. The body will arrive Jn Hope sometime Saturday .night, He is survived by his mother; a daughter Carol; one sister, Mrs. 3ob Roberts of Dallas; one broth- ... . er; Jerry Erwin of Dallas; one un- Thornton, Jijd,p; ^ cle, Dick Erwin of Hope; and thieo ge; Mrs. J. Ck W^bOi «..„».. n>r%.^ ii;m. nm -D,,fl n » lt/i»... i.TnnpR niarlo Attepn: aunts, Mrs. William Butler, Mrs. Jones, Clerk: AttwnntjWV R. Mably, Judge, »,. Judge; W .p, Gathwright, LeRoy McJunkms, "" ' Rogenbaum, Guard Ozan C. A- Ava Goynes and Mrs. M. D, Gentry, all of Hope. . •Funeral services to be Sunday are in charge of Oak Ciest Chapel, and burial will be in Shover Springs cemetery. SWEET REVENGE SAN ANTONIO, Tex., (UP Force recruits winding up trainyig at Lackland Air chance tomgftt Ipp tlieir Base tertninmeptflt w^cfe be ^iven 51 chsncft tQ p'es in gpf' $ Green, Jucjge; Clerk: C, M, |!j.'yin, \Q, Pavls Weaver, Jud^e; aw, Judge; W- A, Abbott Ruth Hawthorne^ v Brooks a.n MeNafe J. J, Rcso^b. S*P)Jf^,. m OJertii Cw:., tn; K.Jk >^

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