Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 13, 1954
Page 3
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T v ; ._..,_,, S^K „;„'.• ,f ii- „ • r News of the CHURCHES FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Finn V. D. Keeley, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School Mrs. Elmer Brown will teach the Jett B. Graves' Class Sunday morning. John P. Vesey will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "Bless .the Lord, O My Soul" Ippolitoff Sermon: "Jeremiah Message'" Minister (Sunday, November 14, is red- letter day for the Bishop's appeal :or Korea. We hope each member of this church will respond generously to this dire need, as Metho *%y#&ZSr^ 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 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxiliary,. Mrs. Lyle Allen, President. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday uusij iu lino v."v. "—, — I 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School dists will be doing throughout Am- w _ H Munn, Supt. erica.) 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 p. m. Evening Worship Sermon: "The Christian's Sabbath" Minister Wednesday 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship with sermon by the pastor. 5 p. m. Chapel Choir Rehearsal 6:30 a. m. Training Union, Hu bert Thrash, Director 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2:30 p. m. Women's Missionary CHURCH OF THE Fifth and Pine St. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday t _ 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. O. Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Mornlrg Worship. Sermon: "What to Do With LifeJ Burdens." . • — 7:15 N. Y. P. S. 7:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service Sermon: "The Man that Was tooj Busy." . t +~a*^ Wednesday 2 p. m .Prayer and Fasting service. . ..•** 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting. 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. Ladles Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15 p. in. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at the 1 Church of Christ. Wednesday \ z.ou p. JH. vvumcii o A»j.*oaiw»*M»^ 9:30 a. m. Hope District Confer- society Circles will meet in the ence will meet in the Methodist homes. Church at Mineral Springs. 4 p. m. Beginner and Primary 7:30 p. m. Adult choir practice sunbeams. at the church. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Fernuson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth. Pastor 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School C. J. Rowe, Supt. 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Ser. mon by pastor. . ,. 6:30 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors Tne H. P. Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. Hudspeth in charge. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study and pra yer meeting. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladles Pentecostal Auxiliary. The public is invited to attend all services at this church. 4 p. m. Junior G. A. 7 p. m. Instruction Supper meet ing for the new church program. Wednesday 9 a. m. Sunday School Train ing Class. 4 p. m. Carol I Choir Rehearsa 6:45 p. m. Sunday School Officers and Teachers' meeting. 7:45 p. m. Fellowship Hour Midweek Worship for the CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street F. L. Jennings, Minister Sunday '•> 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes for all ages. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladles Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study 1 FtRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South,Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, D. D Minister The Men's Bible Class win mew Whole Family. Thursday 4 p. m. Carol II Choir Rehearsal 7:30 p. m. Chancel Choir Rehearsal. Friday 4 p. m. Cherub Choir Rehearsal HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth.Di- | rector. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School, [Bill Morton, Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S ] Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moining Worsnip in the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 ,1. m. 1 sermon by the pastor. for doughnuts and coffee; the les- 6:30 p. m. — Senior C. A., Junlo son at 10:00 will be taught by Joe c. A.. Primary C. A. Keesey; 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, James H. Miller. Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Children's Sermon subject: "The I c ounc il. Cord of Blue" Sermon subject: j Tuesday 7:30 p. m. — Evangelistic Ser vice, .sermon by the pastor. Monday 2:30 p. m. Women's Missionary Legal Notice IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS. W B NELSON AND WILLIAM H. ETTER PLAINTIFFS VS. No. 7684 MARTHA ANN JOHNSON DEFENDANT WARNING ORDER . The defendant, Martha Ann Johnson, is warned to appear in this., Court within thirty days and answer' the complaint of the plaintiffs, W. B. Nelson and William H. Etter. WITNESS my hand as Clerk, and the seal of said Court, this 11 day of November, 1954. Garrett Willis Clerk (SEAL) Weisenberger & Wilson Attorneys for Plaintiffs Talbot Feild, Jr., Guardian Ad Litcm ,,, F. C. Crow, ' *" Attorney Ad Litem Nov. 12, 19, 26, Dec. 3 Legal Notice t *OD give us men! Strong men, rugged men, men with £: ideals lofty as our mountains. Men with clean hearts and dedicated souls! God give us men who dare to PRAY— in the office, in the home, in the church. Give us wise men who draw daily from the MOST HIGH. "It is not by MIGHT nor by POWpR, but by MY SPIRIT," saith the Lord. You In The Church.., The Church In You- "Sharing in Christ's Work." Solo: "Blessed Assurance" Mrs. Haskell Jones. 5 p. m. Vesper Service Subject: "Springs of Bitterness" Special music: "We Plough the Fields and Scatter" 6 p. m. P. Y. F. supper. BUI Lawrence will have charge of the program. Monday 10 a. m. The women of the church will meet for their regular monthly meeting. 7 p. m. Choir practice Wednesday 7:30 p.. m. Midweek Service Thursday 7 p. m. The men of the church will meet for their monthly supper. 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal. Wednes°ay 7:30 p. m. Mid-Week Service. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the' order of the Probate Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on Novembea: 10, 1954, in the matter of the estate/ of W. G. McMullen, deceased, the GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST 300 North Fernuson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pastor Sunday 9 a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcast over KXAR. 9:50 a, m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6:30 p. m. B. T. S. Perry Purtle CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. G. Dunleavy, -Pastor 8 a. m. Mass . i O t W. Ut. iviciviuiien, aeueascu, me Confessions before every Mass, undersigned, as administrator of the estate of said W. G. McMullen, UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH deceased, will offer for sale, at South Elm Street public outcry, to the highest and Pastor, Howard White best bidder, for cash, at the front 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospel door or entrance to the Court Hour KXAR. _ „ | House in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Monday, the 6th day of December, 1954, the follow-^ ing described land situated m Hempstead County, Arkansas, towit: The North thirty (30) acres of the Northwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NW% SW%) of Section Seventeen (17), Township Ten (10) South, Sunday School 10 a, m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt, Morning worship 11 a. m. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. — Senior Ladies Auxiliary 7:00 p. m. Willing Workers | Auxiliary Wednesday 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxil-1 iary. 8 p. m. Prayer Service Deacons Meeting Subject to call] of Pastor, i-< Range Twenty-five (25) West. C. D. WALKER Administrator of the Estate of W. G McMullen, Deceased Nov. 12, 19, 26 ». This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and Is Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions Grocery >*' , Clyde and Sena WinemiUer H ° pe e W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc,' Clothing Manufacturers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen $c ^ * ^ _. Manufacturing Co. C. D. Lauterbach General Contractor /- i A *u'««w i Mmhor fn' Graydon Anthony Lumber Co, Lewisville Highway Ralph Montgomery Market Your Friendly Shopping Center Southwestern Packing Co, Pork and Beef Packers Cities Service Station Grover Thompson .Decoratprs Supply Rettig Nash Motors Sales & Service Crescent Drug Store Lets Put Christ First — Lets Go to Church Butane Gas Co, Butane Gas and Appliances Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2345 Citizens National Bank Member FDIC in Company Hope Federal Savings and Loan Association Real Pstate Loans to Buy-Build-Repair Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Hope Furniture Co. Headquarters for Fine Furniture p eec j ers Supply Company Porter Garage & Glass Shop Your Purina Dealer Expert Auto Repair — Glass Installed Barlow Midwest Dairy Products ' Most Healthful Food Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldoii Coffman, City Mgr. Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Company Everything in Machine Shop Work WilliamM. Duckett Buyers of Scrap Iron & Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. Phone 7-2304 Collier Tire & Battery Service CottOn & Supply Dunlop TUcs - Excello Batteries - Emergon TV A. E. Slusscr First National Bank Jflember FDIC Franks & Son Wholesale Fruit and Produce, ijpFfw'srrir^ 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. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 27 Star of Hep* 1899, PreM 192* Consolidated Jan. It, 1929 Star « cloudy IMS today* fto itt£«tttt> ^ v SI-HfiSts Bidttife.ftl.8 tt< IW High ? t Russia Must ' Trim Demands for Atom Pool By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. UP — The United States says the So(^ viets will have to trim their demands for changes if they want to participa t n in President Eisenhower's peaceful atom pool plan. Russian objections to ihe proposed p*dol were presented to the U.N. last mght by Soviet Dele. gate Andrei Y. Vishinsky. He said Moscow would like to take part but on conditions the West so far refused to accept Chief U.S. Delegate Henry Cabot Ledge Jr. desciibes Vishinsky's ifs tpeech before the Assembly's main ''* Political Committee as "a magnificent display of forensic fireworks but very little substance to them." Ledge said he would make a detailed reply early next week. Vishinsky charged the United States and its atomic partners reduced the original Eisenhower proposal to a mere shell by: ' 1. Trying to set up an international atomic agency independent of- the Security Council. The So>& victs want the body subject to the council, in which they have a Xplo. 2. Attempting to make the agency a clearing house for moving fissionable materials from one land to another. The Russian dele gate branded this an ir.fiingemen "I| national sovereignty. "3. Sponsoring a resolution whicr HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBERS, 19S4 nal Showdown Power Deal drawing Near M«mber: Th* AMOtlotcd Pr»M I Audit Button o« Clf«B«««J(i* At. Net Paid Ctrtt. 6 Mot. tndlrtg Sept. 30, 1*54 — MM . makes no provision for a pledge among the nations prioi con not to use nuclear weapons *? in the future. Vishinaky added however, that the Kremlin would make such a pledge a condition for joining the agency. 4. Failure to reilect the intent o the Eisenhower proposal by considering methods for prevent- By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON — (/P) With administration forces clearly in command, the Senate House Atomic Energy Committee headed into a showdown today on short-cut procedure for the controversial Dixon In Long Run You Con Always Trust Common Sense of the American People in Voting NEWEST IRON HORSE—This new steam turbine engine, pride of the Norfolk & Western Railway, recently set a new tonnage mark between Columbus and Portsmouth, Ohio. It hauled 13,000 tons in one 165-car train, compared to 12,000 normally, In a test watched carefully by mechanical engineers. The locomotive weighs 1,172,000 pounds, carries 20 tons of coal and, with an extra water ~ .:..,_.•._~ tank, 38,000 gallons of water. —- Yates power contract. Outnumbered (10-8), committee Significant Point Against Cigarette Smoking Is Heart Trouble May Be Stepped Up ing use of atomic materials warlike purpor.es. for RussiatoBe Subject of Revivalist Evangelist Comer and his party now holding Revival services in the City hall auditorium is announcing that services will be.held tonight (Saturday) at 7:30 when he will preach on the subject, "What By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE AP Science Reporter NEW YORK (fP) — One of the most sensational reports of danger in cigarettes came last June with announcement of findings in the American Cancer Society's big statistical study. Oddly, many people apparently missed one of its most significant findings its evidence that cigarette smoking stepped up the risk of heait attacks. This aspect, new to most people could have been overlooked in concern over cancer. In main essence, this study found: Men, aged 50 to 70, who smobe a pack of cigarettes or more daily run about twice the risk of heart disease and cancer as nonsmokers. Smokers run more risk not cnly of lung cancer, but other forms of cancer. Heavy cigarette smoking might 'cut an" average of seven years ; from ,the. life,span.... This study, headed by Doctors E. Cuyler Hammond and Daniel Horn, attracted attention because it was based upon interviews with seme $180,000 men about their smoking habits, then checks to learn what they died of later. Said Dr. Hammond, who switched from chain-smoking cigarette to a pipe: Clear to Cloudy for SMU Game LITTLE ROCK W T U. S. Weather- Bureau to I Found Baptist Out About Preacher." A Certain Tomorrow (Sunday) there will be no services cer. in the Hall at 11 a. m. but the party will appear in the First Methodist Church to sing for the Bible Class at 10 a. m. after which they will go to Texarkana to conduct • their television service over KCMC- TV Channel 6 from 11 a. m. to 12 noon. ff». A Big Mass meeting will be held *" in the City Hall Auditorium at 2:30 p. m. when Comer says he will discuss the timely message on] "Will Russia Invade America, If So When And Where? What does the Bible say about the Atomic Bomb? Will Russia use it? these and many other phases will be discussed he says in this service. All pastors in and around Hope and their congregations are specially f ,. invited for this hour. v He states that the services on Sunday night will be held at 8 p. m. instead of 7:30 so that those going to their Churches can come to the Hall. He will preach on, "When Chickens Come Home To Roost." Services will continue all next week nightly at 7:30 p. m. He states that the crowd's have been increasing with each service. The effect found oh the heart is much more important than the effect found in lung cancer, because heait disease is so much more frequently a killer than lung cau- he here day issued the following spe scial football forecast for the Ar- kansas-SMU football game at Fayetteville Saturday afternoon: Clear to partly cloudy, mild weather indicated. Winds -will be light, variable. Temperature at game time, 68 to . 73 degrees. Another Deer Hunter Is Found Dead OUACHITA W) — The owner of one of the oldest businesses in Sparkman Ark. was found dead yesterday beside killed. a deer he had The dead man was identified as Jcs-s Leamons 68. He has been suffering from a heart ailment. 'TIME-ERASER' CHICASHA Okla. (U P) Lee Fitzpatrick has a new plan to har- BS.S users of parked meters. He has proposed a "time-eraser" which woul d aut omatically remove remaining meter time when a car leaves a parking space. Again, there are many medical men who do not agree with Hammond that cigarettes play any great role in contributing to heart attacks. It has alotng been known that smoking can make tiny blood vessels narrow down, kick up pulse rate and blood pressure. Nicotine is usually blamed for this. In some diseases, particularly Buerger's diseases a plugging of aloed vessels in the extremities smoking is banned as a measure ;o pave life or avoid amputations. Publication of the Hammond- pent tobacco stock tumbling. But they recovered just as they had from previous drops caused by research reports. Apparently the announcements of cigarette-danger studies have knocked co n s u m pt i o n down to some degree, and have been an impetus for greater sales of filter cigarettes. They have persuaded some people to stop smoking, at least temporarily. A number have switched to cigars or pipes, since the cancer society study has so far at least found litle risk in them. On the other hand, a • few surveys or observations do not find pipes and cigars as free of indicated hazard as the cancer society study does. Clearly, one effect is that most Americans are aware of the questioning over cigarettes. New bits of news, pro or con, are coming egularly. A month ago, the Public Health Cancer Assn., a small organizn- ion of cancer speciaists in pubic health responsibilities, by a 13-' vote atopted a resolution advising the public to stop smoking as a way to reduce lung cancer deaths, and suggesting that youths ponder whether the risks in smok- rig were worth the pleasure, Some authorities now term cigarettes "a major factor in causing" lung cancer. The New Eng land Journal •->£ Medicine has said editorial ly t hat the evidence amounts to "proof within the or dinary moaning of the word." But other autnorities—physicians and scientists 1 say a link is py no means proved. ' '* The American Medical Assn. has not yet made any editorial pronouncement, nor has Hfc House Says Tough Guys Should Act Their Age •-*• HOLLYWOOD M •:••• A blimt- : talking young actor today charged that Clark Gable and Humphrey Bogart should act their age on the screen and play father roles instead of romancing aging heroines. "Both Gable and Bogart are over the hill romantically but don't know it" stormed handsome Bill Campbell 28 in an unusually frank interview. Gable and Bogart are 53. Campbell held that over-age Romeos last on the screen because of what he called ,'a perversion of the Hollywood star system. "most of the leading women are 35 and then some" he said. "Yet they demand that ihe makeup deparmtcnt work miracles so they can keep on looking 21 year after year. They maintain thi phony youthful lo'ok by throwing tantrum every time a young actor is suggested for a two role obviously was foreign-born. spoke with a heavy accent Mary Pickford Is Recovering BEVERLY HILLS, Calif., (U» ilent film star Mary Pickfor'.l "an attack of indi- sudden illness for e/day blamed estioh' for a vhich she received emergency reatment from a fire department mbulance crew. M.iss Pickford, known to an early ;eneration as "America's sweet- leait," disclosed yesterday that he fire department had given her carbogen, an oxygen mixture, for 22 minutes Monday. However, she insisted that her jilment was not serious, hut merely 'an attack of indigestion from eating enchiladas, which I love." She added that she was in good nealth. The former actress said the trouble brought on a "case of nerves" which upset her husband, Charles (Buddy) Rogers, and he called the fire department when her doctor did not arrive at once. Democrats were openly pessimistic 'about their chances of blocking a speedup recommended by Presi ednt Eisenhower and the Atomic Energy Commission. The issue at a closed committee session: Whether to waive a 30-day period in which the next Congress — a Democratic Congress — could study the contract, signed this week by the AEC and the Dixon-Yates power group. Republican committee members had the votes to put the waiver through and said they were ready to use them, regardless of Demo cratic demands that more witnesses be heard. The 500-m511ion-dollar contract calls for DixonYatps to build a 107-million-dollar generating plant at West Memphis. Ark., to supply the Tennessee Valley Authority with' private power to replace TVA energy now used by EC. At a late session last night, Acting Comptroller General Frank H Weitzel testified he didn't feel it way in the province of the General Accounting Office to make recom- rrie'hd'aUons for or against a waiver. The GAO keeps a critical eye tor v Congress on government spend igif •\Xeitzel testified that GAO's ma- objections had been met by By REUMAN MORIN NEW YORK W) voting place cr. election day is a mirror of America. The woman in one nhead of me She and ?eemed shy and uncertain, waiting for her turn. When she came out ot the booth, a radiance shone in her face, h°r expression was. uplifted as though she had been in a church Who know? Perhaps she comes from one of those coi-ntries where national policy is made with a midnight rap on the do'or, anS men r°ach office over a mound of corpses. A voting place is a shrine. That little cubicle with the green curtain is the truest and noblest memorial ever devised t.i all the men and women Who died for the principle it represents. And this is precisely what we are fighting stout to'day, what the "cold war. ' is about, nothing more nor less than the right to step into a booth, close the curtain, and there express a choice among men and issues. . • i A voting place is a repository of prejudice and anger its Gei TOL&0 EisenhoWe Monday .that Westerfl '_._._ _ w _ ... liance to free ltd rn&ny would '"'"' ctep" toward The chief es iretary, James, Vivian ROES Good Citizen Vivian Ross has been selected as the DAR Good Citizen Girl, as announced by Joe Amour, principal. ho substance of vord presidential Eisenhower is' jutst o^ Secretary George Humphrey hi Maumee Bay, 14 mlles'ie ledo. He fired'at '^'^* lor the ^irat; titid brought dpw limit,of fourJfi'hciu...... he bagged five pheasati there,is —"-^ "•'•' "~-" ni "' Th,£l & Tomorrow S81h 'birthday.; The,' Mike to (Set Best Christinas f wJ&tSssf&fe^j^.. i ne Ever SALT LAKE CIT.'YW). Miko Katsanevas doesn't say much when asked what he's going to get for Christmas. Ke just smiles and tries to explain: "Only in America could such a thing happen like this . . . .'" For Mike is going to get the best Christmas present in the opposite them. So what happen? The choice role go to the grandpa clique." Campbell said he would have loved to challenge Gable in a screen test for Clark's upcoming role in "Soldier of Fortune." "In a closeup' ' b oasted Campbell "I couldn't have helped but come off better than Gable. When I get that many lines in my face I'll play Susan Hayward's father not her lover." Comment was not at •> once available from Gable and Bogart. Deaths Over the Nation By The Associated Press HARTFORD CITY, Ind., (fP) -M vcrld his family His vcrkers at the Clearfield fellow Naval One man came out of the booth and said to a friend as they left the room, "I don't know who I voted for, but I know bl?.nk-blank well who I voted against." And during the campaign, a politician told me he thought he was a cinch winner, because he had pitched his sales talk directly to two large minority groups. Well, he was licked, . so evidently they didn't buy that particular bill of goods. ' Still, politicians cherish the belief or at least the more that minorities car. be controlled, that they will ballot en hloc i£ you'ma- • She was elected by the.facuity on the basis of dependability, service, cooperation, leadership, and patriotism. Prior to this selection, her name and that of two other girls were submitted by the senior girls. As the representative of the John Cain chapter of Daughters of American Revolution, she will compete with other DAR Good Citizen Girls over the state in a com- piehenstve test. In February she will be a luncheon guest of the DAR. At this time she will appear on the program. Vivian, a member of the Library Club, and Ye Clubbe of Olde England, is the daughter of Mr. 'and Mrs Burl Ross. She will receive the DAR award at commencement. er will; seitiL tpAthe^sen vns signed Jn Partial that many (improvements) have beeh made in this contract in the inUjr^sts of the government," But, he Padded• "We were not the negotiators, pens the 11 of in. _, ._. restoring sovereigaty^f, upled Western Gefema»2J 3erman " contribution^" roops to defense?""''" •ope against gression. Hagerty sald< ask that_the S$._ r .,_ v ions w CommUj^|"tsty( .nd "be "wr^liaredg/"^ m it-when tne>ney cwivenes in The President,^wh'p*|ft a to Thursday, *Vj;ar ' ""*" marshes by^8:30f;a oi)d 30 two contract changes in the. last week nipulate things properly. The the- he said, "We definitely feel cry i s that Americans will vote obediently under the compulsions of raceh religion or., national can- pBstrv ^^H <^J™ Maybe, But if you read about the camplSfgn of 50 or 100 ;years Sheppard Did NotCooperate Police Say By RALEIGH CLEVELND (» LLSBROOK How well did iupply Depot are taking up 53,000 collecticn to bring seven nembers of his family to America rom Crete. And Sen. Arthur V. Watkins (R- Utah) has promised to do all he an to cut the red tape involved n getting them here. Mike is 66. He has been back and forth between America and Crete several times. Now he works as a janitor at the supply depot. 3e has had a dream since he got he job in 1948 and because of t his floors are the cleanest and lis brass the shiniest in the vast establishment. Maybe that's how the word got &round. Mike was saving up his lauitor's pay to bring the rest of his family to America. Last week a spontaneous campaign started among his 2.100 fellow workers to help him. do it. In less than a week $2,100 of the reeded $3,000 was collected. 'We'll make it," says Sandy Gaboon, who is president of the Civilian Employes Association at the base. of Delegates passed any (resolu Hon. Life insurance companies have not raised their ra.tes for smokers. Jt \wuld. be simple to build a cQXtYWPijis case by tafc Clifford Townsend, 70, Democrat! governor of Indiana from 1937 ,t 1941, who served in several feder al positions in World War II. Born in BJackford County, Ind. Died Thursday. VINCENNES, Ind. Dr. Rolla M. Tryon, 79, past president of tho National Education Association and former University of Chicago education professor. Died Wednesday. ROCKVILLE, Md. Sims Ely. 9!J, who picneered in Arizona before it became a state and held a humber of offices in the Arizona territorial government and after 1912 in the state government, and former Arizona newspaper editor. Bom in Oveiton County, Tenn. Pied Thursday. ST. LOUIS Byron J- Dietrich, 64 personnel manager of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch since 1944 and associated with the newspaper since 1909. Pied Thursday. MAYSVILLE, Ky., Adm, Louis McCoy Nulton 85 former superintendent of the U, S. Naval Academy at Annapolis who served as executive officer of Adm. Dewey's flagship at the Battle of Manila Mike first came to America 35 years ago. In 1924 he returned to Crete to see his dying mother. He mavried and returned to the coffee shop he operated in Salt Lake City. But his wife died in chilrl- biith, and Mike, grief . stricken, went back again to Crete. He farmed the small family olive grove, remarried and started rais- iivr a family. When the Germans invaded Greece, Mike fought for his country and ended up in prison. When handsome Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard cooperate with police in their investigation of his wife's slaying July 4V The state contends that he gave them very little help, that his brothers hurried him away to hospital seclusion, that he refused to take a lie detector test and that he later clammed up under police questioning. Through one of the state's own witnesses, the defense made a strong effort at Dr. Shepipard's murder trial yesterday to knock down/, that contention. The witness was Fred Drenkhnn, a good-looking police officer from suburban Bay Village, where th.2 murder occurred. Drenkhan, who appeared to have a mental filing cabinet, had been a good witness for the state. The chief defense attoreny. William J. Corrigan. took pver on cross-examination. He asked the patrolman if he and; two sheriff's deputies hadn't gone to the Bay View hospital, where Dr. Sheppard was confined, i.nd questioned the osteop a 11\ Thursday, four days after the slaying. , .. cotfte since then The evidence wllh each election indicates that people forrr. their decisions from other, and better, reasons than these. A .voting place is a symbol of the growing up "of America. It seems to me that we are getting better candidates and better campaigns every year. Certainly, there are notable exceptions to this bread . generalization. But msny very fine men were candidates this year, and they campaigned decently and with taste and intelligence. Remember. those stirring battle cries of other years, "Keep Kins George out of Chicago," and "Pass the biscuit s. pa py"? A voting place is a luxury. Of the two billion human beirgs on earth, oniy a fractiori have the opportunity to decide for themselves how they wish to be governed, and by whom, The great majority melt into a vast grey mass, without voice or face. They are to)d what is best for them and punished for disagreement. Even more better, there arc the millions who had a brief taste of freedom after the first World War, then Area Captains Named for Captain Roy Anderson of' the Chamber Membership South Side Team today announced his Arqa Captains for the 1955 Chamber Membership Drive. Mr. Anderson stated that it was his policy whenever possible and compatible with his personal con victions to be on the winning side He further states that everybody can be on the winning side, in this membership campaign providec overtone pitches m and cooperates Area Captains for the South Sid> Team includes Norman Moore, J I, Lieblong, E. P. Young, Jr., Ray Turner, Jack Lowe and Syvell Bux-ke. In conclusion Captain Ro; implied that a private caucus hat beau held with the Area Captains and they feel that they have a win ning combination and can put their part of the drive over the top and be on the receiving end of the steak dinners. toured thefju,-,-™,^, punts wHhjo'UtlJoIr&rf _ . _ -M- ii j . J^/JT ^TSE - awr mg ^" long lost it after the second, voting place is all things, that he was released his family was starvation, his home had been 3urned, his olive grove despoiled. After Congress passed u law allowing all former American soldiers stranted in Europe freo transportation back to the UnitoJ States, Mike got together enough money to bring two son? and a daughter with him. His wife and others had to stay behind. "1 won't be long," he promised, 'before I send fcr you." But a janitor's pay is small and it is now almost seven years, Bay in }398 SOUTH H. Died Thursday. Ind. The Rev. "Yes," Drenkhan answered. "Did anyone interfere in any way?" "Np." "How long did you question him?" "Three and a half hout-i." "Did he object?" "No. 1 "VS&s he willing to answer all questions?" •'Yes." "Dili he make any objections?' "No." "Did you reduce what he said to writing? "Yes." Corrigan also asked the witness if Dr. Sheppard hadn't told him he "wanted to help as muqh us possible because he was interested in the apprehension of the murderer more than anything elses in the world." these It is the embodiment of thought, "In the long run you can always trust the common tense of the American people." Baptists Plan Offering for Orphanage All of the Baptist Churches in Hope Association will be interested to know that the Baptist Orphans Home Truck will be in our association Monday, November 15 and will stop at the First Baptist Church of Hope to pick up all articles collected there. The Thanksgiving offering for the Orphanage is a vital part of Arkansas Baptists' program. The need is greater due to the enlarged fa- Salvation Army Drive Planned The local unit of the Salvation Army held its annual board of directors meeting yesterday at the Hotel Barlow. L. B. Tooley was reelected chairman and !Fred Gres ham, secretary treasurer. The local unit made up of business and professional people, agre« ed to hold Us annual iinancia} drive November 28 through December 25 to coincide with the Nations,' Salvation Army week. Claude Byrd was elected as chairman of the 1054 drive and James H. Jones as assistant chairr man. Two thirds of the funds col* lected gp to the national quarters of the army third remaining with PARIS' one of^Fi-anca's leadi signers, die<J 'today.'t'f ill for several'jwfeeks During hi/ .illness,,- poxts denied, by ^hli office t oiiidfW^'i from leiilceroia} * a ft p although' admitting S3 daily bipod ' insisted, he' 1 ''extreme"! Jfath died, , ment, Sphere hjj J •tftor se,veral'°da^ month.'He is suj Genevieve, »n 1 parents and^pr, dents'of Pjstfjsr The Jast-W Fain* week. They w,sre peeialjy made'for 1 ; sale in the day, his house,? mid-seaspn |h" Ihat display/ his assistant?, Father salon when (••rally p9ns]dered *,,s'&rte|J -•was Three in highi Paris lashion" wor yale were > <3hr{sJ,f|n>: erre, Bairnain,,; 1 « <* mily. Sheets, ; linens, with one the local bedspreads ; are AUREAPY CONE DAVKNPORT Iowa (UP) French Socialists Support Agreement PAR! WI By a margin of more than 64, the French oc- party today voted to support needed to outfit a building for small pre-school children. Jellies, preserves, feed includ- small grains, hay, chickens, eggs, sweet and Irish potatoes, canned fruit, fresh.fruit (for farmers), flour, corn meal, syrup, canned peas, corn, tomatoes, etc, rice, nuts, toilet articles, school supplies, are all needed by this home. The spirit of Thanksgiving by this Mrs. Harry Nelson found a 1954 .... . , I 0wa l,«™ mate in an Oregon Jhe Pans agreements to learm redwood home in owner, forest hopes and brought I* of finding tin The Scott county treasurer's office said the plate owner's address was on the same stveet as Mrs. Nelson 3n4 pnly a * evv block? away, When ?b,e tried to West Germany. This was believed to assure ratification in the National Assembly, where the Socialist? hojtf the biggest single bioc pf votes. The party, which has 105 votes, in semhjy, will ypts? lat«v on whpther to l«ttlf<9f ttS rnjmbers jojn, mrtae-TiVcinnfVR unit for administration in thTs County. Treasurer Gresham submitted a financial report for the pas,t ye^y which showed that the local unit had made numerous contributions fo help needy families In this a,rea, There are no sgjaries or operating expenses connected with the locaj unit 'and its ftjnd, AU officers serve without pay. . , offering is deduct this personified. gi|t from You can your hv come taxes »lso! This orphanage is located at Montlcello, Arkense|. ANQRV COMMUTER (UP) ,Lepnay4 A. Miller 34 veported passenger boarded 4 a.m. hit him with sai<J. he b?«»m.e Ws b «9 whisky Operation Up to High Court LITTLE ROpK Wt Little flock Junior College Board p* Twsf bus appealed to, the Ar&W^ preme Couyt a PuJ|?k| decision on thb operation, of Ihe chancery the £i0|i'«Hra, & trust aver- mo4j|5r, More

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