Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 18, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

- ^ w?sr - , HOFf If AH, NOM, ARKANSAS Negro immunity M dP OOD IN VHftllt i*und»r School T)ln| Worship ' r ** jFV Wt W* i • p,m, Evcnin* wortitip, CHURCH OF 000 Pity. U» 0, Crotiley, Ptstor 6;W d.m, Sunday Bchon! UiOO t.m, Morning Worship «,«B p.ro, t, P. w, w. i p.fn. Evening Worship, OMJUKOH Of 000 I* CHRIST KM, 0. N, »innl», f»«Mor fiM »,tn. Sumfay 8oho«I |) t.m. Morning Wor*hty. « jMrt. y. p. w. w. 8 p.m. Evening Worship MEMORIAL. 0. M. ft T, J. Rhone, Pastor DMfl A m. Sunday school. II *,tn, mornlflg worship. «;00 r>, m Epworth Uacu* 8 p.m. Kvenln* Worship MT. XION CMC CHURCH Rev, I, M. Mannfnt* •*' 0:49 a.m. Sunday School H ».m, Morning Worship B p.m. Epworlh League, ft p.m. Evening Worship RI9INO STAR BAPTIST ftov, W. M. Krtay, Puttor IMS a.m. Sunday ichool. II a.m. morning worship 6m p. m. B. T. U, 8 p.m. Evening Wor«blf> LONOKK DAPTI8T CHURCH n*v. F, K. 8:45 a.m. Sunday School It a.m. Morning Worship. 8 p.m. BTU 8 p.m. Evening Worship OARRETT CHAPEL BAPTI81 Rev. F, R. WIIHams, Pidtor IMS a. m. Sunday school II H. m. Morning worship 0 p.m. BTU 8 p.m. livening Worship BETHEL A. M. ft. CHURCH Rev. O. Pasehal, Paetor 0:43 «. m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. Murnlna Worship 0 p.m. A. C. K. t--. H p.m. KvcnlriR Worship The Hopewcll PTA Is sponsoring c box supper at the Hopvwctl Elementary School tonight (Friday) !n an effort to obtain money for playground equipment for the school. The president asks the full co' operation of the public to aid fl S WPrlhy t-ntise. The hoxc» will go on sale at 60 cents each at 8 p.m. There <irc no penqulns north of th« equator except those In captivity. U. S. and Russia will slug It out in the U. N.. a* usual. Russia Is sending over a high-powered delegation licii'M by its foreign minister, An- dn-i Vnliinsky. Ntwi of Hie CHURCHES Iv *• •'*' fj ,„» .<A I 1 ? This Church Page Is Published Weekly With the Hope that More People Will Go to Church. ps. '' » "' U' \ " < 11 ' * i it'"- - in- , ' READ is Vlf AU "Give us this day our daily bread." Tl^e Grtat Bakw stored the world with enough (or all, but millions of human beings so $' np ^ • %$* H^ fc""' at night hungry. The knife is held by selfish hands and the are V4ry thin. Beware ot him that withholds corn, th* people shall him* Who stops his ears at the cry of the poor, he also shall cry W shall not be heard, Prov. 21; 13, From the pulpits we are Heavenly loaves.., slices will bo ample for our needs. i ' • CRUM is precious but none needs the whole loaf. We do not live to eat.., we eat to live, Wo are invited to break the bread of life as Jesus broke the loaves beside the sea. Bread is vital to the soul. Al iMtfOdy is ot tho earth and must be fed from the e»rth t so the sou/ ^ I c ''-,'-,' -' ftr O/ fjfeaven «nd must be fed irom Heaven, This bread of life' is found i|V Qod^It |i in the Bible, it is in the church. If you are hungry, go where latfa^ i* found. Take it, eat, and live, thus $aith our God. Sponsored By Local Business Firms Who Believe We Should Attend Religious Services Regularly YouhThe Church... The Church InYou NW A combination for th« CHURCH. Be fcithfal Be t Churchman! .?• Hopt Basket Co. Sponger & Rialto Theatres William M. Duekttt Br«n«r»lvory Handle Co* Citisvnt National Bank W, Shanhouie Sons, Inc. r«*nlno Insurance Agency and Realty Co. Young Chevrolet Co. w 01*1 Norman Moore J. C. Penney Co. Gunter Lumber Co. Owen's Dept, Stores "W« Cloth, the Family (or Ut«" Groydon Anthony Lumber Co. *~ The First Notional Bank Crescent Drug Store E. J. Whitman Pl»trlbut«r Quit R«rtnlng Co. Product* 1. C. Atchley & Co. Hope Sign & Neon Service frf.." ?;.*•< ' , , ^ Ltti.&E ft«. •} ^ .*• •> FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Dr. L. H. West. Minister. 9:30 Sunday School for all ages, Thomas Fcnwlck, Supt. JO'.'iO Morning Worship. Laymen of the church to have charge of service There will be no evening service Thursday. 7:30 p.m. Choir Practice. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main Street O. M. Montgomery, PMtor t):4r> Sunday .-Ichool Guy h7. Basye, aupt. in Radio Bible Class. Umudcast over KXAR, O. M. Mont- vnrnery, teacher. Moniini; Worship 11 a.m. Sermon by Pastor 6:15 p.m. Junior and Senior Christ Ambassador Service, Bill Norton, President. 7.'«i l-'\ jiim-listic Service. Ser- turn by Hov. Hilly Mclntosh Monday Through Friday T:'M p.m. Revival Services with Kvanuelist Billy Mclntosh ot Nash- illc, Tenn. as the Evangelist. Thursday 'i. p.m. Ladies Prayer Meeting. A welcome awaits you at all services. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth And Grady Robert G. Cook, Evangellit. Sunday <t.4. r ) a.m. Bible Study 10:45 a.m. Sermon x 11:40 a.m. Lord's Supper 8:30 p.m. Young peoples class. 7:30 Evening Worship Bro Starks of Texarkana will preach at both services Sunday. Wednesday 1!:30 p.m. Ladies Bjblc Class 7:30 Midweek Services. Come study the Bible with us. You are always welcome here. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH We*t 2nd at Pine V. D. Keelev. Pattor 9:45 a.m. Church School 10:55 a.m. Morning Worship. Anthem "Softly and Tenderly" Guest Speaker, Judge A. P. Steel. 5:30 p.m. Senior MYF 5:30 p.m. Intermediate MYF 7 p.m. Evening Worship Sermon by Rev. E. D. Galloway, Dlst. Supt. Wedneiday 7:30 Choir rehearsal. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Elder Howard White, Pastor Unity's Gospel Hour 8:25-8:55. over KXAR. 10 a.m. Junior Choir, Mrs. Howard White 10 a.m. Sunday School. A. Gilbert Supt. 11 Morning Worship 6:30 p.m. B. T. S. Jerry Kidd, President 7:30 Evening Worship >V. jnday 2 p.m. Regular Ladies Aux. Mrs. John B. Jordan, presiding 7 Willing Workers Auxiliary. Mrs. L. C. Kennedy Pres. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teachers and officers meeting. 8. Prayer Service. Led by Bonny Bowers Friday 6:30 Girls Missionary Auxiliary. Mrs. Sam Williams in Charge. CHURCH Or GHRIfct •Walnut Str««t A. T. Oliver, MlnltUf 8:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion 6 p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7 p.m. Evening Worship Tuesday 10 a.m. Ladies Bible Study. Wednesday 7:30 Bible Study A Welcome awaits you at all vices. O FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Eaat Second Street • ' ; Rev. L. T. Lawrence, Pastor The Men's Bible Class wHi'ttWM in the Parish House at 9:30 'fAjf toffee and, doughnuts. Teacher Of fa lesson whfch will begin at Iff 4 '*'* ^ " clock, taught by Ury McKenile. 10 Sunday School. James fc."Mli« ler, Supt. ..,•'•: . 10:55 , Morning Worship.' 'Sc.rfhtin "The Gospel According to ''You"' 5 p.m. Vesper Service Scrm*l "Origins and Varieties of Protestantism." ' 0 p.m. PYF. Meet in Parish House. Supper will.be served. • Monday; ,, 10 a.m. Women of the Church \) will meet in parlor 7 p.m. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m. Board of Deacons meet at the church Wednesday 7:30 p.p. Evening Service ' "The Person Who is tho Word of God." CATHOLIC Third and Walker Sts. Father A. G. Dunleavy, Pastor !): 15 a.m. Catechism Classes for all the grammar grade and Hign School students. K)::iO a.m. Holy Sacrifice of the Mass Followed by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL The Rev. Charles Chamber* Jr., Priest -In -Charge 8 a.m. Holy Communion 9:-15 a.m. Sunday School 11 Morning prayer and sermon Wednesday •1:30 p.m. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m. Report on Triennial GARRETT MEM.ORIAL North Ferguson Street Elbert O'Steen, Pastor "Rock of Ages Broadcast" from church auditorium 9-to 0:30 Sunday School 10 a.m. Grady Hairston, Supt. 11 Morning Worship 6:30 p.m. BTS classes for all ages Travis Purtle, President. 7:30 Evening Worship Message by Pastor. Monday 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary meeting at the church, Mrs. Ted Purtle, President, 4 p.m. Girls' Auxiliary in charge of Mrs. Ted Purtle Tuesday 7:30 Little Brotherhood meeting. Clifton Carroll Booth, President Wednesday 7 p.m. Teacher's meeting in charge of A. L. Caudle. 7:30 Prayer meeting conducive by Eld. Carl Willis. Thursday 7:30 Jr. Auxiliary meeting, Miss Vcrla Allen; President. We welcome you to worship with us. FIRST BAPTlSr CHURCH S. A. Whitlow, Pastor 9:30 Sunday School V." 0 Perry Moses, Supt. •• 10:50 a.m.-'Morning Worship ' nessagc by the Pastor -....•'' 0:30 Baptist Training Union'. , J. T. Bowden, Director. 7:30 Evening Worship with message by pastor. ': * • Monday ' • ' 2:30 Woman's Missionary Society Circle Meetings .; • 4 p.m. Sunbeams 4 Junior GA's — Installation ' ot , officers. ,i "•' 4 Intermediate GA's • . . .. 7:15 p.m. Sunday School Study Course ; Tuesday 4 p.m. LjaVora Murfin Intermediate GA's will meet at the church. 7:15 Sunday School Study Course Wednesday . • .7:15 Sunday School Study Course Thursday • ' • 7:15 Sunday School Study Course SISTER APPLAUDED LOS ARGJSLKa \K, — <Jbv. Adlai Stevenson drew seveial generous bursts of applause during his shrine auditorium speech last night but his sister shared honors. The Democratic candidate's 'sister, Mrs. Ernest L. Ivcs, got a big hand from the crowd of when she was introduced. 7,000 RIVER i. ll», tr Al King FtMwM Continued from Page Four CHAPTER ELEVEN TABER twisted In Rawls' grasp, then relaxed sullenly. Having had a demonstration ot the power that dwelt in this man's hands, he had no stomach for more. "Now this U something, finding you here!" Rawls snapped. "I suppose that means that your pard- ner's somewhere around T" Taber was saved th« need for answering, aa Kathleen hurried up, attracted by the commotion. Recognizing hia captive, she stared with widening eyes. "Where—where did he come from T" she gasped. "Why—he's one ot those men who were at The Planters—" "Exactly," Rawls agreed. "And rm curious about finding htm here, too. Talk!" he added to Taber. "There ain't much o' nothln* to tell, Cap'n," Taber whined. "Me and my pant, Sol Sherwood, we just asked for a Job, and got it. We sure didn't figure on runnio' into either o" you, beggin' your pardon." He rolled, at* eyes from Kathleen to RawU and back. "We're Just crew handa, tryUV to do our work. Aa tor that night, we waa drunk. Just drunk enough to make trouble, but it wont happen again—no more Uquor (or either one o' us!" Rawls let him go. The story waa plausible, but he didn't believe it. They had been troublemaker* on shore, and they'd bear watch" ing afloat, out at least forewarned was forearmed. Kathleen was di* tressed. "I wonder if he wa» telling the truth? Somehow, I don't Quito believe hiro> *Nor J^ Rawi* agreed. «pm « you're willing to rtv* mt the bes*> fit of the doubt, I gutsa I can't 4ft any les* with him.* go changed the subject abruptly, -Are you pianniftf to go aj«ig to Fort aea- toat* BOtfeujg to keep portant to both of ua. Everything i stuff on credit, and if this trip Is " ' succesaful, it will pay all our debits and we'll own the Varinci, arid hay* something ahead. But if anything should happen—" • She left that unfinished, but Rawls understood. River-boating was a hazardous occupation, 'and many things could happen—bursting boilers, the bottom ripped out of a boat by a sawyer, or other we have is tied up in this trip." "This la your first trip up the Missouri?" 'Yes. You sec, Dad and Bob went upriver a couple of years ago. Due to the war, the family fortunes in shipping were at a low ebb, and they decided to try prospecting. Last year, at Virginia City, they staked a rich claim, then sold it for a good price. With that stake they went Into business. It's a wild country, a long way from towns or stores, and Dad had been a small-town merchant at one time. He saw the possibilities in trading, running a store. I guess it turned out to be a bigger gold mine even than a good claim." "It could easily do that." "Yes. Anyway, they wanted more supplies. The trouble was to get them there, conditions being as they are. Some are shipped overland, by way ot Salt Lake, but that's slow and costly and pretty uncertain. Bob got the idea of buying a boat, since we used to be shipowners, and bringing up a whole cargo for their own use. They purchased the boat through a St. Louis agent, contracted for the cargo, and — and then things commenced to go wrong." Yes 7" RawU' voice was sympathetic. 'Dad was killed. An accident That's about all I know about it. But it meant that Bob couldn't come down and take charge, as he had planned. He had to stay there, to look after things. So he sent me legal papers and told me to hire a captain. I had hoped to get you, because you know that country. We have flour, beans, molasses, hardware, miners' tools, and ao on. You can see now, why I'm glad to have, you along. And to answer your question, I'm anxious to nee that country." "tt'a a beautiful land," Enthusiasm crept into bin voice. "Wide. With an endless sky overhead. Off beyond where the boats go, there are the mountains, and that's a totally different country, where the o disasters that .always lurked tfte world stands on "You low it, don't "Yea. 1 was bom there. My folks were among tho flrst to go that way in a covered wagon. That was back in the days when there was i tot of excitement about getting settlers for the Oregon country, so that it would be populated by Americans and go to the United {State*. My folks never got that fir— not to the real Oregon country. But what they did reach has always suited me. This U a fine dint to see the upper Missouri country, with spring advancing as w» head north. Tbe only bad thing tW» year i» the threat of Indian trouble* Td M won risk o«* kind «f war around the river. "They say that you know Missouri better than any other man," she added. "I>o you think It would be safe to run at night, white the moon is full?" "It's risky, but if you say so, we'll do It," he agreed. "Then I Bay so," she nodded. "Time la vital." That suited him. If they could overtake the Aatrid ... Observation soon convinced him that Earnshaw was an efficient officer. The early moon, nearly at the full, arose just as the sun waa setting, The river was wide, and under this thin light they kept running, Rawls at the wheel. , Constant alertness was required. Debris rode the river like a tide, but what they could see wasn't too bad. It waa tho mass of stuff in and under the water, the invisibte bars and sawyers concealed by thf coffee-colored door, which the real hazard. As he had estimated, the waa built for speed, and ho wai soon satisfied that they could at least match the Attrid. mil* for mile. It struck him that the wit* waa illogical To overtake th« Aatrid short of Benton would to* inviting additional trouble for him« self. Certainly he didn't want to see Astrid herself again, or any o< that crew. But the eagerness per* slated. r There was an informality &bo«r4 the Farina which did not prevtu on the regular packets, particuitj. ly the floating palacea which in normal times pli«d the Missi«at Normally the cabin deck " lined with passengers, but' there wer« nomt 09 board, cargo wax etowtd sible. On the ForiiML as on moat ka*ta a long saloon stretched tbe ]t ot the poat—rich with coatly pets, glittering chandeliers handsome furniture, and lino) staterooms on both side*. The Gentlemen'* Cabin forepart was reaerved for while U»» rear <jvi»rter « ._ loon, farthest trojB tfe* bolter*, the Ladie^ p-*---^-^-^- -—• "* ww *^lli*S^™" ~ dOOML Rut •'•' - *-* ^ WJ '••*-' ,,,,i.. - - . --„ . - TK, made it plain, from the start off by KUhlesn, as se wou gq fcpywhwe an} »vw who* a, Uw nottoft took fa*r..fife* f Daily Scrapbag By SAUL PETT (For Hal Boyle) NEW YORK Uf) — I think it's about time we stopped all this careless slander and irresponsible talk. About animals, I mean. Despite the gossip you may hear, a cichlid remains extremely faith- ;ul to his fish-wife. Among their own kind, wolves aren't particularly cruel or vora- cicus. A dove isn't especially peaceful. There is nothing more gruesome than a dove pecking another dove to death. A fox is not so cunning. In fact, he's much more stupid than a wolf or dog. Fish are not "cold-blooded." On falling in love, some fish dance Hand whirl madly, light up, change colors and generally carry on like a pinball machine hitting the jcak- pol. These are some of the micon- ccptions I found righted in an umazing book called "King Solomon's Ring" (Crowcll,, written by Konrad A. Lorenz, Austrian na ti'.ralist. The roc-deer is not gentle. "One of the most disgusting, ruthless and Ablcodlhirsty murders," says Lorenz It is not the female but the male nlphtinggale that sings so beautifully. The song is both a warning ID other males to stay out of his territory as well as an invitation to any passing female. A caged lion does not look as much like a caged lion as you might think. He is "about the laz- ist of the predator beasts," says Lorenz, and seldom is seen pacing restlessly up and down a cage •8 The lion, incidentally, gets thai majestic look from the fact thai as a hunter of large animals of the open plains he is forever studying things in the distance and ignor ing items in the foreground. Bui don't get careless, if you happen to be in the foreground. The eagle may be very proud but he's also very stupid. Even has trouble finding his 1 way home. The "golden eagle," has less sense ,'^.than a chicken. The American > bald-headed eagle is not particularly popular among tenants of large aviaries. He's "strong and horribly over-bearing," says Lorenz. Some of the world's most faith- fu'i dogs have wolf blood in them. Also, it's not cruel to keep a dog in a city apartment. Hope Star WEATHER ARKANSAS -Fair, WtUt W«M£* * ct south this afternoon continued cool tonight A3 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 5 Star P* He* 1M», C<m»IM«M4 J«n. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952 Th« AuMfete* ttttt 4 Awllt l«He» }t CM«l*MeM A». N«« PaM Clwl. I MM. (mill* Mafrt If, Wt — Mil PRICE Sc Cdf*t Girl Friend 16 Face Accused Wife-Slayer BALTIMORE (*) — A 28-year-old Canadian secretary, for whose love the state contends George Edward Grammer murdered his wife, was expected to face him from the witness stand today. She is Mathilda Mizibrocky, an 'Cinpolye at United Nations headquarters in New York. The state charges that Grammer beat his wife to death the night of Aug. 19 so that he could marry Miss Mizibrocky. State's Atty. Ansclm Sodaro told the court in opening remarks Tuesday that she would testify that she nd Grammer lived "as man and wife" for 10 days last July and that she had gone to Canada to get parental permission to marry him despite religious differences. In a signed statement, admitted as evidence late ysterday, Grammer said he and his wife had "stopped at a little place. . .and she had maybe two drinks. . .1 guess I had five or six. . ." Later, his statement continued he struck her on the head with e piece of pipe when she commentec he apparently thought more of his work than of her. He said when his wife made the remark, he stopped the car in which they were riding, got out, picked up a piece of pipe lying beside the road and hit her. He said he could have hit her several times, but he didn't remember it. Mrs. Grammer was found dead from deep head wounds in her car after it sped down a sloping street in North Baltimore, narrowly missed a police cruiser and overturned on its side. Jos. R. Fuller and Janette Barr Leave for Royal 4-H Club Meet at Kansas City Janette Barr James R. Fuller James Robert Fuller and Janette j showmanship Barr left this morning for Kansas City. They will represent Hempstead county at the Royal 4-H Club Conference and the American Royal Livestock Show. A cash contribution on the expenses o£ the trip was made by the Kansas City Southern Railroad. The Hope Chamber of Commerce contributed $25 on the expenses of the two delegates. The Hempstead County 4-H Club Council provided $10 on the trip. James Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Fuller of Shovei Springs community. He is 17 years old and in his eighth year as member of the 4-H Club. He is a leader in soil conservation having been district winner and state sec ond in Soil Conservation and Idcnti fication contest. He also rated higl upon how much time you spend with him and upon how often may accompany you on an er- A pebble was found jammed un Hta"ha P ;rn"e«" t 'depond8 largely! de F,"V asc ° f the a 'f ° rator how much time you can holding down he gas pedal. 1 Defense . attorney Anthony S. Federico has contended since tte Hrand," Lorenz points out. "He does not mind waiting for*nours" at your study door if he is finally rewarded by a ten-minute walk at your side." A shrew (a tiny', mouse-like mam- al) is difficult to feed but not difficult to tame. Wild geese fall in love at first sight. "A tame crow or raven will not the naturalist, don't pet the right | than he will at that of one of his own kind," Lorenz assures us, but hares are not particularly meek among hares. Most people going to zoos, says Being caged is very hard on gray animals. Foxes and wolves housed in small cages suffer terribly from frustration. Anthropoid apes can be come literally "bored to death." Being caged is very hard tn gray Carrots and cockatoos since in i their natural free state they are W "mentally and bodily uncommonly vivacious." Now, don't you feel like a skunk? trial opened that Grammer. made the statement because he was mistreated and had received assurances from police officers they would release him if he "co-operated." Judge Herman M. Moser, hear ing the case without a jury, said in admitting the statements to the court record that he could not believe a man of Crammer's oppar ent mental capabilities could believe he would be released after he made an incriminating statement. Moser added that there had been no substantial evidence to show that Grammer was unduly mis treated during the two days o questioning before he was formal ly charge Sept. 1. in tractor maintenance and can last year at the State 4-H Club amp at the University of Arkan as at Fayctlcville. James Rober epresented Hempstead county a 10 state Conservation Camp • a 'etit Jean State Park and receivec Stamps, Roper Quartets at Century Class The Stamps quartet of Dallas and Joe Roper's quartet of Little Rock will appear in person at the Century Bible Class of the First Methodist Church this Sunday morn ing. The meeting will be transcribed and broadcast over the radio at a later date. Fish & Gam e Bureau Under Strict Law LITTLE ROCK UR — A specia Pulaski County chancellor yesterday ruled that the Arkansas Game he district trophy in beef cattle day noon. at the 3rd Dlstric ivestock Show in late September fie is a senior in Hope high schoo jnd a member of the band, Janette is the daughter of Ml and Mrs. Fred E. Barr, Route lope, and has been active in 4-'. work for the past six years She has been active in leudershi] recreation, home improvemcn safely and poultry demonstration and has received top honors in tl county during the past years poultry, safety and home improv ment. She is a junior in Hope hig school. The youths will travel on tl Kansas City Southern special pa senger train. They will be wl other delegates from Arkans from counties touched by the Ka sas City Southern. A special pi gram of tours, parties and dinnc have been arranged for the gro in Kansas City by the AgriculUu Committee of the Kansas City Chamber ot Commerce, the American Royal Livestock Show Association and the Kansas City Southern.' They will return to Hope Wednes- Soviet Patrol Boat on Scene of B-29 Crash WASHINGTON, (UP—A Japa nese lighthouse keeper and several fishermen saw a Russian pntrol boat race toward tho area where an American D-2!) Superfort bomber disnppcnrod Oct. 7 after Soviet Bhlers shot nt it, U. S. officials ported todny. These reports from Tokyo promp- d official hope the bomber's ght-man crew Is alive—even it ic airmen are bciiifj held In a oviot prison on the Kurilc or Ma- omal islands off northern Japan, here the plane went down. In a sharply-worded note deliver' id to the Kremlin yesterday, t*< 'nlted Stales condemned tho So- lets for the "wanton and tho un- ustiflablc attack" on tho Amerlan bomber. This government demanded indemnity for the plane r>nd the lives of any of Us crew vhieh may have perished," U warn eel the Soviets of the "firave conse- At the Coliseum A feature of the Arkartaas State Singing Convention scheduled to start today at the Third District Livestock Show Coliseum will be OM-J of the best known quartets In the South—The Stamps Quartet. Pictured above from left to right are James Barnett, baritone; Howard Welborn. first tenor; Harley Lester! 2nd tenor and manager, Bennle Ougger, basso, and Elmer Childness, accompanist. juenees" that could follow such ut- .acks on U. S. Air Force pianos, The United States also request' cd an "immediate report" on whe. .her u Soviet patrol bout had pick ed up any of the bomber's crew. The note pointed out thai this |!ov oinmcnl had received informatior that the boat had left Suisho-to island in the llabomuis to search the area. Officials told a reporter the witnesses were Japanese on fishing boats in the nren and u lighthouse keeper. They reported seeing the bomber disappear "in a trail of black smoke" 3'2 miles wesl oC Yuri jjsl&nd in Ihe Habomuis and approximately six miles from Ihe northern Japanese island of Hokkaido. However, none of the Japanese Cherry Offers High School 3 Points for PTA Launches Member Drive The annual membership drlvo by Fiscal Control By JOHN COLTON LITTLE ROCK (UP — Gov.- Nomlnce Francis Cherry has recommended to the Arkansas Legislative Council throe major points — all aimed nt tightening the state's purse Strings — in the program ho plnns to put before the Arkansas legislature. Cherry appeared before the council here yesterday for the purpose ot controlling state expenditures before they arc made. It might „ .... - . .be. called tho department ot fi- cquld say whether the Soviet boat nance and would control the budg- reached the scene of the crash, ot, stale purchases and pro-audits. the junior-senior high school PTA was launched Friday morning by Mrs. Theresa Bryan Killed in Auto Crash Mrs. therosa firyon, 37,' Pino St., was killed and he* m\ Mrs. Virginia Cannon, 8fcl f" " at., wna critically Injured automobile accident just Hopo on U. S, 87 about 1 today. f: „ Mrs, Cnnnon, driving ,.__ Vi Chryslqr 1 , struck tho first ,,91 west ot Mac's court, The cur; ed ond over end, throwlrtg v Brynn Into tho crtek, accord! Investigating officers, Stntfe J" man Guy Downing und City Pa man, Thoriiiflt Anderson. , f An Independent truck driver; eir Ing along tho descried .hUjhWal found tho demolished cur atttM;* ported Immediately to polHsjs, i ambulance brought tho wom«ru Branch hospital hero, 'but ,Ma. Bryim died nt 0 a.m. Mrs*. CBnirt recovered consciousness KHQf tho morning but was too weal bo c|Uuj)Uonod, t '-I Mrs. Bj'ynn, widow.' ot 01 Bryan, Hope automobile doat survived by a dauahtot? and/I Diane und Charles Bryijn, father, John FvlU o£ La Lit.; and eight sisters,, Mr£. Cat Mrs. Deo LnCox, Mrs. Russell' nurd, Mrs. Sidney Lnndry, allj LnFnyette, Ln,, Mrs. Lesion Ml quest and Mrs. Stun' Zuck ot the membership committee nt tho ford ' I11 - ) Mrs - Johnnie home ot Mrs, J. W. Perkins, with 23 members nnd tho president, Mrs. Albert Graves, in attendance* Tho PTA each year undertakes several worthwhile projects and the success of those depends In a measure on this membership 'Despite the urgent and tinRry ton of the U, S. government's V, ..American. Martin, Jackson Are Lay Speakers On the Methodist Laymen's Day schedule this Sunday Lawrence Martin will speak at Columbus, and R. E. Jackson will appear at Holly Grove, James H. Jones announced today. and Fish Commission must govern its purchasing by state law, and voided contracts for furnishing thq agency's new building here. Special Chancellor Cooper Jacoway made permanent a temporary injunction issued last April by Chancellor Frank H. Dodge against State Comptroller Lee Roy Beasley and State Treasurer J. Vance Clayton forbidding them to issue or honor any state warrants for the contracts. Jacoway's ruling affirmed a suit filed against the two state officials by Dalton J. Dailey of Dailey's United Supply Co., of Nixon Takes His Campaign to New York CHICAGO, Wl—Sen. Richard M Nixon moved his campaign into New York state today after an 11 linois tour during .which he rapped Oov. Adlai E. Stevenson as a "man who was duped" by convicted perjurer Alger Hiss. The Republican vice presidential nominco drummed hard on Communism and foreign policy issues in whistle stop daytime appearances al Freeport, Hockford and Kankakee in Northern Illinois and then made a strong attack on Ste- ivenson in sucbur-ban Winnetka last night. He said that while he did not j challenge Stevenson's loyalty, he did question whether the Democratic presidential nominec-in view of his character deposition for Hiss—could be "trusted to lead our crusade against Communism." Hiss, a former Sta.te Department official, was sent to prison for lying about a leak of government secrets. Stevenson Farm Income Down, Costs Are Higher FAYETTEVILLE (JFl — A farm leader warned Arkansas farmers here yesterday that the tost of ag ricultural production is up four pei cent this year, but income is down three per cent. Hcrschel D. Newsom of Washington, D. C. National Grunge Coaster, told the Arkansas State Grange meeting that the country must guard against a decline in agricultural income, since it would bring a drop in national prosper Sly- Establishment of a strong post- OV„JndoppndoQJ; .pf,,tho, ^cdrttrbT; to "take over se"d in Soviet tactics and slubber-1 Ui6*:p6B't-nudlt duties of tho state ••- "' ' K "' **"•">•"" i comptroller, who Is named by the (jovernor. All investigations would be handled by the council. 3; Setting up Of elastic salary was no chance that Moscow would admit Its responsibility or p&y the bill. The Soviets protested Oct. 12 that the $anc hud violat od island Aurora, 111., ond Mrs. MUlard JDU ot Hodondo Beach, Calif. Soviel territory in the Habomai 'g^cdules In stale agency budgets md area. whlnh'\unnlH ho'nlmofl ut attract- drlvo. There Is no field of interest In any way related to youth this is not covered by somo phase ot tho parent-teacher program. Parents will .jtjnd !h(5.jjr.pBraijv rewarding especially iii a time like the prtiHcnt. Every parent, both mother and father, and anyone Interested in the youth. of this community is most cordially and urgently invited to join the PTA during this cam' paiun. , 3 Reappear and Hunt Is Off Sparkman Ends 3-Day Cri vein Pennsylvania which' would be 'aimed at. attract '; "high class, highly-trained und experienced^ personnel". The plan proposed "would make substantial savings in most departmental budg- was wrong about Arkansas Weather CENTRAL —fair and sligh> ly cooler this afternoon and tonight. Sunday fair. Highest temperature this afternoon near 70. Low tonight near W, NORTHEASTERN —Fair and slightly cooler this afternoon and tonight. Sunday fair. Highest temperature this afternoon • B5- Lowest tonight 38. SOUTHEASTERN —Fair and slightly cooler this afternoon and tonight. Sunday l£ir. Highest temperature this afternoon 75. Low tonight 40. NORTHWESTERN —Fair ami sligjhtly cooler his s-ttempon and tonight. Sunday lair. Highest temperature tWs Little Rock. Dailey contended that the Commission rejened his low bid on the furnishings and awardg ed contracts to firms whose bids hac. been higher. Dailey's attorney, Carl Langston, contended this was a violation ol Act 214, which regulates purchasing by state departments and agencies. Attorney E4 B, Asbusgh lor the Commission, which intervened in the case, contended that the Commission as a constitutional agency is not subject to the act's provisions. Ashbaugh said that the Commis- Hiss," declared the California senator. "He made a mistake in judgment. And we can't afford those mistakes." Nixon said that Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, the GOP presidential nominee, is better qualified than Stevenson to deal with the "ruth less masters of the Kremlin." Before speaking in Winnekata, Nixon made a televised address at a young Republican gathering in Chicago and then rode in a motorcade through flare Ut streets of surburban Evanston, At Winnetka, the crowd overflowed the 3,200 seat nigh school gymnasium. In all his Illinois appearances \ii Stevenson's home state, the GOP candidate drew the loudest applause when he ripped into Secretary of State Dean Acheson. . Nixon said that AcHeson and others in charge of American for- feign policy "should be thrown out as fast as we can get them Beia Uriah Yeager, Holly Grove, Dies Bela Wright Yeager, 74, long time resident of Holly Grove com munity, Hempstead county, dice Friday. Funeral services will be held at Caruth Funeral Home in Hot Springs at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, with Rev. Noel Cross of Oaklawn Methodist church officiating. Burial will be in Ozan cemetery, Bin- WEILKES-BARItE, Pa. timistic Sen. John Sparkman head Cherry explained the third Horn by submilljnB B model budget form In which salaries were listed in ono • section, with maximum amounts set out, and with appropriations to bo sought listed in a )' An op I second section, The appropriation sought, he soldi would not nee- CHESTER 1 , CftlU. W cd by plane for Cumberland, Md., cssarlly hoye to nifitch tho muxl' today with a visit to Philadelphia mum |plarles. also on deck after three days of «Thi£ ho said, "provides the do- intensivc campaigning In crucial | parlmcr ij with the power to g(ve for positions, have only the Pennsylvania. •'I have seen a tremendous up- maximum salaries bul allows it to .. . ,__. — ,-,. ..... surge of enthusiasm and optimism nulT1Der O f employees under tho ap ;nvnnf» 'HnmnnraiH c»vf»rvwhere." ________ i..*i. __ -mui ..... in «»u,. it m-.o_ airong Democrats everywhere, the Democratic vice presidential candidate said at a Luzerno County Dcmoct'atic dinner here last niglit. "If this continues," he added, "we will win everywhere on Nov. 4 including Pennsylvania." Sparkman has campaigned in 27 states. After the dinner, at a rally sponsored by the International Ladies Garment Workers Union, he emphasized current American business prosperity, "How well off we are economically," he said, "will be one of the greatest determining factors in the gen. Mr. Yeager was born in Mont- election." About proprialion. This will make It possible to establish salaries in some brackets which Will attract high ciuss, highly-trained and exper ienced personnel, promoting efficiency und at the same time woult make substantial savings in most departmental budgets."' Further along tho budget line Cherry said ho believed It to be "extremely Important that the ui jjregato ot the appropriations ot nl agencies services from a purlieu lor fund should not exceed the estimated revenues under existing law. . S. 'Voice 1 Warns of NeEw Red Espionage By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, <0-Thq: Volco of America warned the Western world this week that Generalissimo Stalin has ordered "a now termite activity ot tho Communist party within the Western countries ajm« cd at undermining ^heir, relations," The .State" Department's global propaganda agency ,thu? sum- day utte-jj.two men wtwi' who had boon-missing e night* turned up safely nor: ol hero. Sheriff's officers ha od a repetition ol th» rt' 4 sacro of a grocqr and thro*;? aron a woolc'agoi ^ ! Grim-faced, armed lumbp'i had massed swiftly to-Bd rugged country where only ago tho bpntun bodies ot Guard Young oh tbroo sma. dren wore dound stuffed irit nuto trunfe .. , ' iv" However,' shortly before 1 Ch the ahorlfj's office got &•• from tho Collins Pino Co», or ot both fion, that they, found, >Tho location was ; g east ot Chiles MoadowB, ? northwest ottChester, • » Deputies SftldUhc. the Taft-Hartley Law. med up. the recent of tho i ion's revenue, while appropriated by the legislature, is derived from license fees and not from direct taxation. Langston told he court that he commission would have saved about $1,500 on the contracts, valued at Jll.OOO, U it bad accepted Dailey's bid. Eignt companies submitted bids I OA the furnishings, Most of the COD tracts went to Parkin Printing and Stationery Co., and the Democrat Frint^u and Ulhogr»j>hiag Co., ;tfo of Little Rock. Asbuagb said be would appeal gomery county Mississippi, January 15, 1878, but moved to Bingcn, this county, as a young man. After many years he removed to the Holly Grove community. He is survived by seven daughters and one son: David Yeager, San Diego, Calif.; Mrs. May Carter, Mrs. Mary Jo Holler, Mrs. Jewell Dean Quails, Mrs. Delma Echols, Mrs. Carrie Davis, all of Hot Springs; Mrs. Jane Cox, Vancouver, Wash., Mrs. Ercellle Clark of Hope. He was preceded in death by one daughter, Mrs. Erma Ross ot Fort Smith. Sparkman said a completly new law should be written, one drawn up preferably by representatives tf labor, industry and the general public. Tax reductions, he predicted, may be accomplished by 1954, "aa« burning the cold war does not bo- come a hot one." Ho said the defense program should have passed its peak by that year and taxes could be pared. Sparkman said that having beer i eared as the seventh of U children of a tenant farmer, he had learned the value of "hard work," thrift and prayer." "But these sometimes are O" 1 enough to get everything desired in life," he said. "Something must be added — co-operation." Ironically, only ft lew hours after Cherry made his recommendations, the council received budget requests from miscellaneous do- pailmcnts and from agencies serviced by the public Institutions fund tnui would exceed estimated revenues for the next blennium for the same agencies by more than 13,* OCO.OOO. The post-audit system,. No. 2 on Cherry's lUt od recommends'»ons, was suggested also by the coun* cii's committee W» reorganization ot the state government, even be* fore Cherry appeared to moke his Communist party congress at Moscow und the challenge which, in the American official view, it pro- bents to Urn free world. ' Anticipating Soviet Forulgn Minister VishinHkl's scheduled ' major speech to the United Nations today, the Voice said tho'Soviet Union could be expected to trot out iomo familiar tactics 'at tho General Assembly sessions, Including new proposals for big power talks, an offer of a "non 'aggression pact," "prohibition" ot atomic weapons, and percentage reduction. in armaments. It warned ot potential diplomatic pitfalls ond issued a -pies anti-Communist unity. It, talking about the Communist party congress, Tbe Voice said Stalin hud directed talk at the close ot the session't» "his fifth cplumn-the 118 fraternal delegates from 44 for,elga Com. munlst parties," A t-umwiBry safe. Thord j»f|l8 >nO planallon tot their' turn fr6m a movie in nearb; wood, last night. ' ;,/•_. Members ot this r comix shocked by last weqk's quji slaying, hurriedly assembled cfflco of tho, Jurtfoa ot/ with Word that Carol J kins, 2, her mlllworkor fp nurd Hawkins, about 36, McLaughlln, 49 bis brol were missing. All were * uruvp in<tO tj|0 ufn'jp.,), hills. Boad bloclSl w«r»* Then came worji the rmB^jy n« unto.' r i , . ti<u wa« safe Stirs UP rt out there." Nixon also continued to fire away at President Truman, jibing at him as "a man who is rapidly gaining the reputation lor not be ing able to tell the truth." He said that peace is the great issue ol the campaign, and then added: "What we want is peace and prosperity at the same time, and that's something we don't have. One Negro Home Burn*, 2d Damaged one Spring Hill Ends Dental Clinic on this point |i ttton to ' On October 15 a dental clinic has been concluded in the Spring Hill schools. This clinic was conducted by Dr. Sam Strong. A chart was made on each itudent in the system indicating any defects which needed correcting. This information will be transmuted later to the parents. Superintendent John H. Houck, Jr.. advises that a medical clinic will be held in the immediate future under the direction ol Dr. Waiter 3U Simms, These clinics improve ~ *•& By co-operation tr»e working mun, the farmer and the srn$U businessman were able to elect 3 (government which co-operated wttb their needa and desires, be sajd, adding: "Toe Republican payty p*y$r learned this lesson of co-operation. Us leaders said people can work out a cure lor themselves. Tbe peo- pk worked out a cure by throwing the Republicans put 20 year* ago." doesn't matter much what Gen, Pwigbt D. Eisenhower, the Repub- Under the plan, the checking expfnolturtts of tax ey would be moved from the cutive to the legislative bra» State government and every state agency and oftlce would be subject to, a .checkup »t any time. """" . plan would, in Ing audit of every agency. sy»t«rn woujd be under the councU direct control o< the councji would fled public accountant to bead an annaal talary would w-'lect W« ing to Hep. i- dtii, who pje«ent04/the plan, Wojna'ck i» f member ol the spe- doesn't matter much says "it tomorrow." be a contiu- "9t 17.500. stall, accord ol Cam-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free