Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 15, 1952
Page 3
Start Free Trial

HOPE STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS iligently Pray The Work of Your Church 2 Seconds / Seconds I Second 1 here is tho guided missile of Prayer. Do you hove a stockpile of "guided missiles"? U your most powerful woapon. Prayer doses the switch anil releases the power ' of God, When man has counted 3 seconds, 2 seconds, 1 second and zero hour has como, k ( 1t0 pruys in Wmest. Prayor is the guided missile that went ahead of Livingston, Carey, = Hftd Judson, It saved Kraft and his cheese business. It made a success of LeToumeuu's |?iij>UUdci*or busjftws, Do you pray? Do you go to church? Do you send up Prayer Mis- tp God? God will Answer whenever you moan business. This Page Is Made Possible Through The Generosity Of Firms Listed On This Pago l'!v i,h;in.K u; Standard Auto Co. B«v«rly Feeders Supply Co. Your .Purlna Otilor Groydon Anthony Lumber Co. Phon* MM1 louillono Nevada Transit Co. Th« Greening Iniurance Agency *-> f* and Realty Co. * \ * t r * i l Soenger & Riolfo Theatres <£•' '***!. A ttt Fiwl Notional Sank 1 "'' !»,--"•' Ph«nt 7'IWS ; ' " <?* " ***''^ Archer Motor Co. v } 1 1 J ' ,.» s ' < J. C» Penney Co, Inc. 0unttr lumber Co. Iwiit Dairy Products yteftm ?*Aftfti Hope Furniture Co. Sine* 1808 Young Chevrolet Co. Phono 7-2.3.. I Bruner-lvory Handle Phone 7--SO-1 W, Shanhousc Sons, Inc. South H.IJC! Norman Mooro Ol*t, Cities Service Crescent Drug Store Phone County Farmers UftCl0ti0ll " ™ ™ 'WPB'P WW. ll , Citizens National Bank Pltone ?-23t3 Rettig Nash Motors ' Phon« 7-3331 The Snack Shop E»*t 3rd St. Hope Sign & Neon Service Phono 7-2*38 Grigg Decorators Supply ** Phone 7-S445 Fo$ter*EMi$ Insurance Agency Phone 7-4692 William M. Duckert 7-403 News of the CHURCHES 6T. MARK'S EPISCOPAL The Rev. Charles Chambers Jr., Priest -In -Charge Twenty-third Sunday after Trin! ity. ' 1 <• j 0:00 u.rn. Holy Communion J | !i:4"» a.m. Sunday School i I 1 ITOO u.m. Morning prayer and' •' llii.'le Class. .Mr KXAR, O. M. Mont- :H.IM r. ',,'!• -.hip H a.m. Sermon :->'ph (jenu from Mar- i.oiiri, formerly from 7:30 p.m. evening worship CHURCH or ODD TN CHRIST Eld. L. C. Wa«hlno'on, Mlnlatei 10:15 a.m. Sunday School 12:30 p.m. Morning Worship U p.m. y. P. W. W. 8 p.m. Evening worship. OARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. P. R. William*, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship 6 p.m. BTU 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship i-'i p.m. Kvery-rru!inljfr-(,';inva.;!i ''• ! ' : ' '" Saturday (.'hi it A::,n,i Annual Uii/.iiur of .St. Mark's An- '"• '''•'•*"'>''' '" xiiiary • ' • : ''• .limn li.y It'*,. T u': :> ff .1 y PRESBYTERIAN East Second Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, Pastor IU Mindiiy .School, Jamu.s 11. Mil- It-r, Supt. ID:5.0 Morniiii; Worship, Si/nnon by Pai.lor. i p.m. Vf.spttr Scrvict; with MT- inon by pastor. fl p.m. P i K, MiTt in 1'ansh Hoii:;'-. Supper \vi!l be .served. Monday: 10:00 a.m. Women of the i-luirch will meet at tin; church parioi:i. 7 p.m. Choir 1'raclice. V:.'(0 Deacons will meet Wednesday 7:1(0 p.m. Mid week .services. Thursday 7:00 p.m. Tho men of the church will incut for their monthly supper, Tin! men arc goinK to furnlfh the dinner, the main course of which will be squirrel imillinan. The pro- Ki'ani will be u film from the Kh.h .-met Giiine Commission. i:ni'.ir and Senior liir Service:;, Mrs. . SjjiMkcr. ' '• ••• .-JI.-I vice, bcr- i: r.lian Service iiri- 1 .ii.vir.l; and Denlon I LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Mornini; Worship, (i p.m. BTU 7:30 p.m. Kvonins Worship Tli-.ir;,day IV;i; er Service i'.vail.; .you at nil OHUHCH OF CHRIST f-"if:i, Sunday Ci i a ii y G Cook, Evangelist. .in. I'.ilile Study i.in. Si'rmori I.MI. Lord':; Supper MIL Votiiu! peoples class. 7:;;n Kv.-nin:; Worship WfMlii'V;ii,,y :•:.'•! : i.; l.iiilii-.i liiblo Class 7.::n Mi'lv.-ee-k Services. siiuly the Bible with us. • ihv.iys welcome here. RISING STAR BAPTIST Hev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 0:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship Mrs. Kstclla Martin had as her ! weekend guests Mr. and Mrs. B. i IX Henry and Mr. and Mrs. I. II. i Henry of Rison, Mr. and Mrs. | C'.corKc Henry and son, Edward, ! E. L. Fuse of Willisvillc and Miss I Lcola M. Smith of Texarkana. You FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferguson Street Rev. H. C. Huclspcth Pastor l):4:i Sunday School C. J. Uowe, Supt. ; II Morning Worship : Sermon by Pastor 0:;i(.l p.m. YoiiriR Pei:iples Church 1 Mrs. Joe Lively in ehavne. ; 6:30 Chilclrens Church i Mrs. Lawrence Key in Cliarye. 7:;(l) Kvoning Worship Wednesday 7:;i(l p.m. liiblo Study and prayer, meeting. Thursday 1! p.m. Ladies Prayer Meelinj; The public is invited In attend nil services at this church. CATHOLIC Third and Walker Sts. Father A. G. Dunlcavy, Pastor Sunday 0:15 a.m. Catechism Classes for all ine Krainmar grade and llij'.ii School students. 10:30 a.m. Holy Sacrifice ot tin- Mass followed by Benedict ion ol the Most Blessed Sncrament. fridoy, November, 14, Judge Gets Tough With Postal Clerks * SALT LAKE CITY W — U. S. District Judge Willis W. Rltter started a one-man noise abatement campaign yesterday to halt a racket in a federal building mail room which he said sounded "l?kc a bowling alley." To enforce his desire for quiet, the juc'^e had Postmaster David II. Truvithlck and 2!> postal cm- poly es hailed into court. ^ To Tiovithick he gave a IcP lure. Supervisor l-'i-ancis Newman «ol a ¥100 fine, suspended, and 2'1 otlK'i workers were cited for contempt. Handing of mail was held up for an hour. All concerned promised lo do their best to be quiet, but Postmaster Trevilliick indicated he hutl some misgivings. Said he: "My sworn ooiigation under the law is tc move tne mails as c-£ poditiously as possible with the facilities at my disposal. The con- uition which ail this is about has existed for 2U yaers and is part of the basic structure of, the build- Funeral services for Mrs. Rose Belcher were held Friday, November 14, ul the Tabernacle Melho.- disl church in Scliaal, with Hicks Funeral Home in charge. Funeral services for John B. Archer will be held Friday, November 14. at Morris Hill Baptist Church with burial in Westmoreland Cemetery. FIT.ST CHRISTIAN CHURCH fJr. L. Ii, We it. Minister !):•!."> l!;liU: School, Thomas i 1 i-liV. H K. !j;ipt. l(i:f>:'i -••• iMdinii'ig Worship and' lia. C'uiiiniiiiiion S'.'ivicr. Sermon, and .-•I'l'i ::il inn: i.'. ii solo by George S. lii.'!!n\v.-, ni Siuweporl, La. The Rev. T. J. Rhone and the Hev. I. M. Manning are attending the Annual Conference in Magno- d p.m. ;md Sr. Christian You- Mars Hill HD Club Mets Mars Hill HD Club met at the HaH. Thursd.iy Tuiv.ci;ty. home of Pearlcne Cheatham Wednesday, Nov. 12, at 1 p.in. Devotional was given by Mrs. Narciss, \ eiiing worship service ' Prayer by Mrs. Susie Arnett. .. 1. j Heports were made after which :-.hmont:i in Fellowship! new officers were elected for the ! coming year. They were: Bessie Franks, prcs., Narsiss r IY;ietico Cooper, vice-pros., Pearlenc Chea- 18 lox Supper, ing. A civil trial was in progress before Judge Ritter when the noi.se "like a bowling alley" came from a mail processing room directly bencutb the courtroom. He directed the Dailifl' and deputy U. is- iiKU'shal.-; to investigate and pTlt u slop to the racket. "The noise seemed to gel worse," Judge luuer recalled later when questioning Lester 10. Peterson, clerk in cnarge of the mail handling room wtncn was glutted with accumulation ot thani secretary' and reporter, Susie Arnett, treasurer, Mary L. '• ce ;. " wa i Ke ' d inll) COU rt. Each of the mail fiom Tuesday's Armistice Li:y holiday. Mail handlers and supervisors were h-i'ilod into court from the worK. fluor a lew at a time un(|^i the processing of mail — and the noise — had ceased. Peleraon then explained the noise came mostly Irom mechanically operated doors on two 1'reight elevators arid from floor trucivs with metal casters used to move the heavy mail bags about. Two n.ail handlers, followed by supervibOl Newir.an and an offi- N.V Christian Men's Fel-' Cheatham, Scrap book chairman, Plans were made for Christmas party which will be December 10, FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 3. A. Whitlow, Pnator 0:30 Sunday School Perry Moses, Supt. 10:50 a.m. Morning Worship message by the Pastor U:3() Baptist Training Union J. T. Bowden, Director. 7:30 Evening Worship with message by pastor. Monday 2:30 p.m. — Circles of the Woman's Missionary Society will meet in the homes. •t p.m. Sunbeams Mrs. A. L. Hardage, leader. •1 p.m. — Primary Sunbeams Mrs. Henry Ilaynes, leader. 4 p.m. — Lou Domic Junior G. A.'s and Jeanelte Hunker G.A.'s; will meet to complete the niKsiou! study, "A Hirlhday Wish," taught! by Mrs. Perry Moses. I 4 p.m. Intermediate GA's will] meet. 7 p.m. Men's Brotherhood Sup-! per meeting. j Tuesday I •IMS p.m. La Vora Murl'in In-1 tor-mediate G. A. Wednesday ti:(H) p.m. Junior Hoyal Ambus- siulors will meet at the church. 7 p.m. Sunday School ufiicers and Teachers Meeting H p.m. Fellowship Hour Mid-week worship for the whole t'amilv. UNITY ;3APTI3T CHURCH » Siiath Elm Street Eider Howard White, Pastor i .1 •> ':•. c:n..|iel hour H:2;)-t!:55. t .\,.' K:-:AI;. 10 :; in. Junior Choir, P>trs. Howard While 10 a.m. Sunday School. A. Gilbert i Stipl. 11 iVinrniii'! \Vor.sllip •j:;f:> p.m. ii. T. S. .,)< ]•.•> Ivi.lil. I'l ediiielit V:,*;'> Hvenin;; Worship Monday ~ p.in. Re.f.nlar Ladies Aux. Mrs. John II. Jordan, presiding 7 Yvii'.ing Worliers Auxiliary. Mrs. I... i.'. Kennedy Pres. Wcd/iehday 'J rollers and officers Prayer Service led by L. C. Kv-nneiiy. Thur'jil.iy {>:'•':(> Girls iUi:-vioiiary Auxiliary. i\ii\-. ;-;am Williams in Charge. dropped he floor, u buily pai interrupting at the regular HD Club meeting at the home of Susie Arnett. Gifts will be exchanged. GARRGTT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbcrt O'Steen, Pastor d:)::!i> 'iiit'l: of Ages Broadcast from Church Auditorium over rail:.' -li,t:on KXAU. !" ;i.m. .Sunday School, Grady ll.urs'ion. .Supt. II C'..n.. Mornini; Worship t;:;:,i P.M. I.JTS, Classes for all a.m •-. Ti-iivis 1'urtle, Pres. '• : ' ; ' p.m. Livening worship CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver. Minister U:4o Bihlo Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion U p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7 p.m. Evening Worship Tuesday U:30 a.m. Ladies Bible Study. Wednesday 7 p.m. Bible Study A welcome awuits you ut all services. - p.m. Sr. Auxiliary Meeting, ; -Mrs. Ted Purtle, Pres. i 4 p.m. i;,:-!s Auxiliary iu charge jot' Mrs. Tat Purtle. 1 Tuesday j 7: :ii p.m. Little Brotherhood Mee ! in;;. L'. c. Booth, Prcs. i V p >•}. Teacher's meeting in char I J'.e i'!' I'i'.vcn Frith. j 7:;;n i).m. Prayer meeting con- iiim. ;>•.; t.y .Mrs. Moador, Sermon i l>y I :d. IXiylo Marlar. Tluirtd;iy V:;i:i p.m. Jr. Auxiliary, Miss 'i ;•'..! Ail n. Pies. V. t' ueleoiuo you to all of our ei \ u.v.-. Council Meet The Hernpstead County Negro Council of Home Demonstration Clubs sponsored a "County Recreation Night" and Bread Show al tne Guernsey High School, in the Powers •community, Friday night, Nov. 7. This activity was very well attended. Cakes, pies, and cookies were exhibited. Games were played with persons of all ages participating. The games were conducted by Mrs. Gracie Harris, New Hope HD Club. Mrs. Pearline Cheatham, Mars Hill Club, Mrs. Florine Evans, New Hope Club, and Mrs. F. S. Smith, HD Agent. Some of the games participated in were "Captain Jinks," "Locomotive," "Going on a Picnic," "A Simple Game," and others. Hot dogs, hot fish, and ice cream were sold by HD Council memebrs Mrs. Georgia Witherspoon, Mrs. Leatha Lawson, and Mrs. Pearline Cheatham. Near the end of the recreational activities, everyone was allowed to bid on the cakes, pics, and cookies and each article was auctioned off. Everyone attending expressed an enjoyable recreation night. wilness. Newman incurred his suspended fine when he accepted responsibility I'er the package dropping, explaining the packages contained stamped envelopes for which he personally was i e.sponsible. The judge described the noise as "intolerable" and distracting to everyone in the courtroom,' inea said: "Of course, the U. S. court CjJfc- not suspend operation of the post, oi'fice. and, wo cannot suspend optratioi. ot the court. That is why I have a proposal to make to see if the post otfice cannot be run with less noise. "Solpe of. the noise sounds to me lino a careless, reckless, lamming, banging of packages." TYPHOON HITS FORMOSA TEIPEH, Formosa, Wi—More than 100 casualties were report'SS caused by a typhoon which struck Southern Formosa Thursday. The dispatch did not elaborate on "casualties," which can mean eithei dead or injured or both. High officials of , the Defense Ministry flew south today to assess damage and organize relief: work. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex, H. Washburn Should There Be Limit on Unemployment Fund Which State Holds? The State Chamber of Commerce points out in its bulletin issued this week that the reserve fund which employers have buill up in the public treasury against demands for unemployment compensation now totals 40 million dollars. The bulletin publishes the 13-year record ot contributions and pay- outs from 1939 to 1951 inclusive, showing that every year except 1940 and 1950 more money was put into the reserve fund that was withdrawn. In 1951 employers put in 7«j million and claims drew out 4'A million. Says the bulletin: "Arkansas' Employment' Security fund topped 40 million dollars last year for the first time, which brings up the question: How large should this fund logically be permitted lo become? All the unemployment compensation paid out to Arkansas workers from inception of. the program in 1939 through 1951 amounts to 38V<> million dollars. On that basis, the fund as of today is ample to -cover even • extraordinary demands for several years. At the same time, employer contributions to the fund hit a new high of VVi million dollars last year and may go higher 'Ms year." I disagree with the State Chamber of Commerce's contention that the overall total of. the Employment Security fund is significent. Each employer has his own reserve account, and his individual tax is adjusted to his individual employment record. It might be that the present .law is carrying each individual reserve to a point unduly high, in which case the matter would bear investigation; but on the other hand the 40-million-dollar total might merely reflect heavy collections from employers with a high labor turnover. Employers • T-arT—ri, now paying me minimum LOLA, certainly would oppose reducing the tax rate to some merely because the total reserve that all of us built up is riding high. The unemployment program was set up on a merit- rating system that puts each business on its own footing, and no one is going to get anywhere suggesting that the mere size of the >• total reserve fund warrants changing the law we 1 live" under. The Star's case will snow what I mean. We started off that first year, back in ,1939, with the maximum tax rate, 2.7 per cent of tho newspaper payroll. The newspaper pays all of it. The employes pay' nothing. Employes are entitled to draw on that Xund any time we drop a person and fail to hire a replacement — but not otherwise, .j. Constant vigilance on' our part, and the passage of time, gradually brought the tax down. It ran five years at the 2.7-per-cent maximum, then cased downward — until it reached the .3-per-cent min- Hope Star WKATHtK ARKANSAS - Cloudy, aay, tonlRht; Sunday, . showers, thtmdorshowors todlolf 1 night. ,, High 71 Low 84 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 29 Star of Hoot 1S99, Praii 192? Coniolldot«d Jan. II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANS/y. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1S,T952 Police Chief Baker Placed on Inactive List Mcmtwn Tho Astatlattd Preu A Audit BUHBM ef Clrc«l««l«M Av. Nat Fold Clr.l. « Ma*, tudinq S«0t. 10, 1»M — J,»« PRICE 5e ONE DEAD, SEVEN INJURED — Two chain rt'action accidents on the smog-cloaked New Jersey Turnpike near Kearny claimed the life of one and seriously injured seven others. — NEA Telephoto Apparently Bishop Escapes Death Penalty SALT LAKE CITY I/PI — Willie (Tuck) Bishop, 57-year-old Arkansas fugitive, was convicted early today of second dcgi;ee murder for the slaying of two Utah miners last April 2. It was his third murder conviction. He was convicted of first degree murder for the slayings last June 11 at Tooele, Utah. He was sentenced to face a firing squad but an appeal won him a new trial and a change of venue. He already was under a life- sentence in Arkansas for the slaying of four men at Springdale, Ark. The second degree verdict car- Insurance ries a • t entence of 10 years to life in prison. Judge A. H. Elicit will sentence urn Nov. 24. Chief of Police Clarence linker today was placed on the inoctivq list, ii was announced by Mayor John L. Wilson, Jr. This move was due to the illness »f Mr. Bakor who has been sick) fur the past two months, the Mayor said. Mr. Baker is currently in a IVxarkann hospital where he under enl surgery earlier this week. As a result Assistant Chief of 'olice A. L. Willis wil take over uties as police chief on a tern- orary basis, the Mayor indicated. In further action former Homp- tead Deptuty Sheriff Allen Shlpp as been named assistant police hief. effective Monday, Nov. 17. Ir. Sliipp served as deputy sheriff The term "New World" in uection with the Western Hemisphere is a historical term since the Americas are believed to he older geologically than Eurasia. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 tiring items to Mis* Turner at •Hick* Funeral Home f.E MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastar 8:-ij .1 m. bunday scnool. II a.m. moiuuiy worship. li:OU p. HI L'pwotth League 7:SO p.;u. K\ciung Worship FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pine V. O. Keelev, Pastor 9:41 a.m Church School W. S, Atkins will bring the message Sunday morning in the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a.m. Morning Worship. Sermon by Pastor. 5:31) p.m. Intermediate MVF 5:30 p.m. Senior MYF 7 p.m. Evening Worship Sermon by Pastor Monday 2 p.m. The first session i>t the study "Those Rights We Hold" will; MT. 2ION CME CHURCH be held at the churvh. Wednesday 2 p.m. The executive board of the WSCS will meet in U»e hor.'.e of Mrs. Claude Tillery. 7:30 p.m. Roguiar weekly ad'oit choir praciicc at the church. Thursday, Nov 20 6:30 p.m. Family Night Supper at the church honoring tew monv i bers for ail families iu the chur- vh. TM* will he & "Covered supper. First Baptist Announces Two Week Revival Campaign Led By Evangelist Eddie Martin Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor if:-15 a.m. Sunday School U a.r.i. Morning Worship ii ;.'.m. Kp-.vouh League. 7-.oJ it..-.;.'livening Worship BETHEL A. M. t. CHURCH R«v. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. ;u. Mymiug Worship 6 y.»ii A. V- K- L- 7.-30 p.m. ^eniug Worshjp Nobody Knows About Land State Owns LITTLE ROCK Iff) Gov.-clect imum, where it stands today. I don't think it's particularly important Whether the total re serve fund is 40 millions or 100 millions. What is important is making suro that pay-outs are confined to genuine cases of laboi layoffs, and not the mere whimsy of officialdom trying to turn an' industrial insurance program into system of public welfare. We haven't had much of that trouble in recent years, but we had a lot of it to begin with, and The Star published, many an editorial blasting the bureaucrats for monkeying with private company funds. Today the pay-outs are apparently being handled fairly — and I suggest the State Chamber of Commerce give. thanks that the fund is growing, instead of bemoaning the fact. Forty million dollars of idle money may look big today, but I've seen times when it might not have been enough. That's why we've got a fund which we didn't have back in 1929-33. DICTATES — Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge', Jr, President-elect Eisenhower's "liaison" man, dictates to his secretary at his office In the Senate Office Building as he begins laying the groundwork for" shifting the administration from the old to the new. The Senator- will meet with high Government officials in the near future. — NEA : Telephoto. ; Boyle Returns to U.S.and Finds Disturbing Sickness for Past Here and Abroad By HAL BOYLE NEW YO.RK Iff) This is going Francis Cherry put in a plug for his proposed program to reorgau ize the state's fiscal setup on two Iionts yesterday. He told some GOO listeners al the 5th Congressional Forum lhat he was "shocked" to learn thai no one knows exactly what the slate of Arkansas .owns and cited a new fiscal organization as one of three "major problems" in the state government. At his first news conference in more than a month, Cherry said he already has received "good" legislative reaction to his proposal .o incorporate all functions of the iresent offices of state complrol- /;r, the purchasing agent and the fiscal Control Board into one agency — the Department of Fiance. At the Forum, Cherry said he- found "that the legislature had no way of knowing what had happened to equipment it had appropriated money for only two years before ana that no person or department could furnish him with a comprehensive list of slate pro- The "governor-elect listed revision of the highway commission and revision of the tax structure as the other two major problems in the state. Turning to other subjects at his news conference, Cherry declined to discuss the proposed new St. Francis County Race Track, saying "it might be settled" before he becomes governor. He said he would either propose or support a minimum was*-' for teachers if "revenues are avail ab'e," and advocate changes in the state's divorce and marriage Hope Sailor Takes Part in Maneuvers H. D. Greene, chief gunner's mate, USN, son of Mr, and Mrs D. G. Greene of Hope, participated "'V-T.'Lr th^Trkn^L "lAV"/^ 1 member he had it better than he ; n 4lt« 4«;«* ««-..-,U;i-,;«,,c.* rvinnl- i*^ i * a * lir& ollCr Hit- /XrKUnSdb Ual **=> «,.,,,, «rn«. ...,,1 m^lm li; r >.<-s,1F -. to be a lecture. So hold on to your ears. II is a poor philosopher's sum- ir.ation cf what he found in his native land after a brief trip to troubled Europe. How are they linked, these separated yet joined icsidenti of Milan and Minneapolis, Rocky Mount and Rome? This is a mystic period when Moscow, where Joe Stalin Iras his headquarters, and Mount Vernon, K. Y., where a lot of suburbanites have their children, try to go on icgurding themselves us civie centers rather than the guinea pig communities of the future — the potential targets of the H-bomb. 1 find al homo and abroad u disturbing trend, a homesickness for the pasl. Too many people want to live in the: world of yesterday. Instead of hopefully planning what lies ahead they want to sit aijd view what is bygone through the beautiful fog of time. This is 5a helluva lot of fun, sitting anu reviewing old mistakes and antique problems. But one tends to swell too much upon old victories, often more imagined titan actual. V/hat the times cry for now are fresh and bold decisions upon the problems of today, not the fading triumphs and defeats of yesteryear. To be alive in this tremendous moment too often afflicts the yuung with a sense of duty, the middle-aged and elderly with a sense of worry. Both lift a tired shoulder. Of course, what e v e r y b ody wants is, the wonderful world of yesterday. This is the safe area of len'iinifccncc, the small corner ol the pasl where anybody can re- ttem % 5 ' <i\M inder Chuid Sutton ix years. for the pnsl 44 Soldiers to Front From Rest i Japan, Die in Crash Flying Boxcar Crashes Into Korean Hill Sniper Ridge Retaken After 8 Hour Battle Mayor Wilson said the now setup ; temporary. Under the present ity plan an employe on an iliac- ive status draws it part of his alary. Rain Forecast for Much of U.S. By United Press The thermometer will cncour haven. Mankind yearns on an alo — and there are continents ye to discover, or drown trying t reach. But it is so much easie tn feel sorry for yourself than is to be an explorer in this li wbether you search by heart o seek by microscope. The human race sighs at this peak moment.of history for rest after a scries ot world wide and exhausting wars and business crises. Around the world men wonder: "If life worth while: Where are \\'c drifting?" I suppose that since the morn of meaning this query has plagued tiioughltul men each day on awakening from the sanctuary of slumber age Sunday drivers on what may be theii last pre-wlnler spin, but weekend rains will dampen any outings in widespread areas of the country Hain which fell on the western plain slates moved eastward today and was to continue its Jour- nt'.v toward the AUanlic seaboard Sunday forecasters said. But irilu temperatures will con- tini'e. Temperatures were above normal in (he eastern two-thirds of f hc natirn yeste.'day, but the Far West cli.iyered, in K. ,pr.e-wlniac storm. California and areas to the Western Rocky Mountains were drenched with % to a full inch of ram as the force of a Pacific storm moved inland, and more was expected today. The temperature al Los Angeles rose to 02 degrees, equal to tnut at Chicago, and Just above the 59 recorded ut New York. The hottest place in the country was at Laredo, Tex., where the iner- c-.-ry registered i<7, and Miami, Fla., ropor ed an 81. OklM'.oma City, Okl-i , reported its hntt^'t Ncv. H in its: history with n maximi'm of 87. The eastward movement of tho rain belt was expected to hit Chicago Sunday, weathermen predict ed, but sl.i.wcrs also were due to lay anc 1 . tomorrow in Ohio, Ken- Ui-;ky, MIC! perhaps New York Scallered showers were to con iriue throughout the Southwest. Hecent dampness helped hunt Oklahoma where; Guv SEOUL;. Koron, (UPl United Nations infantrymen t,hrew Chinese Hods 1 fronrjil vital Sniper Uidife in n bloody eight-hour fiRhl today and, further, west, recaptured Jackson He(ghts ( H'tumllng the Chorwon Valley invasion route tt: Seoul. U was the lf>th lime In n month of fierce fighting that-Allied trnnps h,"ve knocked Chinese Heels from Sniper Rldgo north of Kumhwa on tho central front. Tho victorious South Koreans vaiutuuihed ihclr foes with bayonets, knives and fisli;. North of cnorwcm, other Allied soldiers won back Jackson Heights ut U a. m. (0 p. m. Friday BST), le;.s than two hours after they hud lost it. The peak is one ot two tbal guards the ChOrwon Valley, one of the traditional invasion gates to South Korea. United Press Correspondent Victor Kendrick said that after the ROKs tossed the Communists oft Pinpoint Hill, dominant peak on Sniper, they drove the ,Ued back another 400 yards east Itacky Point. towards Clark Asking for3- Divisions Microwave /$ Subject ot Rotary Address Irving Mattick, representative of the Dell Telephone Company, gave u very interesting demonstration. of microwaves ut the Friday noou Kotiiry lunch. Mr. Muttlck and Martin Cum minus, engineer far tho company showed how microwaves could bo sent on u straight line, around corners nncl through ice. Mnttlck explained that thu two newest means of Irnnsmittlns lolephono conversations and television programs are the couxlal cable and the microwave relay. One single strand oC coaxial cable, smaller thiin a pencil, can carry 000 different telephone conversations ol tho same limes and by next summer this will be increased to 11)00. Thu microwave syHtcm consists of towers about 80 miles apart, which picks .uw tho messages, amplifies them, and sends thorn on to the noxt lower. As many us 000 different conversations can be Irons milled ol once over this system. M'r. Matllck concluded his demonstration with the filiitcmcnl that "You haven't seen anything yet." Visitors at the club were Polo Martin of Hot Springs, Harry' Shapely from Toxurknnu, und Vuivco Smiley, Autrey Wilson and Nod Ptirtlo of Hope. Smiley Burnclto will bo the guest spouker at noxt week's mooting, und all Kotarluns will bring their children tor a special "Dud's Day" program. CHICAGO Ml The Sun-Times Just before a certain night lift- ca back in 1492 and showed an is- U.iid outpost of America, Christopher Columbus probably brooded: "What am I doing here? I'm probably making the biggest ui ,uke of my life." in the joint amphibious mock m-| vasion off the northern coast of' Korea recently while serving on board, the amphibious force troop transport USS Bayfield on her second tour of Korean duty. The maneuver was planned to give all services complete realistic preparation and training for an actual landing. An advance forpe of cruisers, destroyers and aircraft carriers, led by the battleship Iowa, softened targets for days before the amphibious forces moved in for their role in the operation. sociation and the Arkansas Judicial Council submit their rt-com- mendaticns. Hope Native Dies at Home in Idabel, Oklahoma does now, and make himself a hero of villain at will. The deadly thins about it is lhat everyone feels the same way abou: it a little bit. The German in Ber lin, the Frenchman on u farn near Verdun, the Belgian hole keeper at Spa, the Italian grower in the Alban hills. Taf t Ready to Take Top Council Chair WASHINGTON, (UP) — Sen Iloberl A. Taft seemed just aboui ready today to pull up a big chaii at the top council able of the Ei senhower administration. While a half dozen of bis jun iors were maneuvering for the Jihnston Murray lifted the b'an duck hunting. However, hunting of all other game still is not permillcd because of u conlinued lire danger. Fanners in 73 Kansas coun- lies, which suffered from a prolonged ciroulh, became eligible for FIIA loins to purchase feed, but some of them planned to turn it down. Chester Peterson, Sr., chairman of the Saline County Agriculture Mobilization Committee, jam that the county feels that leuorui aid is not necessary. said today lhat Gen. Mark Clark, commander in chief of the Far Kastcrn forces, has asked the Defense Department to send three or four moro American divisions lo Korea. The story from tho Sun-Times Washington Bureau by Frederick Kuh said "according to a reliable source, ho (Clark) made it clear tiirit his aim Is to prepare a new major offensive ot Chinese and North Korean CornmunlstH.' 11 added that "ns a prelude to his proposal, Clark told recent A- mericar. visitors in Tokyo thai ho believes the stalemate in Ko- reu is severely damaging U, S. prestige." "Clark, it IB understood, intends lo pul Ihe same requesl lo Presl- dc'il-elucl Eisenhower when he vidts Korea." tho Sun-times said. "Eisenhower would then be fac- Navy Court Seeks Cause of Collision PORTSMOUTH, Va.. (UP) —A Navy court of inquiry convened aboard the U.. S. S. nuctoamkin. toduy to inspect guplng damage left by a sen collision which killed five soldlora In tholr sleeping quarters. Three officers wore to tour tho Kcnno ot twisted metal and oil aludgo below decks, where troops und acumen wore hurtled from tholr bunks as un oil t a n k o r rammed the fust attack transport early yoslorday. . Emergency crows worked nightlong to kct-p tho leaking ship afloat after it wus lowed to port from the sile ot tljo tragedy in a ma- nuuvor area for a mock invasion flout 53 miles off Capo Henry, Vu. TOKYO, (UP) - ---,,- VT vicomcn, most ot thorn i*«i ing from rest loavo Itv wovo killed yesterday who Air Forca C-liO "Flying'1 crashed Into u mountai Seoul, Koran, tho Far S 1'orcoa announced toduy, Tho twin-engined piano Into a 2,000-foot mountain./ few minutes nwny from,itt. Inntlcm, nn airport in tho, «run. A ground party there wore "no survivoi toll was thu largest In any; tnry plane crush sltico th> ot the Korean War. Thirty-seven oC those wore in Hilary personnel rod to tho war vcono after n tti, rest and rehabilitation Iqtf Japan, Tho other seven niemhors, 'iSfamea of the dpod worelJtf hold ponding notification of K& hasn't disclosed whether th4)i« sonnem wore- all Americans ofr,,, eluded men from other nation^", Korea. , Patricia Scott, corresponded the Tokyo Nippon Times, p from the scene that aho i rod botilos strewn nmorig wreckage, Indicating thbV '„ had burned on crushing, Sho'Jfi some ot tho victims wor6'« iig partly qpchod poi'aohu| A rosGuo party started pflv ,the dead out oC tho rout 1 " '* ^ , mount Yobong W8 ti job of Senate Republican leader, the Ohioan dealt them a sudden jolt by passing the word that he may be interested in the post himself. The iob is much more than a title. A majority leader traditionally is the Prcsidenl's leading and most aulhorilallve spokesman in he stale. He qualifies automati- ally as one of the legislative "Big Four," which each Monday meets at the White House with the Presbyterian Men Get Free Breakfast Franklin McLarty is going to make good on a promise to provide a ham and egg breakfast fop the members of the Men's Cias? of the Presbyterian Church. HP promised the breakfast on the condition that fifty men would attend the Class. This number was surpassed last Sunday. The breakfast will be served from 8:30 to 0:30 Sunday morning in thu Parish House of the church. ed with an extremely awkward decision. On tho one hand, he IB ac- ciistomcd to fighting and winning wars the tough way. Clark's piano would normally appeal lo lhat impulse. "Furthermore, Eisenhower In tho past has placed much trust in Clark's military judgment. . . . On the other hand, Eisenhower's .•peeches in the recent election campaign stressed tho need to reduce thu number of American troops in Korea. That is why the President-elect emphasized his project to train more South Kore»ins who would replace Allied Soldiers,." Auto Burns in Downtown Hope the i President to receive, and occasion-1 A 1939 Mercury caught fire and lonely Spanish sh e p h e rd, the- ally give, the word on state af weary clerk in an American busi- fairs. CHURCH gl& 0, I* CHRIST One of America's most successful young Evanaelists is coming to Hope for a revival campaign. Starting on Wednesday night, Dec. 3d., Eddie Martin will lead the Ffr*t Baptist Church In revival. Tnlt young "fire brand" of Go4 just finished a city-wide campaign la Te*»rkana, where crowds upwards of 6000 heard WIP la Bis mammoth t««| cathedral. •"»-«»»«»» ne*ro Korean Vets Can inter Training Any Korean veterans interested in any adult education course should contact Forney G. Holt at tine High School. A. half time class to electricity is now in progress Utodt interested veterans should en- {Jjjsce^cthef L Harvey S. Rowland, 70, native | cape haich of the past! Everyone of Hope, died Friday at his home i can find a way out of responsibil- in Idabel, Okla., He was a retired ity through it. burned last night on West Front . . . i Street, near Hotel Barlow. The ntss office — each day dreams j Taft quietly let it be known in | vehicle was owned by 1 M. W. Cove oi the the days gone by. The es-i Washington late yesterday that if, of 121 S. Fulton Street. Firemen merchant. Survivors include his wife, two sons, Major Roy S. Rowland of US Army in Korea; H. S. Rowland Jr. of Norman, Okla., three daughters, Mrs. W. L. Taylor of California. Mrs. A. M. Mixon of Spiro, Oklahoma, Mrs. J. W. Pewitt, Idabel; two sisters, Mrs, Add Turner of Hope and Mrs. Penn McCullough jdf Texas. - Vi moral g£rviCfiS ^ TIBra^F JP^Pr "»(R?(Pf* Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hamp- 1 6a ft Cove told them he had struck But today is the day of adventure — it must always be today or tomorrow. Who can deny that cuch fresh dawn may unveil a poem above price, open a brand new -world where man and atom may explore each other in. peace, and the cost of isread falls,. £9 tow there will be 9. idaf for every }ip? The sea of ingoranse wavff at eur i«|%«4 ul luiowl shirt- wants the job, it's his. Butl a match and was looking for some U Bridges sticks by his "count tools in the back of the car when ,ne out' poition, Taft may mov; for the post. gas fumes ignited, Fire Cfaiei WiUi* reported. Old Fe»«H A fossil fish, discovered inside a piece of sandstone u> a gravel pit iA toe southern Swedish province of Ostersotland, was estimated by geologists to bv taoie thwi Baptist Men to Hear Dr. Nichols Dr. Joe Nichols of Atlaata, Tex as will be guest speaker at the monthly meeting ol the Brotherhood Monday night, Nov. 17 at ' O'cioclt ftt DM First Baytirt H-Bomb Blast Announcement Seems Likely Py J09iPH L. MY6R WASIilNQTON, (UP) — Official confirmation' of history's first H-Bomb explosion is expected shortly — perhaps by President Truman early next week, a source suggested today, the Atomic Energy Commission dot-en't do it first. This source suggested that Mr. Tjuman may. make bis Tuesday rno'.'ting with President-elect Ei- tenhower the occasion for the anticipated announcement. .Many' gervlc^men involved In ih fall'« atomic tests at the Enl- wetok proving ground in the Pacific already have reported in letter* home that an H-bomb was deic/nated up or about Nov. 1. Ever since tfte fjr«t of these let- tei's was published a week ago today, the AKC has been uno>r tremeadpu* presewe to say some thing. So far it h*» refused, Uivcrs wont down to inspect a leak sprung after tho Texas Oil Co. Tanker S. S, Washington knifed a 20-foot gash into port after quarters of the blacked out ship as it stood by for a mock coastal assault. The Navy clamped u tight secrecy over tho investigations put announced that the full-scale operations of tho Army-Navy oxer* else "Seascape," delayed for a day by the mishap, would get underway at 8:30 a. m. BST. Atlantic fleet headquarters said the tanker rammed into the Ruch- t-mkln, during a pre-lnvasion blackout at 2; 18 a. m. yesterday, killing five members of an intelligence reconnaissance plattopn and injuring 31 army and navy men. "I was thrown out ot my bunk and saw oil coming In tho com. partment,". said Fireman Apprentice Richard Kidney, 18, ot St»t« en Island, N. Y, "In no time at, all it was up to my hips. "I used an escape hatch to get up on the main deck. H WAS darn. There were guya lying all around the deck. I saw one man siucfe iu his bunk by used Iweksaws and chisels to get hi»a out," Both ships remained afloat and. the tanker proceed '- -•-"- J -" phiit with Us Cared and fuel oil Popularity Opens Sunday at Soenger The first annual PopulaVii opens tomorrow at tho\~ Theater iiv Hope. The s| contest'is being conducted £; Indopondent Theater ownors,iC kansas In uo^oporution '"'"" March ot Dimes, From 10 through November ,i patrons arc invited to tholr favorite actor lino.,. and lor ono local boy and col girl In grades 7'th/pUi,, Bach day, the loading lon'jJ group will be posted in ^the-; lobby, and stuto-wido rw' bu announced from time, The aetpr and actress yr^ Ivo the most votes wftl b^ij to an Awards Prosentatii in Little Rock in January,;! profits from the dlnm to tho March of Dimes, is invited to this dinner, Tho local boy and girl ccive the most votes will coivo 4 personally aui photograph of the stars) _,, the poll, find their nameej; entered C\ a state-wide; ^ where theyi wW bAyft',»; qlttf winning |an all-expens(j- ; to the Award* dlnnet L - t» the stars, Two »M^ t . Urns wllflmako the select: they, too, wUl pB-f—'--' ncr. The boy and the second largest i to the Saenger third oo its pa#t engine room and p.-.*-tments flo$>4ed,bad to be U. Com4r/ T ArMw'C.' j at FftyettevlU?, Tenn., tbp ' amkin's commandins fittl$$r t the stoic sprung a new kak tQ after fiio loom at it was ' in by tbs U. g, g, life (4 Jwujng

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