Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 11, 1952 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 11, 1952
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

V"f , ITA*, MOM, ARKANSAS t, Sokoliky AT HOME time ot tho yn«r U f tor «» we approach ih Suuson and tho «hd o oUr thought* Hv to 'Ihe ehHritle* w« Churches Told Odds Against Free Society PRESCOTT NEW! W«dneid«y, Decambei- 10 the Pr<J*cott Mu»lc»l Coterie will hflve It* annual ChrlilmM luncH cloly, lie tolrt thp chiir«hrn«i. "W*> Ui * crucial moment ot history the <xld* ftro «([itln*t '"*•" At fl dinner of Unlt«rt Church- if the Tho Hoard of D«mcon* Glenn Hnirston wf-rc Friday (or* In Little Hock. Mr. ami Mrs, A. V. ncgnlrr motored lo Tcxnrkana Saturday for the d»y. Form Bureau Is Warned of Inflation uiirrHF3ON Dy J"M HUTCHE3ON sEATTLK W -- "«« P American F urn. Probers Told Longshoremen Broke Contract iinc.de Liana may m.Kc u m« NEW YORK UK - A former n .l48th In 1953. Secretary-Treasurer steamrhlp company official torn nl i». CM i.,.. —I... i lu—/*„..*.»'<hn u/ntorfront crime hearing today give you so-and-so. And fails to note there arc costs Involved, he is practicing a dangerous kind of political trickery." T;ie president's message was th« highlight of the second day's pro jjrnm of the convention, which has drown clone to 5,000 delegates from 47 states and Puerto Rico. Flhode Island may make it the Wedneidoy, December 10,19S2 ___————-—Shocked at Action of Secy. Acheson o, rl « * "•• , , u i i it,. ,,n«iinnl tion in his annual report. ..ration today Uibeled Ihr- Kcttinji ( . w _ lhat da n rrlvc , » Mm. Clyde M.r»h of Blrminu- ,,,,.„ the government for nothing When day nrrlvos. he Church will meet on • lives. _.., at 7 p.m. «t the church for liV monthly mooting . ham. Al».. U U.o «uo«l of Mr. »i«I philosophy na Mr*. Kred Powell »r.d r,lhcr rcfu- , ,. 1cy •• . "nn Innidlou. Uaid, •''this organization will add dl8t|nctlon of beln(J ChurchM, tie tlon h«» been nut on the hn«, ooun« of.W people who Bn*, And »• II to -glVe wnflft «veryone atie •ft,- the CMrtom and hublt * and A oiitdlme Judd »atd K«t'«»." nnd "tht! -- - „ on the rm.r«n. to H," for . JH. Mid ww o« ultunllon tin old "All elvlll/ii-! Thur$t((l y, Oeeombsr 11 F. H, Wurd. Jr., bnnd ln»tructor nt the I'lrneolt Hl((h School, Will be K'lC'Hl gpcnki'r at tho \' I ij«r iiu'ctinu of the Parent .lorn AmtoclMltun, which wtll be hold ', 'IhiHMluy (iltcfMwn «t 3:30 In the r».! I'n-'juwll High Hclwol nudltorlum. »""; u Jng tu m«ko n "denl" with th« onomy. Borne 400 Inymen from ia »»' nomination* hoiird the , ilio, American Utun »4,«00 ! dOO,UOO W Jueit. U i* »n enorrrtouH > be the American h«mrt, ' to onnt-ttlo*, wtiwnit help ours tor Ward will upopk on, Good Ctti/i.'im I'romoto POBCO Through Uiiilci i-.liiiidlnH, Ho will nUo dl- rct;t the lilnl) Bchool band and „. i . , .,n,,ir. • • «-'horul club In number*. limn d«cribp thrta win r«» • i A c , tl , uima)( ltm w , u toltow tin an "th« only hope,' H tfiv«« 1 r« m ,, t . l)ng , n t , K . Homo Bc coltBBfl . becHURe It offer* tho ponkiMinty; that men can t>« chunawl, h«. v 9 Lighthouse Men Bravo Storm n. Klin* theory In lhe , pr' 1 ! 1 '" 11 ''''' ' or 'he annual convention ,,| the biK farm organisation. appeared to br; brew ,.rii!«.|-;i>il ihJ 111 * 1 larKf.-st farm organization in mn«,.i»?.l'h'- w«r-l d 11,492,292 farm families) K ' the additional laurel of being tho first completely nation-wide organ! y.ution of farmers." A policy of "no compromise' jrrj over what stand the federation CflKSOKNT CITY, Cnlif, W -Ulimild t"k« ""the issue of 8 ovj Nine oTa. Ou.rd li«hlhou s «, men',-rnm.M.1 support of farm prices, npnnt th-lr 10th d»y ..1 storm-; T,«- M"'«'l laki-n by tho organi, limitation on n blfnk.j/d'"" f " "'• S J. y . L< '' l - nlc< '«" conip his, Tenn. rcr-f off the Call-! vcnli"n was thai farm price snpi was advocated In a speech prepared for the day's program by Frank II. Ahlgron, editor ot the Cornmerical Appeal of Mem- «n iippropr nlcr and ncc . hjn nround wc , )avo an appropriate and nee , n lh K • MWfy protection n K i. nst unreason n ; « n()l • ()U ,. .. Cro ^, i .,,,;,,„,(•(• d.-HloCH. It Is not. how, tj ,„ the communlty of na . lhe responsibility of the U'iv] tj()| .. h( , saicl ,. You cannot com .i frjrnln-Oreariri count toddy now blow howled down from llu«| fsnnry pi" orih Puclflc. The nlno—three llKhtkei')i';rH, .. , _. rollff crew of llirm- and throe rc-| cnirnciit to «uaranr.ec prontablc.; p| . (JMli;;c witll godlcssncss and the pnlrmcn - w«:ro stranded Nov. aojuricos to any economic srotip. | Sl)on ,. r wc abandon the policy ' on MO-foot-hlKh St. George .Ht-of Klit.-. <m Iowa farmer, told the; cm< . nt thc sooncr wc wi j( tt ht roiivcnlion today: HnKlriB »ea» nnd high winds prt- "The philosophy that the. citi/.cnj vtmt them from lowerlnK lh«ir!can K«t somethinR for nothlnK by; the waterfront crime hearing today that the AFt. International Longshoremen's Association failed to live up to its contract when the company tried to name its own hiring bosses. The New York State Crime Commission, probing criminal conditions on the world's biggest waterfront, has heard many witnesses say the situation cannot be improved until racketeers are driven out of influential labor posts. Wlllard L. Swain, former superintendent of terminal operations of the Atlantic, Gulf and West Indies line, told the commission the company had tried to name its own hiring bosses, guaranteed by their contract with the union. a bout the sit- WASHINGTON (/T) — Sen. O'Conor (D-Md) says he is disappointed in Secretary of State Aeheson's at- - titude toward Communist pcnetra- **< tlon of America's United Nations staff. "A shockingly we-ak protest" was the way O'Conor described a let- - ler, dated Oct. 12 from Acheson to Sen. Wiley (R-Wisi. According? to O'Conor, Acheson lold Wiley, "We do not regard the employment of United States citizens who are Communists as being in the best interest of thc organization (U.N ) or of this government." ^ uation. Swain testified, ILA President Joseph P. Ryan told him: "Under the contract you have the Hunt to do that (select hiring foremen and dock bosses I but our men like to select their own hiring bosses and I doubt it you can «et men to work if you do that." At that time, Swain said, thc hiring foreman on the line's Hudson ' River pier was a Thomas Colen- line whom Swain described as "un- Our Daily Bread appeasement I see an end to our Swain qaid Swain said. Guard atlr.'mplH mlle.i off and iecrlfl«o amount Tt)( , t , ow9 torm, duo to hit lh« U In bo but It t'fln'l," kotlxill t«)«rn» will moot tho An)) "We need to look very critically Tlic Panama Canal runs north Jfiliowi, And ,w«ny uir«h«» and put eoin» tnto uiif t» an Ainurictm hiibil. i'lldt miiny sotttrlUuUonn j*UWfl from trte Inoomtt at" u, to b« UojH'd th»t ull «dv«ntfcge w given bayond tftttt i»ey bo (icductoti h«B!'i «0fl» not itny t nope mat ttO ««• Up» in Washington will (in<J ooncepl tli«t «lvin« r should r«Hi«tn u deduct- In wo income lux return*. In WCTU Hat Meeting Dueumbor mooting of tho w»i hold on Thursday afternoon In tho homo of Mrs. Jack Cooper with Mrs, Tholl Hnnnlng. Mm. C. H, Tompkln* nnd Mra. L. „ «llrtt'lU8» U»VU gQt j.'feutl i>y inrintt »pUcJUn»i ni •RtiMs tuna*, Tnw quenton of irttUft fundu ttiid how to' •• down iiovor nl»t». h'fui coiwolldntod China." Judd "«lil thtt AmerictinH be hnvlng tough Btiinw In Kortni, but, "U'« worse In Indochliw—and Uiey'li UB Utoru." Judd «»ld thut th«r« n»s been i "terrible •".contraction of iho j,, TUiehunnn nitittlnK ho«to»BCB. i«n where men »t» fi'cy, nnai tlw nmrnn worn decorated in thc oxpflnaton of w'huro th»y «r« hnlidny motif of rod nnd green. ,laved," j Thti prviildent, Mrs. J. T, Mc- "Wo'vu been nt wnr for 30 yours, n, w< nreslded flwji conducted th< ,(nd don't know it," hu »nldj bus Incus. ^K' ij - "Thnl's why wo'ru l«»init." ; Mr», Coopor.'araint'am chnlrmnn In Th« Philippine ho 8«l«. | H . t .|,,ititi)il iho^j^ on "Uulldlnu hun •iicrtftciHl at) yours )•„,. Total Abstlminuo Throu«h Wor ; ttrnelilnuH and U-iut- | t( j.»», lict( " mu l «avo tho Innpirln but, "thcro 1 * u» way f«fi dt-votloiuil Inlk on "Birth of-the of TCACC" bn«cd on th arid south through k-njtth. much ot iUj Whenever a politican says to the | farmer: 'Vole for mo and I will Arkansas to Cast Votes c ..,un path." j LITTLE ROCK Iff! — Arkansas' against price eight Democratic presidential elec- • • ' tors will meet here- Monday to cast their votes for president of thc United States. Gov. McMath issued a proclamation yesterday summoning the electors to announce formally that thc stale's eight votes would be cast for the Democratic candidate in Washington next month. satisfactory." .Jos< ASPIRIN' WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT IOC , -nBttt , and «xpen»lv(siy to , if it o»«w ttnt much Bods W. &°™ """" to ? wwmst with the organl i. in penitent U tho Communists rule on nilmtlonnry .work hits bcmi l>ml ln ,,,,,.,, n d chnnter of St. Luk . thtf Chrlsttnn misslonuiii'Hi |,, wouldn't bollevc "thut tho devil . , A nno-uet ploy, "KoopliiH Chris ciiri»tmun" wu* onnctod by Mn Mm, Cooper nnd Mrs, M t,;Tl»&t U r.mntUir of twvef to n „ in tb« month, ot I know how «««• to we d, o the itovy «rf the ttwl , iho devil (commuulHiii)" tit #uufnln« him (u'ChtW did whwnj h« • • HARRISON HIGH SCHOOL JUNIOR WINS $1,000 LION OIL COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP .0 l i*«nor left thftt »tory * »t U sftVft out wu» the ».«••••. i..,-,.. ,"Tht*y will hMVu to Htund boforoi i,i ui 'i tl g tho noclnl hour cake un judufnont artd nnnwor tor Unit nils-j ooffots woro aorved ;< tp nlnctoo tttko," lie Hitld, inu-mboiH and n new monlbor, Mt The- root* of ow failure, ht* ««'"• ,r, o. Colontnn. U that Anwli'd tvl«d to "mokw Ml _—_ an tm'nn«tmHMit wHIjj WMU Oliiorvai aoflson of Prayer Tho WMU of Iho Flrnl Baptist Church observed a season of prny- «:r for forolKn missions with tin all day meeting l?rld»y In the lmim».0f Mr*, Watson White Jr., with twonly three members nnd Jk»v. Wosley Undnoy present. The merliim WHS opened with tin; Ktmij "Qivtt.'ot Ypur Bust to lhe Mnstor," followed with prayer by Mm, W. L. Brllt. MIKS I.llllc.Butvhcr hud charge of the business session. Thu program chnlrmsM, Mrs. Iturrell Mtnos had ohai'ga-«S-4fei Strike Idles Plant at >ossett , high CttQSSKTT (M - A Chemical Co. official —•. plant hero will remain-'dosed un-, jr um ,u junos had ohai'aa-«S-W^ tU Dc«. « two e ttwputo over, d stnoyTiinho thcmo'^vesi dtatarie -rfHfr-THnon_. «««i»taJ!«' Thou Ww/ . .•-.;..; the 00 ow eoroi»w»y »Um»t«i U>»t Uvl n>««l that U» shutdown wu» from ol; &« Aiiwrlcnn »nlo« »ctlon. , »«»«« 80 ^ h « «o»\P»»}' ">»"»««''. l! W wuj 1ft, union lime to ttive us ussvir unco that wo would . h » vo . t ' tuu Auwrtewi R«d , U «W«d by a Thou Ww, thc song, "H Camo Upon Clettr,'* Mrn.i T^oina* .,.., ™.jvo the morning do- i vt.uKmnl and icd in prayer Mrs. Jack Cooper and, Mrs, Lousy PhlltluM sang, "Silent Night" uiul discussion* were given by Slulnton, ley Llndscy, Mrs. Willis and Mrs. ho union Um« to aiv« uu I»R«W- lmi . n wa , ls mul Ml<8 Hme8 wWt ,n«e lhat wo would hf v « « tutu j l)rayt , r being given by Mr*. Phil- •ompllnumt of men with which u.,; u M sulnU)B Bnd M rs. Ed l,6W,o ily» sto ' Foundtillon tor tot«ut our plant on B 7-d«y-tt week U»ii." Some 118 employes who «j>ptmr od for work ye*K>nlay found tht'lr lips. Mrs, SUIniou nnd Mrs. Ed Husloy, Kt'v. Undsuy closed th» nuiniing session \vlth prayer and, tt i>"i luck Uuichoon wus enjoyed u-emimfc-h»a!^« Mrs " to whin th* J^^V^ man, but htKt refused. Qo4»t *ato no scheduled with the union and that h* tut* received no uttlctai Grounded dusk." Oft th« surt-i-huvned Ueoeh, ««• •»* "•••" **";" ,.-.,.., ,--...- >|.j lt , u(U'rnoon session was open- time cards mhulnit and returuva to t>ll wltlj thu 80nj{ ,.p jj u , e i\, wa homes, JlciUly s«id. ., jot Bethlehem." prayw was offenni cch-cd a'lettwr fwrn Uw eonijianyj-gf vwil ^' y <^^ K^ttwley™* thorn tho plttivt wouW b«| Uuw{ .. Tntr<y pieces of Silver." „, - kr ' »[.,1, w«s »"»8 by Mrs, Cooper and Mrs. ,„.„.. for thtt ttcthm was «' vvu • j>hillli>s by — ^Z°Jri yaB e1inS«»w1t»lo. M «' C»«o«» Fw«uwn. Mrs. Me- i-etutcd » C ^* .,.*'" 1 ± Ua«, Mrs, White, Mrs, Loyoe An. Jj \ ...r":. e l»:r,'"L *ww\, Mrs Cooper. Mrs. Thoma* w , G rim« 8 and miuU«»rk» dl>OUMton While Mr*. M> limnim led in prayer ~ - Cooper and Mrs a duet the Lollie W*t rec«lveKl. Th« Audra L. Reid, Zone "A" Winner. SPONSOR RICHESIN WINS $200 CASH! Mrs. \Vilburn Willis and Glenn the vvouk «nd in Waldron as l)u> guests of Mr. and Mr«, Cur» Its Lemon*. Mr«. Esther Riche- sln, Audra's teacher- siwnsor, will receive $200 in cash lor en- covirafiing tlio Zone "A" Major Award winner. A resident ot Omaha, Ark,, this is her first year at Harrison High, where she teaches English. Audra Wants To Be A Designer.. . enjoys sewing and designing, makes formals for her friends and costumes for school plays. She plans to use her $l,00f> Lion Scholarship to study costume design at Southern Methodist University, A designer's post in Dallas is her ultimate goal. A drum majorette in the school band, she plays saxophone and piano, too. Her writing skill comes naturally, for her father, mail dispatcher L. S. Reid, writes a regular column called "Comments On The Square" for the Boone County Headlight. Fifteen Other Arkansas Students Win Cash Awards in 1st Lion Student Contest of Year To smiling Audra Leila Reid, 16-year-old Harrison, Ark., high school student, went one of three $1,000 Lion Oil Scholarships awarded this week under the new Lion "Three-Zone Plan." Forty-five other winning students in three zones will each receive $25 merit awards for outstanding entries on "My Definition of Good Citizenship." The new plan divides the Lion Scholarship contest area into three zones, and the students compete only against contestants from their own zone. A $1,000 scholarship and fifteen $25 merit awards are the prizes given in each zone. Three other contests are scheduled for this school year. Scholatbliip Program Hi a I provides educational grants for Southern students and teachers ... the Lion Oil Company's way of showing faith in ; the South and its future. MERIT AWARD WINNERS-ZONE A STUOINT SCHOOl TIACHIR-SPONSOR JOAN BALI Ml. St. Mqry'i Academy, little Rock Siller M. Frances BIUY BASS Fairvlew High School, Corndsn Miss Agnes Mosley WANDA BOWEN Ml. Home High School, Mountain Harm. Miss Alma Bell IETA BUOWN Fort Smith Senior High, Fort Smith MiiS Howl Preison PATSY COIEMAN Augusta High School, Augusta Mr. Frank N. Ellis JIMMII BIANCHE FITZGERAID Senior High, Ft. Smith Mrs. Fannie Tiroy tlCHARD HILL Fort Smith Senior High, Fwl Smith BILL IVEY Scotland High School, Scotland PATTI JOHNSON Ml. St. Mory'j Academy, liltlo «ock ALLEN KITCHENS Mag" ol ' a High School, Magnolia SHIRLEY MfDUFFIE Eudoro High School. Eudoro JOAN MARIE SMITH Oiork Academy, Cor.tr/ PEARLE STREETMAN loVeiide High School, Lak« Village MARILYN WILLIS Des Arc High School, Dei Arc JO ANN WILSON Newport High School, Newport Mill Nora Brown Mrs. C. M. Maxwell Sitter M. Frances Mrs. Sage McLean Mist Marcella West Mrs. Adelyne Martinson Miss Betty Sanders Mn. J. E, Eakin Mrs. J. A. Eubank Tennessee and Mississippi Girls Win $1,000 Awards in Zones B and C Mr, and Mrs. Sid Cooper of I4t- a tie Rock, Mrs. Robert Richardson (.Und Ann of Richmond, Vvu, were night Uk« » Stivers. ^ MUs Loyve Stewart has returned to Uittlu Rock after H visit with STUDENTS! Your Current Contest Open Until Dec. 15th! Sixteen-year-old Susanne Benson is a Senior at East High School of Memphis. An honor student, Jmmm «» and news editor ot the school paper, she enjoys reading, knitting, drawing- plans to use her scholarship toward a religious education. Attractive Margaret Elaine Hoffmann, fifteen-year-old Senior from University High ___ Rphool. Oxford, Miss., wrote her essay in six hours . . . wants to be a w.iter. She plays bass in band, sings at school and Methodist Church. ' ' SalvBuc — •' •• • J«>« Livingston and Mrs. l*ra Saw the South P«cUttc at . auditorium, UtUe JKock. Yes, you stUl have time to write your essay and hava your chance at a $1,000 'scholarship or a Lion OU Merit Award. But time is short, so be sure that your entry on "W.tuc Freedom of the J*r«ss Af«atis To M«" is in the mail by midnight Of Dec. 15th. Remember, under the new judging system originality counts twive us much as fancy writing. So your tHoutfhts, neatly presented, stand a good chance of winning a Lion OU award for you. The new three-zone plan, with 16 prizes per zone (see rules booklet), increases your chances to win. So don't miss this opportunity for a college education. Be sure to enter all three of the student contests that remain for this school year! Your prir.-ipai has details. Juoes of the contest were: Dr. Dolph Camp, President; Dr. Walter N Breumann; Dr. Harrison Hole; ond Dr. Frank L, Irww; aU of Southern State Colleo£ Magnolia, Arkansas. TEACHERS! A New Contest Is Op«n Nowl |iorvUl« Wr*» was the »u«tt ol Miss B*rva Hiit UUl* ftock *nd saw South Pacific Mdl This is ths time to start preparing your entry for U» Second Uon Oil Teachej>Ess«y contest. For yow might ««sily be oae ol Uir«e winaf »•« to re^ eeive lull-e^petvse, graduate sc4i»liwpsfejps worth fIJQQ ft«cb to »ny vwaversity yott ****&>• &.!~v f -s subject: "Why W y Profession Is Important to the Future of the South." Remember, this year the judges are giving twice as much credit tor "Interest and Originality, 0 so it's your Ms** that ««>** planning r tirtjfy ^4«y* «> •%» Why The Scholarship Fund Was Established Lion Oil is part-pnd-parcel of Ihe South, emplo/ing more than 2,600 persons wilth on annual payroll of more than $11,000,000. Lion Oil manufactures more than sixty petroleum products which keep the wheels of Southern industry, transportation and agriculture spinning. Lion's nitrogen fertilizers enrich the soil of Southern forms ... help Southern farmers produce more and better crops. The Scholarship Fund is tion Oil Company's way of saying "We believe in the South... ore eager to assist its sons and daughters... our good neighbors. We re proud to be "Home Folki-Good Neighbors!" LION Oil COMPANY . • n »«»*»;», *U*»|i*l * ' < . air-I.^^J Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Mrs.' Moo Is Cleared — Bur at a Price Thar Man Mr. Clemens It is now ascertained that the dpL'chnitiue of The .Big Lie. far from ^jeiritj invented by the Russian Communists . in our m\n limes. actually appeared in the year 1871 — and in the United Stales. For it was in 1871 that somer.r.e Started the canard about Mrs.' O'Leary's cow —• lhe cow thai, kicked over the lanlcrn and burn-1 ed up Chicago. | But now, after all these years.' Hope Star V/EATHER FORK6AH ARKANSAS — Generally _._ , „ with no Important tempfiffttuf* ^ ch.innes tonight, Thursday} j loW l tonight In northwest, 30 degrees. Temperature Hl«h 00 Low 30 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 50 Star of Hop* 1S99, Pr.M 1927 ConiolMalod Jan. II, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1952 Member: Th« Aiiotlattd Pr*ii A Audit Vurtau of Circulation! Av. N«t Paid Orel. 4 Moi. Indlna Sept. 30, I9S2 — 3,22* Chinese Hurl 3,000 Troops Info Big Push By ROBERT UDICK SKOUL, Korea, (UP) — The ne Charles W. liar^ren, Ii"). of! Chinese Communists, hurling their says it simply isn't true, i bluest mass assaults in two Tu lic^ir BuVi-ix-n loll it. he WHS a I months at U. N. battle line posi- *;™ U ,'J Home Club Council Plans Annual Christmas Party The annual Home Demonstration Council Christinas party will be held in the Fellowship Hall ot the Hope Gospel Tabernacle on Friday. December 12, from 10 a.m. until ;i p.m. Mrs. Monroe Stuart. Route 1. Ozim, council president, will preside during the day. The program will open with th Group Told Bad Risks Still Hold Key U.S. Jobs mere bo.' of 5 ;U the lime, visit- j tinn, smashed to the top of Little ing within a block of where Mrs. ! Nori hill tonight for the second O'Leaiy lived, and the true .story; time in 20 hours of savage fight- was this: in "A bunch of the boys who had An estimated 3,000 screaming had a few thinks, 'it a neighborhood j Chinese'opened attacks on South chrislcnin." stopped off in ' the' Koreans defending six key posi- O'Leary barn on their way home! tions on the Western front north- and lighted up tli^-ir pipes. The j west of Conchon shortly after mid- barn caught fire, and somebody; night. The South Koreans repulsed five of them before dawn but the Reds stubbornly persisted in the attack Christmas Carols un dcr the direction of Mrs. J. E. Mir Williams, Route -t, Hope, and Mrs. Troy Grt'enlee, Route 2, Hope jissistant NKW YOliK i.l'! A Stale Depart : merit official says 1U out of •!( I Americans termed bad security risks by the department still are holding down their jobs in tho United Nations. Baptists Plan Man-Boy Rally at Texarkana PRICE 5c COPY, 1 ,/ 1 '•'f.ftiw». A rally of Baptist men and hoys will be held at the Heeeh Street Baptist Church, Texarkana, on l''rl dn.v eveninjj, Deeembi'r r.!. The 'pnwam will start at 7::W. The meetili); will brlnK tniii-ther men and boys from Clark. Nev.ula. Columbia, Lafayette, Miller, l.illlel ttivi-r, Sevier, Howard, IMke. ami! Hempstead . counties. Speakers | Will be Ur. .). 1. Bishop. South-! Ll.lVMlllllU'lIf, »i( icifc. I) j I t I „., ,,••,,, , ,,- , w l Hnyal Ambassador Secre- l,ie oftieial. John D. H.ekerson, tnry fron, Hirmin,;h;mi. Alabama.' lor iand G. A. Hatterree. Brotlu'ihood i secretary of stale Howard While, pastor of the i u. N. affairs, testified yeslerday ' ^'.amed the cow. I gather the.se monumental facts from tile Savannah (Ga.) Morning News, which then exclaims editorially: "So remove forever from the bovine escutcheon that most sinister of bar sinister;;. The crime thai wiped jut Chicago was a crime of man, ami not of one of ' Ihe gentlest, most faithful and un-criminal ani- a mals which man has trained * to serve him." Unity Baptist Church, Hope, will bring the devotional. Mrs. II. K Patterson, Hope, will give the Christmas story "The Other .Wise Man." Mrs. Stuart will make a m port on her recent trip to the Notional Home Demonstration Conn Little Nori until they gained the top. The ROKs won it back this afternoon. Just after nightfall, 500 Communists surged from their trenches on Big Nori hill one mile northeast and again drove to the top of Litlie Nori, recapturing the crest before the I'. S. Senate internal subcommittee .security allegedly workiiu; for tlie world organizaUon Secretary of Florida. Nelsun Till!, Brotherhood Srere- probing, tary of the Arkansas Baptist St.,| \i\\'\ n fill C /**- . • ... . Americans Convention. Two more out of the 40—making a total of M --were blackballed by the department "on a basis of morals," Hickerson said. ( Hickorson's oral and written test- will be held j imony — from notes inserted into was heard by Sens. Herbert O'Connor (D-Md.) and Homer Ferguson (R-Mieh). Of the 23 American U. N. em- ployes dropped after his depart' mont questioned their loyalty, Hickerson said, 1-1 were fired before beneath violent artillery and mortal' barrages from their own guns. The South Koreans had lo wilh- 1 fully subscribe to Ihe senti- j draw an hour after the attack menls of that Deep South Gentle- j began. United Nations artillery man's turgid paragraph, but with! fired a thunderous bombardment this can!ion: ' at the crest and the .Reds replied In all probability the barrasscd j with one of their own. ger,try of Chicago in U171 had wives i Front line officers reported the who disapproved of both drinking I Hi-els were widening their arc of Oct. 1, and 14 and smoking, so they had no choice but to conspire a.uainsl man's most useful dumb friend. Prohibition did free]) up on unfortunate j ••'."'Hinkind in tho passinv, years, and now that (hi:; fellow Banii'en has chosen to break a three-.ni'nurution silence and tell his all about the evils of pipe-.smokiny you can expect a new drive against tobacco. What matter thai the date be 1871V Most of the "evidence" used to propagandi/.e for oppressive Jaws is no "less ancient. fire, indicating possibly they planned to expand their gains. French Outlaw Red Parties in Morocco ' CASABLANCA, French Morocco (UP) — French authorities Mark Twain, as you probably ] outlawed the Communist and pow- jjjfjiow. started polishing his talent erful Nationalist Istiqlal Mortw- ior wit and bmr.or as a tramp can parlies today and expelled 12 printer and editor in tho West,; Communist leaders to France. cil at Raleigh, North Carolina. An auction sale of Christmas gifts and a gift exchange will be held during the aflernoon. | the record The DcRoan Home Demonstration Club will serve as hostess am) Mrs. Orville Steadman is chairman' of the decorations. All Home Demonstration Club members are urged to attend this council party. Brownell Has Housecleaning Plans Ready By DON WHITEHEAD ABOARD USS HELENA, En Route to Hawaii I/O — An authoritative source disclosed • today that Ally. Gen.-d csignalc Herbert Brownell "has completed plans for a giant house cleaning in thc Department of Justice. Brownell, the informant said, plans to firo anyone whose name inure since then far from his native Missouri. Our Southern Newspaper Publishers association bulletin credits to May Tcressa Holder in Coronet magazine the following anecdote: When Mark Twain was editor of a Western newspaper, a superstitious subscriber found a spider in his paper and wrote the editor tu ask if that was y 1 a sign of p.rorl—at—bad—luck.— Twain replied: "Old Subscriber: Finding a spider in your paper was neither good nor bad luck for you. The, spider was merely looking over our paper to see which merchant is not advertising, so thai he can go to that store, spin his web across the door, and live a life oC undisturbed peace ever afterward." ,0m- anecdote doesn't give the j sons. Tho outlawing ,of the two parties and expulsion of the Communists climaxed a roundup of more than 1.000 Communists and Nationalists. The arrests deprived the Istiqlal and Communist parties of their leadership. Tho two parties had been as- cuscd by the French of "collusion" in bloody Nationalisl riols tliis week in—the—Pfeach proteetp- rale. French Resident General Augustin Ouill'aume 'formally announced in a communique that all activities of bolh parlies" arc forbidden and all Ihose who disobey interdiction will be punished this two parties are held jointly responsible for Monday's riots which alone killed at least 59 per- name of the Western paper Mark; Twain wrote that in. But it may have been the Virginia City (Nev.'i Enterprise, in the fabulous silver mining country. His life-story puts him there between Itilil and lU6o as a silver-miner; and editor of the Enterprise for at least two of those years, at which time he was- about 30. From there he went to San Francisco as a newspaperman jand a lecturer — and scoring a "il on thc lecture stage he jumped to New York and world fame. Rosenburgs Refused , Executing Stay -. NEW YORK 1.41 — A- federa. judge refused today, to stay the , executions of convicted atom spies .._ ., ^ , _ . , . „ , Julius and Ethel Rosenberg who! Death Bed Repentance." telling - scheduled to die at Sing Sing his audie n c e that "God can even Guillaumc said that until now bo'h parties existed contrary to tho protectorate's laws, but that henceforth the laws would be enforced. has been even remotely linked with government scandal. Brownell's first move after taking office Jan. 20, the source said, will be to sweep out of office virtually all those in the policy-making level of <- the d>^«•*•,!rftrfrtv- ina cleanout also will affecl attorneys in the Washington offices, and U.S. district attorneys and U.S. marshals. "If he finds a good career man who has been doing a good job, Brownell will keep him whether he's a Democrat or a Republican," the informant added. Brownell was one of President- elect Dwight Eisenhower's top political advisers in the presidential campaign. It is understood he will give top priority to investigating cases deal ing with communism and subversion. Next on the list will be a wholesale review of tax fraud cases in which no action has been taken He also will dig into pending 'antitrust cases, *. • Brownell has told friends he intends to prosecute whereevcr there is any evidence ot fraud. He is said to feel that the office of attorney general has- been permitted to sink in prestige and he intends to restore it to a new and higher level. The Justice Department has Continued on Page Two a result of I he State Department reports or Senate and grand jury probes. Up lo now, the U. N. has admitted firing 1!) Americans on loyalty grounds. Hickerson declined to name any of the -10 cases publicly, saying I that tho matter was "confidential" between the State Department anc the U. N. The State Department is not responsible for U. N. per sonnel, he said, beyond checking their loyalty, and the acual firint was solely up to the U. N. .Hickerson also told the subcom mittce members: "Thc SUUc Department has no had evidence justifying lhe con elusion that espionage activilieb are being conducted by American in chai-j.;i> ol he imiurnm. Hev. Jjniu's Ci. liar•is is pastor of lhe host church. Blonde Ex-G! Leaves the Hospital jCOI'KNMACiKN, Denmark (UP) President Blasts Both £VtacArthur,Eisenhower on Korean Peace Issue Rejects Plan j for White House Conference : Christine Jorgensen, once employed in the U. N." He added that he believed th Secretariat would be "one of thc last places" where Soviet, agents would be placed since that agency dealt in "generally ^public and un- clussfried aa't'a'"' To this, Ferguson replied, "There's more to it than getting information— there's acting as a Continued on Page Two 22-Day T railways Bus Strike Ends J.ITTLI-: ROCK I/PI — A 22-day strike against the Arkansas Trail- American iS.I. and now a beauti- Cul blonde, loday left liigs Hospital Where she had undergone long sex conversion treatment tions. The 28-year-old woman was believed to have gone into seclusion with friends in Copenhagen. llei case has given wide publicity am: she look a number of "fabulous' offers for her life story with hei from the hospital. Hospital authorities said Ihe did not know whether the fonm George Jorgensen, of the Lironx New York, had completed the treatments which changed her into a 12!) pound curvaceous blonde. They said she probably would have to receive medical supervision for some time. Medical au- IHoiilies said that in change of sex cases, such as Christine's, horn\one treatment must be con-tinned for some time. iiTJjc hospital authorities said Miss Jorgensen is not expected tu leave Denmark in the immediate liiiuiv. Miss Jorgensen said her interest was in establishing sort of a career — then to get married and settle down. She said she was interested by an offer of a free photographic studio cabled her by a man identified only as Jimmy Mont of New York. He said he made his offer as a "tribute to her cour: ways CoT," ended yesterday afternoon when 4(i union employes accepted a wage increase from the firm, which operates company. The bu: more than ,'iU buses through Arkansas, resumed operations, hailed since the strike began Nov. 18, less than two hours after the settle ment. A company compromise was accepted at a meeting of the disputing parties with it and federal mediators yesterday. Big Baptist Revival Closes Sunday Night Evangelist Eddie Martin continues to draw the largest revival crowds in history of the First Baptist Church. Last night Mr. Martin discussed rison the week of Jan. 11. Fsderal Judge Sylvester J. Ryan in denying a motion to stay their execution, also denied another motion by , their attorneys to have their convictions set aside. Then Judge Ryan denied an ap plication by their co - defendant, Martin Sotjell, to have his 30-year prison sentence set aside on con stitutional grounds. Sobell recently was removed to Alcatraz Prison. All three were convicted on| ilarch 29, 1951, of conspiring with former Soviet viceco.nsul and o.tiers to transmit atomic secrets to the Soviet Union between 1944 and 1D50. NOW IS THE TIME! save a murderer. He saved the thief on the cross and he committ 1 ed murder. "There is no sin God will not forgive if you will repent of H and accept Jesus as your savior. Don't wait as long as the thief on the cross waited to accept Jesus as his Savior, if you do you will have wasted your life," the Evangelist urged. There will be a baptismal service Sunday. Already over 30 persons havp been taken into ine church and many more are expected before the campaign closes on Sunday m'ght. Tonight the Rev. Mr. Martin will I speak on, "Excuses," Friday hi» j subject will be "Heaven." Saturday night is a big youth rally and the closing sermon Sunday night will be, "The Unpardonable Sin." Anniversary Dinner Planned by KXAR Storm Whalcy, general manager of KUOA Siloam Springs and executive vice president of John Brown University, will be the principal speaker tonight during the KXAR Fifth Anniversary banquet at the Hotel Barlow. The banquet is being given for the Retail Merchants of this area and will begin at 7:30 p.m. KXAR will present three special programs Friday in commemoration of their opening December 12, 1947. The first two at 12:15 p. m. and 4:05 p.m. will feature world famous artists who have been the guests of KXAR during the past five years. At 7 p.m. a chronological type The Intcfct records are enjoyed by members of the 3744 training squadron at Lackland Air Force base. Airman Faye E. Bruce nnd Mac N. Roblnette (right), twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Bruce of Hope, enjoy the comforts during off duty hours. After completing 12 week Indoctrination course at Lackland Air Force base the Hope girls will be assigned to a technical school. Two Other Jail Escapees Friends of Miss Jorgensea ci firmed-.sbu luid rucuivod from Hollywood, they saicl she had en. However, they said .she had not made up her mind whether lo accept it. They said Rosen wanted the five fool seven inch blonde to play a part in a new 'movie culled "Mary had a Little. . ." Friends who refused to disclose where Miss Jorgensen hud gone nfler her discharge from Rigs, said she disliked the "secrecy" Continued on Page Two Pavement Plato Views News There Are Plenty of People Re&dy to Rocket to the Moon LEBANON, Mo. Iff) — Highway putrolrnen captured two escapees from an Arkansas jnll after hitting ilu; fugitive's cor with three rifle bullets in a fast chase last night. The two men, Richard Lee Bu- chnnan, 23, of Boise, Ida., and Ed ward Leo Miller, 23, of St. Louis, (•scaped from the county jail al Soarcy, Ark., Sunday night with four other prisoners, — SstH3iattde-l?i-Amold-and Troop or Norman E, TInnin, alerted by Springfield police, BOW the pair MO through Lebanon at 10:15 p.m The officers got within shooting distance after a 3-mile chase 01 lighway (1(1 and put two bullet hrough the rear window and wind >hield and another In tho trunk o he fleeing cur. One bullet nicked Miller's cou uul the fugitives slopped. The of leers said they did not find weapon in the car. Tho pair was placed in jail her under a hold order for Arkansa officers. Springfield police sighted th ,wo men in a car there about 7:3 o'clock last night and gave frui loss chase. The police said they fired 1(1 shots at the car and that By HAL BOYLjE NEW YORK OP) — A Pavement Plalo views the news: Plans for the first commercial rocket flight to the moon are going steadily forward a the Haydcn Planetarium. Thousands of prospective passcn- Rers have signed up for the initial voyage, including a number of spinsters who wish to see what the man in the mobn is like. Others want to go simply because they have a desire to go anywhere out of this world. All thai is really holding up the project now is the lack of a few billion dollars to build a proper space ship. Uncle Sam, lhe only guy around with that kind of money, is still investing it in jel bombers and other earth-bound boys. Margaret Phelan, the beauteous program will be presented in which! Tcxas nig ht club warbler, who happenings of the past five years also is a handy gal wjth a s|cjUct will be reviewed with actual recordings of the various events as they happened. recently volunteered to act as of ficial songstress and cook for the proposed lunar voyage. W<?nts Q that tbe/e U no The Mutual Broadcasting Sys-1 Dr . Robert R . C ol es , chairman tern will salute KXAR on two pro-, o£ the H aydcn Planetarium, ac grams Saturday. The Mack Mc-| cepterl the offer with a j ac ,. U y. bu Guire show at 3:30 p.m. and on| pointed out some of the problem: ••Down You Go'" at 6:30 p.m. anrt, Miss Pne l a nd would face in he: during the Bill Napoleon Orchestra double role- broadcast at 10:30 p.m. on Sunday .. We nave a i rea dy signed up : night. ood fiddler, and I think we coulc day (about 212 degrees fahrcnheil) .hat you could fry them directly n the sunlight on the floor of u unar crater. And flapping then- would bo most fun of all since due to the moon's lesser gravity they would rise six times as fai into thc sky before corning U roost." Science marches on! This dismaying era has been made even more burdensome bj an endless rash of "talking dog' stories. Now, truth being evei stranger than fiction, a real life spelling horse has broken into the news. The animal In question, Lady Wonder of Richmond, Va., for buck will answer any three ques tions posed to her by a human being. She painstakingly rnusslea out her replies letter by letter on a big spelling machine. What is so wonderful about that? She is 28 years old after all, anc her spelling U even worse thai that of an 18-year-old stenograph'; with a progressive school educa tion. Personally, I see no reason wh any adult should let a semi-illiter ate horse poke her nose into hi problems. One of the most coif Newsprint Cost May Bring Hi§ her (Editor's note — newsprint and publishing experts disclose in the following dispatch the reasons why many newspapers have had to increase their circulation rules. They expect tho trend in circulation prices lo continue upward unless conditions change.) By V. O. VARTAN NEW Y.ORK, (UP)~Tho-Bovon- WASHINGTON I... Trumnn todny rejected suggestion that ho hold n White House con* Terence with Oonotnls BlsonhoM^! and MncArtluir — and no both of thorn, Trumnn cnllod Elsenhower's campaign anno' , nicnt lhat ho would go to Koife a piece of dpmagoguory. And ho toid his news conf6ro»$f thai MacArlhur should have ""-' ported lo him after he from Japan following ouster lusl>yoar. Truman Is what any decent man htivo clone, , ' * *'* Trumnn spoke up In i'ospon.88< ti questions arising Crom MacArthut*if speech to tho National Association * of Manufacturers' In New YQI& last Friday that "there is a clour" imtl definite solution" to tho Ko»>, reon conflict, ' ' , Elsenhower snld during his earn- pnlgn thut he would go to Korea,' in tm effort to bring about ,ft^ speedy and honorable end to the Korean Wnr. . r^ Earlier this week, Elsonhoweijj menfWHod MacArthur that n£l would be happy to moot with hlftv to discuss any plans the Fur Eastern dommander "nt have for ending tho Korean, Elsenhower wont his telqgvnrrv MacArthur from tho ,cruwaci •* wMeh.,.ho.:|8 i'^t,j^nlij^,lronx "~ "" out his campaign pledge. Tuman then challenged thvr to toll him any Ideas he\i have for ending tho war. Ho" »i It was MaoArthur's duty. >, And some congressmen, si gestcd Truman moot with >ty President-elect and MacActhuri try to achieve a program pence 1 . MacArlhur did not say flatly; he knew n way to end tho ."' War, What ho said was-, "I confident there is a claar and cent or, ID-cent nowspapur will bo tho paper of the future In metropolitan areas unless costs stop going ^upi^opc o£ tho country's top ncwsprlnfw-uulhorillcs said today. "A price- of seven cents or 10 cents will bo necessary for newspapers, especially in 1 the larger cities, unless Inflation ends," suld W. G. Chandler, u director of th-j American Newspaper Publishers Association. Higher newsprint prices und rising labor costs are the two mum factors driving up the circulation rates, he said, American publishers • now arc getting all tho newsprint they wont, but they ure paying the highest prices In more than 31 inllc solution to tho Korean fllct." Truman told his UOWB todny that ho thlnk.8 E th* Chiefs o{ Staff knpw what Arthur's proposal iB all abo that ho thinks there is nothing in It. one bullet fired from the escaping years for it, according to industry automobile hit the police car. Miller and Buchanan, however, denied here that they shot at any- They were being held at Soarcy on grand larceny charges they escaped. when Dies at Home Near DeAnn William Henry Bruce, aged 63 died early today at his home near DeAnn Community. He ia survived by his wife, thre<» daughters, Francis, Geneva, and Alto of. Detroit, five sons, Herman sources. Successive newsprint price Increases of $10 a ton in July, 1051, and again in June, 1052, hiked tho bill for publishers un th'is one Item alone at the rate of $118,000,000 a year, The New York port price for newsprint today stands at $120 a ton. In 1043 the price was $50. Newsprint today costs $125.80 a ton in Buffalo, Chandler noted, while it is $137 In Denver and $141 in Albuquerque. Transportation costs account for the differential. Canada supplies about 80 per cent of'our newBprinL Last year, U, S. newspapers usel up a record 5,075,000 tons, according to the Foreman Man; Heads Third District Grou| At an annual meeting hero 1 /] night at Hotel Barlow AVfjrth}|$|| son Jr., of Foreman was elac: president of the Third »|if Livestock Show, Other ottice|| elude: f " • • Joe Elcan of Waldo, president, John l>, \P second vice-president, of Cumden, third vjce-pres! Pat Honrieyoutt of " ^'"-' rotary und Bob n. treasurer and Rojjejr| ( gbiVj Hope, executive secr'etar show manage. • The group alsp cutive committeij; Prespott, Clen W»U and Thurston HoweU ; $-: The 1953 show Wflis "" Septeujbej 1 ^s.Bya^y^rssi A -±?L Newspapey * um * se and Edward of Detroit and Billy Bruce of the U. S. Army. Funeral arrangements arc Incomplete. , Open house will be held at the j use y&u . too, in view of the long studio from 1 to 6 p.m. Sunday. I f rj ^id nights (two weeks from sun Special broadcasts will intludej se t to sunrise*. We shall need McDonald Funeral Set for Saturday Funeral services for John Me-'a one-hour broadcast with well-j plenty of"'hot""niusic. The"big"dif- Bonald, 70. former Spring Hill! known quartets from all over South, Jiculty is that there is no atmos- ...v_ J: ^ -.-__ . ..,. west Arkansas appearing with Hor-i ph<jre on the moon, and therefore ace Kennedy in charge. This pro- i ,,o one could hear your stuff unless gram will start at 2:30 p.m. At! you retired to the pressurized cab- man who died yesterday at his home in Nashville, will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Spring Hill Baptist Church. Burial will be in Sullivan Cemetery. Active pallbearers: Luther, BUI and Emmet* McDonaW, Toco Vick ers, AJTI& Scott «4 &&<%&> Braz 4 p.m. the high school glee club will present a special program under the direction of Mra. B. C. frizes will be giyep away |h% ojjen hoys* and the en to invited |o in of the space ship. "Your offer to serve as cook, also, is particularly welcome, especially if yw can mate flap- JacJw, A&P Employes Shore Big.Bonus Employees of The Great Attantlp & Pacific Tea Company throughout the conutxy will share mort> than two million dollars in pre- holiday compensation thte year, it fortUi'g "things "about animals!was announced today by Balph W, tnrough the centuries has been the'Barger, president of the food chaio fact they haven't learned to talk! Each employee with as m(ict> and give advice. Talk is cheap, i as six months seryjc* will reet- and perhaps that is why they jive a part of the annual fund} have wisely and loyally remained i voted by the Company's Board gt silent for so long. If Lady Wonder bad any real horse sense, she wouldn't be answering questions, she'd ask them. And the first one she would spell out would be the one that has plagued aU non-human creature* through thf ages: "Wby do people act the way they do? What's Wreng wW» yoa aU I Directors. Distribution is scheduled for Pecember 12. FOUR POUO LITTLE BOCK (« State Board oi four new, kansas The reported ^B. Association. For the first 10 months of 1952, the ANPA reported, consumption was running 0.7 per cent ahead ol the like period last year. What wili be. the cost ol new*' print in the future? That l» the $64 question—for the publishers and, ultimately, for the public, A spokesman for a large Cana» dian producer would only say: "Any substantial increase in costs, can raise the price of newsprint, while any substantial decline in. demand can lower-It." \ The last time the price of news* print A woy«! to e wai8 voted, g a in the country and that the last wa« to tjw flrst Sordii the country bj* goo* w» at S«r4Mi W tfeft

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