Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 19, 1952 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 19, 1952
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

mFWi^^ T T^f W1S '' '' k r\ MOM STAt, HOMV AfcKANSAl frlJav, December 19, Pray Wdrft of Your Church NO i H ^W^ ROOM "•^•i^" /* (7» there room in your home for Christ ChrUtmai?, Don't turn Him away. C/imfma* )9 fl titqe Wh9n p*Op/« ipond time, thought nnd treasure lor th« comfort, /tapp/neas and waltnre 0/*QfAfr«... J< if Christ's birthday. May your Yule-log m^brightly »nd to humility may you remember to YeVorontly respect thl» moit celebrated day, » birthday of our tord. JUtffff Christmas to AU, fplffpf^f B«v«irly >-i , • This Page Is Made Possible Through Tht Generosity Of Firms Listed On This Page Standard Auto Co " Bavtirlv Johnion F«ed«rs $«pply Co. Your »»Hrlni D*»Ur Hope Furniture Co. Since 1896 Young Chevrolet Co. Phono Co. Louisiana Nevada Transit Co. ii^l'SHS? 1 A9WY >onger ft fctelto Th.atros 3j & <=r» , Brunor-lvory Handle Co, Phone 7-2304 W, Shanhouso Sons, Inc. South Haxtl Norman Moore Ol«t. Gltlc» Servleo Product* Crescent Drug Store Phen* 744& Citizens Notional Bank Phone Rcttlg Hash Motors * The Snack Shop E**t 3rd St. Hope Sign & Neon Service r * Ph<m« 7-853S Grigg Decorators Supply * Pho«« T4*W Foster-illU Insurance Agency phoi»« William M. DiKkott Y C Newi of tht HURCHES HRBT METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pine V. O. Kceley, Paitor 0:45 a.m. Church School 10:55 a.m. Morning Worship. Anthem: "Shcpherda, Ncalh Ju- dcnti SklcH" by Wilson. Soloist: Mr*. Jnm«» A. Mcl.arty, Ji. Offertory: "An Appalachian Carol" by Mis. B. C. Hyntt. Sermon: "Trji; Greatest Uet-d (if All" OrKim PoHlludi:: "tliillelujtih" ,i.'J'i i/.in. tmui iiH.-uniU- m i t Sr.'W p.m. Senior MYl'' 7 p.m. KvL'iiifirt Worship ! Tin-re will foe ;i special Christ- jiniiii Musical pruiiruni by thu Hope HiKh School Glee Club under thu direction of Mrs. U. C. Hyatt, Wednesday There will bo no choir pruellcc. 8T. MARK'S EPISCOPAL The Rev. Charles Chamber! Jr, Priest -In -Charge Fourth Sunday 1 in Advent. 7:.'!0 p.m. Evening prayer and sermon. Monday: 7::)0 a.m. Holy Comumnlon (St. Thoinnsi. Wednesday ll::)0 p.m. Chrlstirins Eve Choral Kuchnrist. Saturday 7::tO a.m. Holy Communion (St. John, Evangelist) New Cardinal Is Stricken Rising Star Baptist Church Sunday niaht December 21, sponsored by the Junior Church Choir. The public is invited. VENICE, Italy, (UP1 — Msgr. Carlo AeosUnl. patriarch of Venice, who is scheduled to receive his Cardinal's hat from Pope Pius XII next month, suffered a heart! gitts. lor atlack today and was given the The Junior Church will have it9 Christmas tree and program Thur* day night. December 25. Bring the tree lo Rising Sti Baptist Church. last rites of the church. The 74-year-old monsignor became seriously ill earlier this month. He was reported suffering from Addlson's disease, a malady which frequently Is fatal. Agostlni is one of the 24 new Cardinals named by the P«»po to become Princes of the Catholic church in a 'consistory Jan. 12. at ^ M. and Mrs. Evrlrand Staggers of Santa Monica, Calif., have arrived to spend thu Christmas holidays with relatives and lricndS4 Nelson Hill Post No. 427 will have a call meeting Friday night, at 7:30, Dec. 18 at the regular meeting place. All members are 1 urged to attend business of importance. V} The red herring derived its figurative sense of something used to divert attention from the main issue because English fox hunters discovered that hounds would aban I Josephine Hifihlower of Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Cheatham and daughter, Gloria and Mrs. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main Street O. M. Monto.tmery, Pastor IMS .Sunday School tiny K. liasyc, btiut. iu ituUio mule Class, tiroaeieusl over KXAM, O. M. Mont- liuinury. teacher. The Beginner, Primary, Junior and Intenrlediutes will present a C'liristmus program at thu close oi buncliiy School. Moi iiinri VioiMup 11 a.m. Sermon by the pustur 0:1 ft p.m. Junior and Senior Christ AmbnsbiMlor Service, liill Morton, president. Chri.stian Service Urigude, Mid Week Service and Ladies Pruyui Meeting will be dismissed this week I Christmas week). CATHOLIC Third and Walker 8ts. Father A. G. Dunleavy, Pastor Sunday 10:30 a.m. Holy .Sacrifice of the Mass. Followed by Benediction of llu- Most Blessed Sacrament. Wednesday Vitiil of Christmas — A clay ot Fast and Absentincncc. Christmas Day Midnight — Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. don the trail of a fox and follow that of a red herring dragged along FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferguson Street Rev. H. C. Hudspeth Pastor tl:-la Sumlny School C. J. Howe, Supt. 11 Morning Worship Sermon by Pastor ti'.'M p.m. ,Young Peoples Church Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. ti::tu Children* Church Mrs. Lawrence Key in Charge. 7:30 h.veiling Worship Wednesday 7::iO p.m. Uible Study and prayer meeting. Thursday '2 p.m. Ladies Prayer Meeting The public: is invited to attend all services at this church. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver, Minister 0:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion U p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7 p.m. livening Worship Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladies Bible Study. Wednesday 7 p.m. Bible Study A welcome awuils you at all services. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 . Or bring items to Ml»» Turner •t Hloki Funeral Home Calit., have arrived to spend the Christmas holidays with relatives'.^ and friends. Miss Relta Trollcr and Tilmott* Trotter of Omaha, Neb. and Mod- estinc Trotter of Kansas City, Kan. have arrived lo atlend Ihc funorif) of their sister,'Miss Murlirie Trof- ter. ' S bEE-BEE MEMORIAL C. M Hev. '>• J- Rhone, Pasiar a:Ho a.m. Sunaay SCHOOL 11 a.m. niorninu worship. b:UU p. i" Kpworth League T:'M p.m. livening Worship t. VV. M. Greene of Cumden and his quartet featuring Miss Kcnnely, will present a musical program at Bethel AME church Sunday, Dec. 21, at 3 p.m.,The public is invited. MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship (5 p.m. Epworth League. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Elder Howard White, Pastor Unity's Gospel Hour B:^i)-B:55. over KXAK. 10 a.m. Sunday School, A. Gilbert Supt. 11 Morning Worship U:3II p.m. B. T. S. Jerry Kuld, President Special Christinas program 'i:M Evening Worship Monday 2 p.m. IU-guliir Ladies Aux. Mrs. John B. Jorditn, presiding Wednesday 7 p.m. Teachers and officers nectlng. 8 p.m. Prayer Service Thursday (i:30 Girls Missionary Auxiliary Mrs. Sam Williams in Charge. Everyone is cordially invited to attend the church services. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pastor !)-!):30 Rock of Ages Broadcast from Church Auditorium over radio station KXAR. 10 a.m. Sunday School, Grady Huirston, Supt. 11 a.m. Morning Worship (i;30 p.m. BTS, Classes for all ages, Travis Purtle, Pres. 7:30 p.m. Evening worship Monday 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary Meeting, Mrs. Ted Purtle, Pres. Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Little Brotherhood meet ing. C. C. Bootn, Pres. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teacher's meeting in char e of Mrs. Elbert O'Steen 7:30 p.m. Prayer meeting conducted b,y Mrs. Florence Booth. Thursday 7:30 p.m. Jiv 1 Auxiliary, Miss Verla Allen, Pres. We welcome you to all of our services. BETHEL A. M. ft. CHURCH Rev. O. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. Morning Worship (j p.m. A. C. E. L. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship Funeral services for Miss Murline Trotter will be held Thursday Dec. IB, at Mucactpnia BaptV: church at 1 p.m. with 1^'jks Full* era! Home in charge. Funeral services for Mrs. Josic Pale will be held 'iluirsday, Dec. iU at Emmet Baptist eluiren, with burial in onell Cemetary. llicks Funeral Home in charge. CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:15 a.m. Morning Worship b p.m. Y. F. W. W. il p.in Evening worship CHURCH OF GOD Rev. C. L. Crossley, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship G p.m. Y. P. W. W. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship 6 p.m. BTU 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship The New Hope Home Demon- slration Club held its regular rnon Ihly meeting on Tuesday, Deceit ber 2, at 2 p.m. in the the home of Mrs. Leatha Lawson. The devotion was conducted by he president, Mrs. Gladys Wcs- m and Mrs. Lcathu Lawson. The roll call was answered by lumbers telling how each can nake someone happy this Christ- nas. Christmas songs and Christ- nas readings were given by club' lembers. The song of the month, Silent Night" was sung by all. ( * A demonstration on "Christmas Deeoralions" was given by Mrs. •'airilla S. Smith, HD Agent. Re- reshmunts were served by the hos ess to eight members and one visitor. UN Wants fro End Debate on Morocco UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. UK — The U. N. hopes to wind up its debate on Morocco today with a vote on two rival — but similarly moderate — resolutions urging Franco and her North Africa! pro tcctoratc to settle their differ ences. The General Assembly's Politi CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth And Grad>* Robert C. Cook, Evangelist, Sunday V:45 u.m. Bible Study 10:43 a.m. Sermon 11:40 a.m. Lord's Supper 8:30 p.m. Young peoples class. 7:aO Evening Worship Wednesday 2:30 p.m. Ludies Bible Class 7:30 Midweek Services. Comxs study th« Bible with us. You "are always welcome here. LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 0:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. 6 p.m. BTU 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship The Smiling Five of this cit will give a musical program at| eal Commillee scheduled the last speakers in debate on the question this morning and planned a vote before afternoon. These were the two resolutions before the committee: 1. Sponsored by 13 Asian and Arab nations — Asking France and the Sultan of Morocco to negotiate for an early settlement "in ac cord with the rocco, the aspirations pic" and the- U. N. Charier, final! 2 - Bv 10 Latin American countries — Expresses hope France and negotia Morocco "will continue lions on an urgent basis towards developing the free polilical insti tulions of the people of Report on Shorter College Given In a 12th District Conference icld recently at Shorter College ot North Little Ruck, the spoasor&J A. M. E. Churches adopted an eifiht point program. The Rt. Rev. W. R. Wilkcs of Atlanta, Ga., was the presiding bishop over the conference which included church leaders from Arkansas and Oklahoma. The Rev. G. Paschal of the local Bethel A. M. E. Church appointed a member o£ the finance committee for the Western Arkansas cor. ference with Mrs. E. L. Hicks Hope was named Conference P. D. president. Mrs. E. M. Nelson was elected president of the leadership education and training in the local church committee for the Arkansas conference, and Mrs. L. M. Davis is conference missionary secretary. Reports showed thai $79,000 had been collecled in Ihe conference FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Or. U. H, West. Minister 0:30 u.m. Sunday School for all ages, Thomas Fenwiek, Supt. 10:50 Morning Worship by pastor 7:30 Evening Worship. FIRST PRESBYTfcRIAN E«it Second Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, Paitor 9:30 a.m. The Men's Bible Class will meet In the Parish House for doughnuts and coffee, followed by tho lesson ut 10 a.m. Uusht by James Pilkintun. lu buuuuy bctiuol. Jumes H. Miller, Supt. 10:56 Morning Worship, Sermon by Pastor. A Christmas Story "The Manger und tho Cross" Special music by the choir "The Triumph of the Skies." 5 p.m. Vesper Service. Tho Christmas Cantata "The Music of Bethelehcm" will be presented. 6 p.m. P. Y. F. will meet in the Manse, Supper will be served, with Mrs. Mac Stuart and Mrs. L. T. Lawrence, us hostesses. Following the supper. Mrs. Lawrence will tell a Christinas story, then the young people will go out to sing Christmas carols, returning to the Manse for hot chocolate. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlg*. Pastor 9:30 Sunday School Perry Muses, Supt. 10:50 a.m. ilonnntf Worship Message by pastor. <5;3Q Baptist Training Union J. T. Boadeo, Director. 7:30 gvsnina Worship witto message by Our Doily Breod Slictd Thin by Th« Editor Al'«x. H. W«ihburn___ The Only Guilty Ones Art Thou Who Would Let America Fail In Oak Ridge, Tenn., this week •Dr.- William G. Pollard, nuclear physicist, on the occasion of re- iceivlnB the Holy Orders ot the Episcopal church felt it necessary to explain he was only fulfilling * 20-year 'promise to his wife. ^ -Despite the assumption ol some ^people, he said, he had not been "driven into the ministry through a sense of guilt over my small part in the atomic bomb," ™ History gives only small type to > Pitches but It writes the names / -ot great discoverers and invcnlors in capital letlers. If the casual , words of ignorant and stupid people have hurt Dr. Po.Hard's feelings ho can find comfort in the fact Hope Star WtfAYHitt tlmidyj co)d«r «a«t, -south' ullcrnoon) cleartatf CeltWt f Sunday fate cool. towel* 24 t& 34 northwest te southeast. 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 58 IMr •» Nd»* 1W, PraM l»17 M. II, 1M* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20,1952 Bryant Refuses Coaching Job at Arkansas Mtmtatri The AttotlaUd tntt A Audit BufMU «> ClrtutatloM A*. N«t Pold Orel. « Moi. Ending $«p». 10, 1*11 — 1,224 FAYETTEVILLE, (Bear) Bryant, the live sought by the Wl — Paul Fordyco nn- Univcrsity of that the oldest precept of pioneer Director John Americans was: Pray to God Al- said: Arkansas for its head football coach, last night flatly rejected the job, and chose to stay on at the University of Kentucky. 'In a telegram to Dr. John Tyler Ca'.dwell, president of the Arkansas school, and Razorback Athletic Barnhill, Bryant mighty — but keep your powder •dry! . Jt takes many qualities to make » man and-a nation, and you never know .when the lack of just one -will mean your finish. The original American, The Indian, had some excellent points. "Deeply regret that it is impossible to accept position offered in your telegram. Your interest is greatly appreciated and I feel highly honored for having been considered. My sincere best wishes and personal regards." In announcing Bryant's rejection He was one of the greatest war-! 0 * the ^ ob - vacated by the resignation of Otis Douglas last month, Dr. Caldwcll revealed for Ihc first lime lhal Ihc universily's Facully Commillee on Alhlclics had def- inilely offered Ihe post to the Kentucky mentor. The president said Ihc commit- lee lelegraphed an offer and their terfs lo Bryanl Wednesday nighl. Previously, it had been announced lhal the job had not been offered lo Bryanl. On Ihe olher hand it was common knowledge that it was his for the asking. "We deeply regret that Coach Bryant cannot accepl our offer " said Dr. Caldwell. "I am very spvry he (Bryanl) will nol be witll us for I had looked forward wilh a grcal deal of anticipalion lo Ihe opportunity of working wilh him here," said Barnhill. Caldwell said that Bryant had expressed satisfaclion al Ihc terms offered him by Arkansas, but had asked that the job offer not be made public until he had an op- porlunily lo confer with Kenlucky officials. •tiers of all time. He had courage, •endurance, and "savvy" — and Ihc Iroquois and Cherokee tribesmen •knew language, religion, law, and 'communal organization which bespoke an intelligence equal to the ibest of the whiles'. But for lack of .a mechanical twist — specifically, 'the .invention and controlled use of gunpowder — The Indian one day toiind hims*lf confronted by' a very few white men bul armed with superior weapons . . . and it =cost The Indian his home and a continenl. ;. William H. Prescolt, American historian, wrote one of the world's greatest tragedies, "Conquest of Peru." If there ever was a Utopia tm this earth it was the mountain kingdom of the Incas. Here was a •rich and prosperous nalion, where .each man knew his neighbor as •his brolhcr, where there was a perpetual communal granary to fcad the poor — a peaceful and happy land with civilized laws and buildings reaching to the sky to prove it.'was inhabiled by prosperous people. God-fearing, Yule Play to Be Presented Again at Local Church By popular request Stephen Vincent Bcnct's play, "A Child Is Born," under the direction of Mrs. David Washburn, and the pageant of the Holy Nativity, will be presented again in the sanctuary of the First Methodist Church December 31 at 8 p.m. The public is cordially invited. Family of 8 Buried Side By Side Only one thing did the Incas and Earlier yesterday, Bryant i'net .their subjects- lack. They knew \~Mtii Kentucky trustees'"and' direc- llttle of war, and less of prepared- tors of its Alhlclic Associalion. Out ness for war. of that meeting came a statemenl 4 p,m- Juivwr G. A.'s »n4 Primary year for Shorter Colelge and that full. A tolal of five students in ea districl will be given $1,000 scholar her pco i Ihe law of nations. For That Special One on Your Gift List. Samsonire Fashiontone Luggage will please them. Samsonite, the luggage that is strong enough to stand on comes in Bermuda Green, Colorado Brown, Saddle Tan, Admiral Blue, and Natural Rawhide. Prices start at $17.50 plus tax. the year is 1526. The Spaniard Balboa not long before dis- •cqvorcd Ihe Pacific ocean, across .the Isthmus of Panama. One of h'is sub-commanders was a man named Francisco Pizarrp. He and t^O other rascals pricked up their cars.— they had heard the whisper of gold in a fabled and de- fonselcss mountain kingdom. Pi- .zar.ro organized his robber army, •with gunpowder, muskets,' -and cannon, and marchcd 4 •'/There is no - more pitiful chapter in all hislqry than, .the rape;of ihe Inca kingdom. Plzarrb literally took it. without a fight. By Ireach- e'ry he caplured Ihe king, Atahual- ipa. extracted 17M- million dollars in ransom, slew him, and set up a young Inca as puppet ruler in lrj>nt of the guns of Spain. 'It mailers nol that the people, lipally learning the art of war the hard way, overthrew the Spanish power in 1535 and killed Pizar*p — the fabled power and prosperity of the Inca kingdom was •gone, its wealth stolen, its civilization shattered, and the very art j« government lost by (he citizens. . The Inca civilization had all th£ qualities that we of, the 20th Century recognize as makfe a Utopia W earth - all buf tblBftSt one: The power to defend Utopia in her bpur pt great peril, 1 'Truly humble men don't any more debate, the. 'tguij|H pr "inno- c#nce" oi a', great and terrifying discovery which bolsters the de- lense ol thiir, our homeland, than itftey debate the existence of God. Rather, they are devoutly : grateful to. God that the weapon was deli- V-'*<J into our hands instead oi me hands of some^ roaming robber J«om overseas. His name was Pizarro -r- to the ipcas. He wears a different name to,iy-- but Free America will write #. 4»fferent story if and when he |pmes. thanks to the weapon Dr. that said, in part: "Coach Bryant assured the boards. . .lhal he eagerly looked forward lo his conlinued associa- lion wilh Ihe Universily of Kentucky." Bryant declined to elaborate to reporlers on Ihe slalement. His current conlract has 10 years to go at an estimaled annual salary of $16,500. The Kenlucky coach played high school foolball at Fordyce. He termed with the famed Don Hulson as Alabama's ends in Ihe 1930/s His first head coaching job was at Marylan, where he served a year before going to Kenlucky in 1946. There, Ihe Bear pul a down- and-out grid program on the map as one of Ihe polent powers of collcgiale football. Dr. Caldwell didn't say what the university's next step will be, and Barnhill frankly commented that he wasn't sure "where to go from here." A screening commitlee of influential fans had recommended Bry- ;an.t for the job, but they also interviewed four other prospects. They were Elmer Smith of Southern State; Frosty England of Arkansas Stale; Jimmy Karam, former Litlle Rock Junior College coach, and Wilson Mallhews of Little Rock High School. ENOLA, Ark. 1*1 — More than 100 mourning friends and relatives stood bareheaded in a steady rain yesterday afternoon as eight members of the John Hilton family were buried in a bleak, little country cemetery. The 29-year-old Bryant, his wife, Marie, 31, and six of their s.cvcn children were buried sidc-by-side in Siloam cemetery near Ihis Faulkner Counly hamlet, birthplace of the father. A specially- built coffin with six compartmenls lhal conlained Ihe remains of Ihe children was buried belween Ihe coffins of their parents. The children were: Johnny 9 months; Jean 2; Ronnie 4; Billie 3; Patsy 8, and Rulh Ann 9. Only one member of the family survived Ihc fire and explosion that reduced the Bryants' 3-room frame home in Crystal Hill community to ashes and rubble last Wednesday morning. Twelve-year- old Shirley, oldesl of the couple's children, suffered severe burns, but atlendants at a Little Rock hospital expect her to recover. The rain fell steadily throughoul Ihe brief, graveside ceremony, and then stopped within seconds after the service ended. The Rev. W. M. Pounder, pastor of the Assembly of God Church in Crystal Hill who conducted the joint funeral, read ^^burl^.wojds, 3P.d;..the . Rev. G. E. ? Emmcrling offered the bene- diclioft. While only about 100 persons made the 60-mile trip from Crystal Hill, just outside North Lillle Rock, lo Enola, more than 300 neighbors, friends and relalives Ihe church to hear stood from front to back in all Ihrpe aisles of the tiny building, and overflowed onto the porch and into the church yard. Practically the entire population of Cryslal Hill lurned out despile gloomy skies lo pay .their respects to the Bryants. Shirleyi unaware that her entire family • is dead,. still, is planning lo spend Christmas wilh her parents. The 12-year-old, who had helped discover. ;'Food grown in the supply the needs of Saar could only about IS per cent ot Us population. WONTT iE LflMfif L O WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGU STAMPS Large Cache of Munitions Discovered MAMARONECK, N.Y., wi — Westchester County police raided an abandoned gasoline station in this New York City suburb yesterday and seized a large cache of munitions which authorities linked to a planned Cuban revolution. The descent on the boarded-up station yesterday uncovered about two truckloads of naplam grenades rifle grenades, bazooka shels, rifle Clips, gunpowder, parachute flares and a drum of napalm powder. After the raid police arrested three men, including 29-year-old munitions dealer Alfred Manheim. Westchester County Sheriff John E. Hoy and Asst. Dist. Atty. M. Morton Edmiston said Manheim told them he was collecting the arsenal in behalf of ex-President Carlos Prio Socarras of Cuba. Later, however. Manheim denied to newsmen that he mentioned Cuba and said he was getting the munitions for aii unidentified cus- iomer. Prio Socarras fled to Mexico, then to Miami, Fla., from where he and his followers have been taking political potshots at the Batista re gime. The raid was »t»g«d alter police D£ Mniiffii^i) jammed inlo Ihe funeral. The crowd to quil school lo care for Ihe younger children while her par- enls worked, knows that her bro thcrs and sisters arc dead. Bul hospital allendants have delayed telling the child, of her parents' death until she gets oul of danger. Only yesterday, Shirley told her nurse lhat, "" only daddy left now." She said she wanted to give her father a "pocket knife and four handkerchiefs," for Christmas, and perhaps a pair of shoes to her molher. 'You know, Ihere's and mommic and laltAIIBut inasSenafe Floor Leader By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON {g Ohio was all but — Sen. Tafl of elccled as Ihe Republican floor 'Emmet Soldier Completes Course LEE, Vn. — Private Jn- mes A, Skinner, son of Mr, and Mrs, R. c. Skinner, Rt. 1, Emmet. Ark., was graduated December 20 from the Supply Records Specinlist course at The Quartermaster School, The Quartermaster Training Command, Fort Lee, Vn. A graduate of Bodcnw High School, Pvt. Skinner entered the Army ten months ago and was assigned lo the Quartermaster Base Depot Fort Utah, Lee. Skinner's before coming to wife, Mrs. Tina w Senate's lender todny in a fresh burst ot party harmony. Backstage maneuvering for the! I'V'Skinner, lives at 34GG WashlnlT- post apparently came to on end'-'on Blvd., Ogdcn. yesterday with the announcement by Tatt that he was a candidate ior the job and that ho had assurances from Sen. Bridges (R-NH) and Sen. Knowland (R-Calif) that they wore not seeking it. Toft's announcement was preceded earlier in the week by a statement from Sen. Carlson (R- Kan) clearly indicating that President-elect Eisenhower had no ob jecting to the Ohio senator becoming the GOP floor leader in the Senate session starting Jan. 3. Carlson was one ot Eisenhower's close advisers during the pros- dential campaign, and what he had to say was regarded by senators as signifying a desire by the President-elect to avoid any breach with Taft. Earlier some senators had misgivings, not only because of Taft's fight against Eisenhower for the GOP presidential nomination but also because of his recent blast against the President-elect choice uf Martin P. Durkin to be secretary of labor. Planes Brave Cold, Strike Enemy Lines SEOUL Wl — Allied warplancs swepl norlh of the ballleline in freezing wealhcr early today and bombed and strafed Communist positions from the Western Frorii to the Haeju Peninsula on the oasl coasl. Scallered low clouds over much of Norlh Korea in the afternoon limiled Allied air slrikes and kept Communist MIG jet fighlcrs norlh of Ihe Yalu River, which divides Norlh Korea from Manchuria. On Ihe ground, Allied and Com- munisl riflemen traded small arms and hand grenade fire in light conlacls along the front as temperatures skidded below zero and snow fell in Ihe west. A Chinese platoon — 24 lo 40 men — allackcd on advance posi- lion easl of Wire Hill on Ihe Easl- central Front at dawn. Concentrated Allied artillery and mortar fire drove the Reds back after 35-minulc bailie. The sharpest ground fighting on the Weslern Front was norlhcast of Panmunjom, where an Allied raiding party clashed in zero weath er with padded-uniformed Chinese soldiers. Separated |iamese Twins Still Living CHICAGO Ml - The Drodlc SI- amcse twins todny passed the sixty-first hour of life since they were separated in an unprecedented on- erntlon. Tho tiny, IS-monlh-old boys sllll wore alive bul their condition was critical. Doctors and nurses attending them maintained an anxious vigil in HID Illinois Neuropsychialric In- stltute. Portions of the brains ot the twins were exposed during the 12 hour and 40 minute surgical marathon lives. thai gave Ihcm separate A spokesman for the University of-Illinois said there has been some leakage of spinal fluid, bul not much. One of the major func- .tloitis of this fluid is lo provide a cushion for Ihe brain. Tho spokesman said a loss ol such fluid is to be expected anc the amount lost through leakage so far has not been large enough to be imporlant. t Overshoe Weather Spreads Over U. S. •*B W y UNITED PRESS Overshoe wealhcr clamped down on much of the nalion loday as aulumn drew to a close. Winter arrives officially at 3:44 p.m. CST tomrrow. Bul in many scclions of the country it was only a formality- winter had already come. A threc-lo-six-lnch blanket o: snow stretched across Ihc mid-sec t ion from eastern Nebraska to con tral Wisconsin. Benealh Ihc glis tening while snow in many scclions was a treacherous sheet of frozen rain. Iowa highway officils warned of extremely hazardous driving con- dilions because of Ihe snow-coated ice. A combination of ice and low ceilings canceled flight? in and out of the Des Moincs, la., airport. Buses were running an hour lalo and highway six was blocked temporarily between Atlantic and Council Bluffs. Zone, Paloy, American Is Convicted of Piracy By JOHN RODERICK TANGIER, Intcrhntlonnt Morocco W — Sidney It _„, 12, a Jersey City. N.J., man who manufactures nylon panties here, was convicted loday of piracy. A consular court found htm guilty of planning and helping to hl-jack $100,000 worth ot cigarettes from n Dutch ship on the high seius. The presiding judge, Milton ltd- mlck, sentenced Pnley to three years imprisonment, niter u three- day trial. Paloy was the .first American tried abroad on such charges tmd it was the Bnrbnry Coast's first reported postwar case of piracy. Pnley was specifically charged with conspiring with and aiding nncl libelling Elliot Burt Forrest, of New York City's Bronx, in tlio attack. Federal Aid to Schools to Continue By B. L. LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON IA1— A key con grossionnl figure said today he be llevcd the new Republican Congress will continue federal aid to the slnles for construction of sehoolhousu In areas ot concun- tralcd government rictvity. Rep. Son McConholl (R-Pa), slated lo become chairman ot Ihe House Education and Labor Committee In the U3rd Congress, said today he considered federal aldvto government "impacted" areas ot vilr.1 importance. He also said ho; approved of'gen- eral school constfucUon In needy local school districts. The so-called .federally "Impacted" districts are\ those which are ^»Aca:^qhpol' Penney Employes Have Christmas Party, Dinner The employees ot the J. C. Pen- icy Company with their tamlUos nd friends wore entertained with » dinner and piirty nt the Burlow fotel, Thursday night, December 8. Individual place curds nnd place citings ucenUmtocl the Christmas home, and nn old-fashioned tur- .ey dinner, with all the trim- nlngs, wu» served. After dining, ho group sang Christmas enrols ceompnnted by Mrs, Ixiis Rufiell it the piano. Mrs, L. B. Toblcy old the story, "A Baby-Sitter for Christmas," The climax: ot the evening ennui vhen gifts wore exchanged mid Chrlslmau bonuses wore passed tit. Those In nttondnnce .wore: Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Porter, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rider, Mr. and Mrs. Arvll Phillips, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack tuclcnbeo, Mr. nnd Mrs. Irvln Jolts, Mr. nnd Mrs. Vie Campbell, Mr, nnd Mrs. Howard Hfleco, Mr, md Mrs. Fletcher Reed, Mr, and Vlrs. Carter Sullon. Mi\ and Mrs. Icrborl Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. Hnr- ot Hnll and Mr. tmd Mrs. L. B. Tooley. Mrs. Lois Russell, Mrs, Loltlo 3yers, Mrs. Narino Helms, Mi's, tethn Wiggins, Mrs. Ruby Watson. Vllsa Nora Ross, Miss Belly Tor- >erl, Mlsa Wunzoll Nix, and Jumoa Mullins. You Cqrt'f Buy Santa C'aus the True; Spirit of Christmas Isn't Something for Sale By HAL BOYLE Already, an organized drive to provide Shirley with as merry a SaVna Christmas as possible is underway, sponsored by the Arkansas Democrat, Little Rock's alternoon newspaper. Acheson May Try to Clear Vincent WASHINGTON, (UP)— Secretary of Slale Dean Acheson is ex- peeled to urge President Truman to reverse the loyalty review board's ruling against diplmato John Carter Vincent. Acheson is scheduled to make a thorough study of the case in the next few days and submit his rec- commendalion to thu White House before the en.d of next week. Informants said it is by no means certain which way he will decide. But they said he will be under considerable pressure from his advisers to request a reversal This would plunge the State-Department and the Truman admin- istratin into a first-rate new controversy on the eve of the Republicans' assumption of power. Vincent, branded a Communist by ex-Red Louis Budenz, was ordered fired by the board on grounds of "reasonable doubt of loyalty." But the State Department merely suspended him pending a president review. NEW YORK (in— You can't buy itna Claus. The true spirit .§£ Christmas isn't fo? sale. But that doesn't koep a lot of people from trying to do it every year. One of the absurdities of the current season is the report that $30 neckties of velvet and gold are having a brisk sale In North Carolina, They are designed to be given as presents for "men who have everything already." It would depress me if someone sent me such a necktie (and, if you were planning to do so. please send the cash instead), For one thing I hale a bargain basement gesture. Anyone who sends you a $30 necktie isn't trying to please you so much as he is trying to impress you. And only a piker would be Impressed by a $50 necktie today. After all there are $150 neckties on the market. Who wants to be bought cheap? Economists and'sociologists now regard gifts like $50 to $150 neckties as not only wastjul but economically immoral. To me, even when sent by men of wealth to each other as a joke they can well afford, they are just gad. They may make fine "conver. sation pieces", but what kind ol conclusion can you draw from the conversations? Only how easy it is to throw money away on something useless. I bate this conclusion because I have a vast respect for money and the wonderful good that can be done with it. The evidence of not do is all about « <** MW* you sj «non#y cao- us. And one this bj»t fSflflft ^**^.?5 tho wormth of his gift. What makes a real Christmas present? The thought and understanding behind it. Only that kindles the bonfire of the heart, not the number of dollars spent. This ia particularly true of children, whose rich relatives often try vainly to make them happy with costly gifts but fail because they do not know there is a better way. You cannot bribe a child long if he discovers you don't really understand him. I remmcber as a child a poor little rich boy who lived up the street in a line apartment building came to our house on Christmas morning. "What did you get?" he said practically. "An orange, a sweater, a sled," I said, "and" — I held up a squirming puppy — "this!" The rich kid went crazy over the puppy, and we played with it for a long time. Later we went up to see hi» presents. The floor was covered with toys — fancy electric trains, chemistry sets, an indoor golf course — and all were expensive. I fell a kind of dumb wonder, there w;ere so many. The other kid, his dad and I got down on the floor and began operating the electric train. Suddenly the little rich boy looked up and bis face crinkled in passionate crying. "Daddy, why couldn't I have a puppy, too?" be wept. "It's wbat I asked for." "Son/' said bis father, "you know dogs maie your mother nervous." And remembering that long-ago I wonder tfa»t tb»t rich brought on influx of. workers whose children overtax existing facilities. Another- typo of-impacted districl is one where federal acquisition of land and property removes Jt from Ihe local lax polls and reduces the tax income for school purposes. McConnell said aid to these hard up ureas was "a definite one" for Congress to supply—"Thai's where they need help from the government." Bul at ihe same- time, McCon ncll ruled out proposals for genera federal aid for maintenance anc opcraiion of schools—such iloms as payment of teachers salaries, 01 financing of auxiliary services like school bus transportation. McConnell said ho considered uso of school funds a state and loco mailer, and not one for tho fedora govcrncnt. "I'm for local control," he said "I don'l want Iho federal govern rnent taking control of our uduca tionul system, and I'll do iny ul most lo safeguard against It." That meant, McConnel indicated that no general purpose aid pro pasals would get through tht House committee. Both Sides of Filibuster Hurl Charges By WARREN ROGERS JR. V/ASHINGTQN Wl — Senatorla filibusters and plans to stop them were each called "goon squad tac tics" last night by twp Democra tic senators whose views clash or tho hot controversy. In- Atlanta, Sen. Russell o Georgia told the Atlanta Constltu tion the Senate is no place "goon squad tactics." He 'wa» commenting on an antMilibugter strategy conference called by Sen, Humprhey ot Minnesota, Humphrey, appraised in Wash ton of Russell's statement, «a}d "The only goon squad tactics i know of is tho tactic of the |lll buster, whis is euled by a minority without regard lot roaJorit' opinion," Russell led a Southern group which used tho filibuster—unllm Jted debate — as its Sunday punch in knocking out President TfUr man's fair employment practice) commission and other civil rights legislation proposals, Humphrey, a champion ol Tyu man's civil rights program, salt yesterday he and other senators opposed lo filibustering would Two Involve) Brink's Rol AreinCust. BOSTON, * vf ,^, * participants ttutho' M Brink's robbery the custody of &,.,., Jt was learned' today, () y''?| FBI affidavit ttamitttt,;& Boston hoodlum us & paf in the Brink's hoWun riled with tho federal learned. llV Though tho afftdavtU w0f pounded, it was learned m< up man is n 37-yoatfOld^l nto of Joseph J, (SbocsKv 44, n Roxbury and ~" man. Tho second definite/: pect was being hold, hi an undisclosed char; ' FBI affidavits whic ly were mndo ncco press disclosed that , bepn Identified by tho ttctunl participant In-thV largest cash holdup. O'Kcofo and a. Qompnnilji ley Ouselor, wero' Pennsylvania on n,'| Compromise Possible on Donation Fight LITTLE ROCK, W - Prosnrva. lion of a $500,000 donation to tho new University of Arkansas Medical School hospital may result from u compromise with tho stato of Texas. -, Arkansas, Ally. Gen. Ike Murr,y, "'"" -'-" ' .>|ti 0 charges six months-, .atttl Brink's robbory. Both," tfi'e imprisoned in that 'state \^ wore brought here to < tesj fore tho federal grand 1 vostigalng the Brink's ou, Gusclora's Stoughton hor within sight of a town dutijt eutup parts of a panel true found. Investigators belleV* truck was used to carry > &f Brink's dot., Tho affiflavi signed in July, 1030, U ;_t . ij« , '>•' - • ' -7:—"— w» t>»*V 41* '»MW .S. Supreme Court to, keep tho money, suggested'lhat a mine bo sought yesterday. The money was sot aside for tho University by tho William Buchan^ an Foundation-- a charity group, An injunction lo prevent expenditure of any money by tho Foundation outside Bowlo County, Tqx., has been filed by Texas Ally. don. Price Daniel in Texas courts. Burry said it may bo a year before tho Supremo Court takes action or reaches a decision and that tho University needs tho money sooner than that. Daniel charged that the Foundation has spent, only $10,000 In Bowie County With, more than $200,000 ullotled to other areas. Estimaled to be worth 2.5 million dollars, tho Foundation was .established by tho late Buchanan, a wealthy lumberman, He suggested that tho money be used to build a children's hospital. Such a hospital hasn't boon constructed. Murry said, "Tho University of Arkansas has been Blotted 2.4 million dollars In hospital construction funds by tho federal government," A In order to qallfy for tho foo» oral allotment, tho grant from the Buchanan Foundation was for matching purposqs. Murry has not Hot a date filing hia Court, listed for suit with the Suprmo Child's Gome Ends in Death HOf SPRINGS W) - A child 1 * game of "cowboy and Iiidlan,". yesterday resulted<'in the deatlToJ Jg. Deputy Sheriff Stull Adam? said thp youtl? was «hot and his ifryear-oW, -bother, Coroner AlJyiHIWwer death acclden « wag the second traged; •even years for tho famfly oj Nante Shook Boyd ™» the mother- A «W» periled Jj» | borne to A in «j» • phla Jn 1048* UN Group Votes to Take in Jo By 08900D . whelming 'comriiitt«6 night to U. ,Jf, jppr Japan, Libya, Jordan Indochtneso atatOB,.But little hc-pq tha-appypi oacnpo u final Soviet ,yati Tho votes wore u victor Western powCfB, who 'also' T to boat down a , Soviet"' tempt , membops Communist* (satellite,, , Western-backed' appflcanl Tho 60-nBtion Aaspmt clal Political CorornitH big margins, to fncre to '83 by; bringing, sored Japan, Arab!-Bp ya and Jordan and th •abytj and Jprdatv and,] 't backed states pf; bodiu and fcaos, viol bloc members Tho rosultei forecast obi the two-thirds ' in the full which la expected to te, on tho proposed new ma tomorrow or Monday a But the, mombenihkr" •till i»u.t go Council where once again to f>atche>S tho vflto whlqh, tion of water the Adams said MitcheU end, were playing "cpwbjpy aJ4 IS&PLprt- Bfltert.Wltb * Bober fc a»4 miwn»i meet Dec. 30 in Washington for a strategy conference. The Wee, 09 said, wa« to evoly« a plan fop relaxing Senate flujg 22 quire* a vote pf 0* , to cut ft, **«? Ni deputy el

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