Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 25, 1955 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Friday, March 25, 1955
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, March 24, 1955 •>vB k f~m f- You'll always be ready for birthdays, anniversaries, and special occasions when you 1 !! need just the right gift if you start froday to save as you spend with valuable S & H Green Stamps, given on every dime you spend at your friendly Piggly Wiggly Store. Filled books of S & H Green Stamps can be spent just like money to purchase thousands of items of nationally advertised merchandise. And, don't forget ... you get DOUBLE S & H Green Stamps every WEDNESDAY (on purchases of $2.50 or more). ___™ __ PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY — MARCH 25 AND 26 U. S. GOOD — BABY BEEF CHUCK ROAST SNOW BOY MRS. TUCKERS I Gal. Crn. 3 Lb. Can JUST ONE OF MANY GIFTS FOR MOM, AVAILABLE WITH S&H GREEN STAMPS MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT STOKELY CUT GREEN FRESH — LEAN Gr. BEEF L ..,.." >. ' - • . .• - ' . WILSONS CORN KING BACON TRA Pak 25 ( 45 c 303 ^,1 Jb Can : Jja'SsP STOKELY SHELLIE 303 Can KRAFT SALAD ISTARD WISHBONE ITALIAN SALAD SSING 6 Oz. Jars 8 Oz. Jar MEADOLAKE COLORED D&W SKINLESS FRANKS 3 WONDER BRAND NABISCO OREO CREAM 8 Oz. Pkg. BLUE CIRCLE CREAM STYLE COOKIES NABISCO PREMIUM CRACKERS 71 Or. Pkg. BABY, TOO, CAN BE MADE HAPPY, WITH GIFTS FROM S&H GREEN STAMPS. CHASE & SANBORN 1 Lb. Can FOLD MEDAL i Lb. Pkg. C No. 303 Can COLGATE'S NEW AEROSOL Al'R DEODORANT NO WICK NO WAIT , ( ON WASTE WATCH THAT JUNIOR WOODSMAN'S EYES LIGHT UP... PRIZE OF COURSE. .. BOUGHT WITH S&H GREEN STAMPS. SIS A TENNIS PLAYER? SHE'LL LOVE THIS RACKET — BOUGHT WITH SAVINGS — S&H GREEN STAMPS. FROZEN FOODS FROSTEE INSTANT FRENCH FRiES PICTSWEET CUT BEANS Pkg. 10 Lb. BALLARDor PSLLSBURY Cans For VAN CAMP PORK No, 300 Cans BRACK'S EASTER CANDIES BRACK'S CHOCOLATE COVERED Cherries Boxes For FISHING TIME FOR t>AD , ,. GIT HIM THAT NiEW REEL . . , WITH FILLED P-OOKS OF S&H GREEN STAMPS. BRACH'S MARSHMALLOW 121 Ox. Bag MARSHMALLOW 2 Lb. Bag BRACH'S JELLY BIRD 16 Oz, BRACH'S CHOCOLATE COVERED 12 to Pkg. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES FANCY WASHINGTON RED ROME FLORIDA TEMPLE FLORIDA YELLOW SQUASH LERY BANANAS CABBAGE To City Subscribers: If you fail to get yburStdir please telephone .7-3431 by 6 p. iti. t and a special carriit will deliver your paper. Star AttSS.._ freeze cvfcf state _ „ much cold«r becomitig clotidy 4ftern<5on and tolMgnt. OctsJ rain north turning to wio» afternoon and tonight. Lowest north and 22-30 south tonignt. —. urday Mostly elofldy flftd tt8KU,"> ExperlmeMi Stalidn t epfeft 24-hours. ending at ,8 a. fli. day High 73, Low 4& S6TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO, 138 it«r •* H**« II**, MM If I) «». 1i, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MAltCH 15, 1*55 ,4. MM ClrcL • MM. U. 5. Condemns .Russia for Leak in Arms Parley WASHINGTON, (UP) —The Unit ed States today charged Russia j with a "shocking breach of faith" I in breaking the secrecy rule at r ;the five-power London disarma- pment talks. m'.State Department Press Officer jlsijbnry Suydam told reporters that this feeling against the Soviet Union was shared by Britain, France .and Canada as well. Soviet Delegate Andrei Gromyko violated the disarmament secrecy rule by granting an interview to the Soviet Tass news agency. The British Foreign Office, which also attacked the soviet violation, said that the secret proceedings of the London disarmament talks would be released because of persistent SSviet "leakages." Suydam said that U.S. Delegate Ambassador James J. Wadsworth planned to issue a statement in London and that the French planned a similar move. "In general the attitude is that the statements and disclosures of Mr. Gromyko before he left London are a shocking breach of faith," Suydam said. "The United States is neverthe- ^ss prepared to continue the dis- tussions on chances something might eventuate, although it seems clear the Soviets are using this conference for propaganda purpos- By K. C. THALER LONDON (UP) — The British foreign office said today the Western powers will release the secret proceedings of the London disarmament conferences because '/l(f persistent Soviet "leakages and lastortions." A foreign office spokesman said -the Western representatives pro- Malik at yesterday's meeting again the latest violation of the conference secrecy rules by the Soviet press and radio. The spokesman said the Western delegates protested "some time ago" in the five nations United Nations rearmament subcommittee .meeting against an earlier Russian *i>reach of secrecy, "In due course the proceedings of the disarmament nations subcommittee will be told," the spokesman said. The spokesman said a statement by Soviet Delegate Andrei Gromyko last night on the disarmament proceedings "is a gross breach of pulled out of the conference yesterday for a surprise visit to Stockholm. ^ Moscow radio broadcast his •statement in the form of an interview with the Soviet Tass news agency. "If the Soviet delegation insists on distorted versions it shows clearly that all they are out for is propaganda," the spokesman said in the sharpest rebuke of the conference to Russia. i Operation on Arkansas Boy Successful By JOE F. KANE Minneapolis (IP) — An Arkansas boy's blood was pumped for 15 crucial minutes during a heart op- 'y'eration through a lung which had been removed from a dog and inflated to about the size of a. football. Some details of the dramatic operation on Calvin Richmond, 13, Pine Bluff, Ark., were revealed last night by doctors at University of Minnesota Hospitals. The boy was reported' in satisfactory condition after three holes were closed in his heart chamber ^Wednesday. . •"' A short time before the three- hottr operation, the dog's lung was removed and suspended in a plastic cylinder six feet frorn the patient. When actual repair work on the heart began the boy's blood flow was diverted by a mechanical pump through plastic tubes into the dog's lungs. The isolated, sterile lung was ventilated with 100 pe.- cent oxy- ^gen to purify the blood. A second pump then carried the blood back into the boy's system, first passing 'the blood through heated water to warm it. BODY RECOVERED TEXAKANA, (UP) — A six- day virgil for a Marine sergeant's wife ended late yesterday when the Marine's body was recovered J from a deep lak on the Red' River Arsenal reservation here. /&"$/£— Sgt. Leonard E. Earnest, 28, was drowned shortly before midnight last Friday while fishing •with Sgt. George K. Wiley. Earnest's wife and child stayed bea.ide the lake as hundreds of volunteers draggled the lake bottom w>th grappling hooks They, la.bpred day and night through the fainstomis and sub-freezing tem- Group Blisters Agriculture Department for 'Politics 7 in Painting Dark Farm Future Landmarki Baptists Reveals Schedule Liberty Landmark Baptist ChUr- ch is temporarily' meeting at Kennedy's store, east on Highway number 4. Preaching is held Saturday nights at 7:30, Sunday School at 10 a. m. Sunday with preaching at 11 a. m. the Sunday night service is 7 p. m. and Prayer meeting is Wednesday night at 7 according to the Pastor, Raymond Hicks. Club Leaders Hold Training Course Here Leaders from nine home demonstration clubs attended the home management leaders training meeting held Thursday morning. March 24, at the home of Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie, home demonstration agent. Mrs. Wylie discussed with the group the following topics: (1) Managing Personal Finances; (2) Why and How to make a will; (3) Where are your valuable papers; (4) Business investments for the family; (5) Life insurance; and (6) Home inventories—why have one and how to make it. The following leaders attended and will repeat the discussions at their April HOC meeting: Mrs. O. L. Ward, Sweet Home. Mrs. John Keck, Hopewell; Mrs. Troy Greenlee. Shover Srpings; Mrs. Bill Burke, Victory; Mrs. Virgil Huckabee, Melrose; Mrs. Oscar Rider, Hinton; Mrs. J. E. Delaney, Columbus, and Mrs. Hugh Crouch, Blevins. Friday Music Club Program Tonight 7:30 The following program will be presented by the Friday music club March 25, at 7:30 at the Methodist church in Hope. Hymn of the .Month—to.be sung by the audiencfe Ih'v'bc a t ion—R e v. Virgil Keeley Organ Suite—Dr. J. T. Matthews, Jr., played by Luther Hollamon. Pasterale—Matthews, played by Mrs. McDowell Turner Songs (1) Blue Distance, (2) Wild Geese—Mrs. Ralph Routon, sung by Mrs. Ed Organ ace. by Mrs. B. C. Hyatt Dance Suite—Matthews (1) Allegro, (2) Andante played by Miss Helen Hughes Group of children's songs— Mrs. W. R. Rice sung by Mrs. Rice Guest speaker Mrs. J. V. McMahen • • Caprice—Matthews played by Rev. Edmund Pendleton Three Conversations For Piano— Matthews played toy Mrs. Rice Group of Selected Songs—Rice sung by Mrs. Rice Vocal; Song Before Breakfast- Rice sung by Rev. Pendleton acc< by Mrs. Rice Grover C. Ward, 69, Dies at His Home Thursday Grover C. Ward, aged 69, of 601 pond street passed away at 12 noon Thursday. He had been in ill, health for the last 5 years. He had lived in Hempstead all his life. He is survived by his wife, one Daughter, Ann Ward of Hope, three brothers, Frank and Elmer of Hope, and Lon of New Jersey. Six sisters, Mrs. Lon McLarty, Hope, Miss Willie Ward Hope, Mrs. LV D. Rider, Patmos, Mrs. J. C. Turner Springhill, Ark., Mrs. J. M, McWilliams', Miami Florida, Mrs. S. W. Lane, Nashville. Services will be held Friday at 3 o'clock at Oakcrest Chapel with Rev. Elbert O'Steen officiating. Burial will be in Huckabee Cemetery. ' ARBbGAST — The House By WILLIAM WASHINGTON Appropriations Committee today accused the ' Agriculture Department of allowing political considerations to darken the future of American farmers. It blistered the department's management in a report recommending $878,625,391 in cash and 388 million dollars in lending authority to finance the agency for the next fiscal year. This was a net cut of only budget requests. The report by $6,424,524 from the committee bristled with criticism of Secretary Benson and "others about him." The Commodity Credit Corp. and its parent organization, the Com modity Stabilization Service, bore the brunt of the committee's wrath. Benson is chairman of the Board of Directors of the CCC, which handles the government's farm price support program. Noting a steady drop in farm income and a steady rise in farm costs in recent years, the committee said, '"The outlook is for still further declines in net farm income in 1955." Since 1945, it said, the farmers' share of the consumers' food dol lar has dropped from 54 to 43 per cent and "prospects are that this trend will continue." In the South' particularly, it added, the situation is "deplorable" because of government curtailment of cotton acreage. More than 155,000 farm families in the south "have been put off their farms, with no homes and limited employment possibilities," the committee said, and 130,000 fknn families with gross income of $1,000 or less annually will suffer further losses of $100 or more this year The committee accused the CCG of having "largely overlooked" its responsibility to protect the government's investment in food surpluses. The CCC has invested more than seven billion dollars to support farm prices, the committee said, but up to February of this year nearly $3,700,000,000 worth of commodities had .never 'been .offeree 'i6r v ''sale'r ; '< ' prices. 1 "There is reason to believe thai such products could be sold ir work markets through norma! channels if an effort were made to do so on a competitive basis," the committee commented. It directed the CCC to get a sales manager at once and to develop a program under which surplus commodities will, be sold for the best price the government can get. Cold Weather Returns to Most of State By The Associated Press A cold air mass bore down oh Arkansas today, bringing much colder weather for all of the state and snow for the northern sections. An extended forecast by the tf. S., Weather Bureau of Little Rock calls for continued cold weather through Wednesday, with some rain about Tuesday. The mercury's expected to drop to as low as 16 degrees in north Arkansas tonight. Temperatures in the middle to high 20s are forecast for central Arkanas. Arkansas i readings are expected to range from the high 30s to the low 30s. Local Farmers See Bodcaw Receive Award Wednesday Hempstead County was well represented at Bodcaw, the outstanding comUnity J in the Arkansas Rural Comunity Improvement Contest in 1954. Those representing Hempstead County were: Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Prescott Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Shut- field, Mrs. J. S. Mpses, Mrs. J. O. Harris, Mrs. Orvjle Wortham and Mrs. Cloid Bittirjk of McCaskill; Mr. and Mrs. B. B, McGee of Patmos; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Linaker of Centervjlle; Moss'-Rowe of Washington; Mrs. William Schooley of Victory; Mrs. John Keck and Mrs. D. B. Dragoo of Hope; Charles Wylie of Hope; and extension Service Agents M^rs. Lorraine B. Wylie and Oliver L.\ Adams. Individuals or groups interested in community^ improvement might advise with the individuals attending if the objectives of your desires are to increase the community income, to develop a more wholesome community, and to develop a more wholesome • home. At Least There Is One Thing Men Do Better Than Women- They Eat a Better Breakfast By HAL BOYLE ' NEW YORK Ml— Leaves . from an oddity almanac: Have you wasted some of the best years of your life brooding over how many grapes it takes to make a fifth of champagne? So many vineyard visitors asked this question the Taylor Wine Co. finally assigned a vintner to find the answer. He discovered there are 83 grapes on a cluster of Catawbas, the variety used. A ton of fruit contained 6,500 clusters or 539,500 individual grapes and pro- lege boy'g biggest worry was where he could find a job? That is no problem W M student enqineers to,day. They are now aristocrats of the campus. IJxample: The Stevens Institute ,pf Technology in Hoboken, N. J. expects to turn out 128 graduates this June, arid already more than 170 industrial firms are sending talent scputs to bid for their services. Tip to parents: Why not give your little boy a slide rule instead of a sled next Christmas? Success comes in strange ways note: Denis Lor, vocalist on the duced 850 fifths of champagne. Thus Garry Moore-CBS-TV program, got the number of grapes in a single bottle is 63. Put H takes 870 grapes to make a fifth of sauterne or dared. . .. there are only 60 grapes to a cluster in the variety used in these wmes. 9 ?p}-, into the big money by disregarding the advice of. both her mother and her doctor. Against the wishes of her mother, a film costume designer, she went into show business. While • singi ng semiclassical numbers in an tee show she caught a 36 Hempstearf4~H Club Youths and Leaders Attend Banquet Recognition for Their Worfe Boy of 14 in Coll Girl Business .LEICESTER, England, (UP)—A 14-year-old boy operated girl" ring with American men as clients and got paid by! either the men or the girls, auth- brities told a court yesterday. The boy's own sisters were anjiong the girls for whom he arranged the dates with the servicemen. Their father knew all about it, the boy said. ,'A children's officer told the juv- j Last night 36 youths and leaders 'in the 1954 Hempstead'County '4-H Club attended a recognition banquet sponsored by the Hope Chamber-of Commerce at the Hotel Barlow. The speaker of the evening was 3 '.'"^iHarrell Hall, Presient Chamber of Edmond Haskell Department Store Sales Climbing ST. LOUIS' Vfi -*- Etord sales 'in the E~lghtH Federal Reserve District last -Week 'contftt* tied thdi* climb ove"? last year'! sales for the fifth consecutive week. The St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank reported today the average increase over the district last week was 12 per cent above sales in the same week of 1954. WASHINGTON ate today approved a< salary Increase for 600,000 r The increases reported were 12 workers despite the' threat "li Senate Votes Postal Work tOc Pay Hike P er cent at St - J1 »»* .cftit , nn pnn l s ' h ° nlo M^ £1 i i at Louisville, 9 per cent at Mem- Huckabee, Janie May and Jimmie' ,,,„ R _„, ' t £, t ,, ff , A „„„._ „„,, phis. 6 per cent at Little Bock and ehlle court sometimes 'the boy by the was paid Americans, sometimes by the girls. His methods were the nearest thing to the Minimum "temperature readings Condon call girl racket 1 have yet early this morning included Flippin 33 degrees, Fayetteville and Walnut Ridge 40, Little Rock 41, Pine Bluff 42, El Dorado and Fort Smith 43, and Texarkana 45. The mercury was expected to rise to the mid 50s this afternoon in Continued on Page Four Explorers Club in Process of Organization A campaign was started in Hope this week to form an Explorers Club, an. organization instigated by George Turner who brought the idea to Arkansas when he moVed to Little Rock. Mr Turner has off ganized 18 clubs in Arkansas m 12 months. > Mr. Turner Ijroufiht the idea from Missouri, Oklahoma and Louisiana, The entire plan is based on, the, theory that people in small towns, overlooked generally, w,ould take to "film-lectures especially If presented in a different way. He found that people will attenc a dinner where the r food servtef was from the country about whicl the' lecturer was speaking ant showing .films, jj| Mr. Turner has brought to t% state culture,: in, >film form, nptec come across.' 'the boy said in a statement introduce Americans to my sisters anci other girls and get taxis for them. They give, me money. ask the Americans for cig- arets for my dad, too. He knows do it," the boy said. "Ills 'name was. withheld by the court which' ordered him held two :s while authorities investigated'" further; point alone could world speakers! 1 ' .. . _, not pay tp»bring in noted speakers but when they come one after^another with no travel waste it proves profitable and attracts top lecturers. ..'"'"' In Hope temporary secretaries of the Explorers are Mrs. Ed Ogran and Mrs. Katherine Richards Howard. Due to limited space in the Barlow dining room^, membership has been set at 125; some 55 couples and 15 single persons. Eight lectures and films will be shown a year. The first lecture is scheduled for April 21 and will feature Neil Douglas, who will bring "Holland and Denmark" to Hope. Smorgasbord will be served. In months to come members of the club will be taken to all parts Not only will see foreign of the world. they hear and lands but will taste their foods. For additional information con tact Mrs. Ograln or Mrs. Howard. Two Held for Fleecing of $54,000 HOT SPRINGS W) — A man and woman are being held here in connection with a charge of fleecing a 70-year-old San Francisco widow of her $54,000 life savings, in a confidence game racket, The Federal Bureau of Investigation at Little Rock identified the couple as Leonard Mercer, 45, and Margaret Mercer, about 40, his wife. FBI agents said Mercer was traveling under the name of R.C. Allen and also had used aliases of James Thomas and Cyril Sharron. Two other men also are sought in connection with fraud. The FBI at San Francisco identified them as John Logan and William Arnold. A hearing was scheduled for Margaret Mercer this morning before a U. S. Commissioner at Hot Springs. At an Francisco, the FBI said the widow lost her money in a horse race betting fraud at Phoenix, Ari. The FBI declined to givt the victim's name. Baptists to Hear Doctor Frank Norfleet the ONE WAY TO PO IT NEW YORK, (UP) —Margaret Schiess, cashier at a Broadway movie palace, was found a new way to foil robbers—ignore them. When a gunman appeared at her ticket window last night and demanded the money in her cash drawer, Miss Schiess said "how many please." The bandit said loudly, "hand it over." "Orchestra or balcony?" asked Miss Schiess. The gunman shouted: ."Pamn it, I'm not kidding," as a customer approached. "One side please," said the cash- ; rDr. Norfleet -" /; ; . Dr..,Frank''Norfleet,, pastor, Immanuel Baptist Church, Paducah, Kentucky will be the evangelist in revival servic.es at the First Bap- fist Church beginning Sunday, March 27 ''and continuing through Wednesday, April 6th. Services will be'.held twice daily at 7:30 a. m. and 7:30.p. m. except Monday and Saturday mornings. Music during the meeting will be under the direction of Burton Sutterfield, director of music for the local church. Preparatory to the meeting approximately sixty prayer meetings have been held throughout the city this week with a total attendance reported of more than 800. The local church will be one of some 29.000 churches and missions engaged ind a like effort during the period of March 6 and. May 1st., involving churches from Cuba to Alaska. This is the greatest single effort in the history of Christianity to be used of God'to bring revival in our nation. The pastor and members not only extend a cordial invitation to the public to attend these services, but ask a part in your prayers that God might visit our city in redemptive power. . . . Woodlands Improved by Farmers Improving their woodlands by girdling weed and cull trees to qualify for the ASC payment of $3.00 per cent acre has recently been carried out, by farmers and woodland owners cooperating with the Hempstead County Soil Conservation District. They are: J. L. Eley and Coy Cummings of Belton; C. W. Williams and Roy Siddon of Nash- villp; Clarence and Wade Gilbert of Cross Roads; and James Walker of Blevins Weed and cull trees are killed by making a four inch wide girdle at waist height; filling the tree and using a mixture of 2-4-5T poison; or by girdling with a mec- tianical tree girdling machine. The benefits of girdling poor and worthless trees have meant as much as four to five times mo/a growth for the remaining trees Wood and cull trees which have little, if any, value can often take up the greater part of a woodland resulting in a low income for the owner. Farmer? and woodland owners nteresie in the timber stand improvement practice should see Ucorge Bjown ot the Soil Conservation Service oj 1 Cecil Guthrie of ber of Commerce acted as master of ceremonies; Recognition awards were presented to the following by Oliver Adams, County Agent, Marshall Rowe of Washington, County leadership and dairy demonstration, Johnny Burke, county council vice president from DeAnn; Charles Beck, Shover Springs, tractor care; Jesse Ouckett, jHope, Cbtinty Champion Achievement award; Imon Brown, Blevins, meat animal: Joe Hampton, Hickory Shade, tractor care; Henry Rowe, Washington; tractor care, Joseph Rowe, Hope, forestry demonstration* Jack Ruggles, Shover Springs, entomology demonstration; Raymond Aaron, Shover Springs, camp safety; Jerald Me- Murtrey, Patmos, truck crops; Chris Petre, Hope, hay judging demonstration; Lynn Montgomery, Hope, meat animal; Billy. Hairr, Hope, beef breeding herd; Donald Oglesby, Hope, fat swine; Larry Allen, Spring Hill, broilers; Gene and Yynn Evans, Columbus, soil conservation. . 'Recognition awards were presented to the following by Mrs. Lorraine Wylie, Home Demonstration Agent,- Lyna Sue Aaron, Shover Springs, gardening; Ida Nell England, Shover Springs, canning; Betty .—•-•••-• foods; provemeht; Catherine DelVecchio, Hope, Health; Mary Jean Sparks, Hope, clothing; Barbara Beck, Shover Springs, recreation, rural arts, and achievement; Patsy Ann Hoi- Us, ' Patmos, food preparation; Waunzell Powell, Guernsey, home management and dress revue; Barbara Griffin, Hope, clothing and dress revue; Doris Jean Ferguson, Guernsey, home Improvement; Mary Ida Adams, "BJopie, county champion j girl[Ueadership. Safety, •and persoriaHty^^pl^vehieniij-JEJve- lyn Adams, Hope, achievement, en- toniology) frozen foods, health. the 4-H Honor Leadership Cert- ificateTw'asi..presented to Moss Bowe of Washington.' ;. . ' ; Other leaders attending were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown, Mri and Mrs. Charles, Beck, Mr. and.Mrs. ArUs Adams;. Extension Agents Oliver L Adams and Mrs, Lorraine B. Wylie; arid. Mrs. Juanige Johnson, Acting District Home Demonstration Agent from Little Rock. Local citizens, at the Award dinner Included M*rs. Harrell Hall, Mrs. Carl.A. Bryan, Syd McMath, .Emory Thompson, A. C. Ball, Charles Wylie, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Collier, Dewey Baber and son Larry Baber, L. B, Tooley, Frank Douglas, Syvelle Burke, Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Hinton, Mrs. J W. White, Mrs. C. P. Munn and Mrs. John" Di .Bullock'. , Blackwood, Hope, frozen Lynda Rogers, home im- Non-Atomic Blast Termed Unique LAS VEGAS, presidential veto. The legislation was app'r a vote of 72 l6< 21. from Jan. to this year have averaged 7 per cent better in the district than during the same period of. last year. U. S., Russia Have Rival Peace Drives By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (/P) The United States and Russia are developing rival peace campaigns. These may spur the move toward a Big Four foreign ministers' conference a few months hence. While Soviet; behavior may be designed for propaganda purposes, a skeptical U. S. State Department is trying to discover whether the Soviets really may want to come to some agreements. The diplomatic maneuvering could be the cold war battle of the year. President Elsenhower gave new impetus yesterday to talk of an eventual meeting with the heads of state of 'Russia, Britain,- France and Russia by calling in bipartisan groups of congressional leaders for lunch next week — House members Wednesday and senators Thursday; , approving an __. 7.8 percent limit Set -by -J Eisenhower. • 3' > , "C • ' Before, approving the averag percent increase,'!the Senate " 52 to 41, to kill the-ad ~ tion plan for a 7.6 peroe crease. President EisenhoW.e tiinted that he will not-agre larger pay raise. - > -.,*' The postal vote-also clat way for the Senate ,to' Jttlk,., same 1 10 percent pay raisej'pi on .legislation for otti rnent employes; T ha t , called up- before the Sepal medially;' after H « the^pr 1 " 1 * 1 Defense Colled in Manganese **•• LTTLE ROCK^UB —^ ect manager who . remodeled the White House in 1950-53 has laid in the government's lap parl pf the responsibility for the troubles of Westmoreland under a defense con- William H. Kelly of Hollywood, Fla., was one of the-first defense witnesses in the government's three million dollar foreclosure ( suit against Westmoreland in Federal District Court here yesterday. The'.government is seeking ^o,recover $2,800,000 it advanced to Westmoreland under a defens-con- tract. Also, the government wants interest pai on the money from Jan 8, 1954. ' Westmoreland was formed at Cushman, Ark,, to produce manganese for the government. ' " Before the project was cornple^- e, however, the government charged breach of contract and closed it down. The government is' charging Westmoreland with mismanagement and failure to keep proper records. On the 6ther hand, Westmoreland charges that the government brached the contract by closing th eproject without formal notice, The company was scheduled to Nev (UP) — A go Jnto Production April 7, 1953, but ra " lnt ° *««"• wh ^ » non-atomic explosion, unique in Atomic Energy Commission experiments, rent the skies nearly six miles across,the Nevada desert today in an apparent Air Force test of a secret air-to-air missle that would be tipped with a nuclear warhead in actual battle. A puff of smoke and a wink of light, mere dwarfs in comparison to the mighty atomic blasts that have been shaking the Nevada proving ground for five years, were seen by ground observers. spent $545,000 in advance " payments. Kelley, testifying in the "ninth day of the trial, said such overruns were not unusual. Extended Forecast Far March 25-29: Arkansas: Temperatures 5-10 grees below normal. Normal mil)' jma 38-48. Moderate occuring mainly Saturday and Tuesday. By JOE WASHINGTONt-W^ "3 starts votirig today4»n touchy biU;to"giveHfijb al workers aMO percent;]; — .more than ^ hower recommended: Backet's -claimed s th'ey|l votes to win.' Republican would say. ,ortly '*" dent they could . . an _ „, *1* __ ..A. I a' ,tO per 'cent raiser*! has hinted broadly i he' any false over about The Senate- convene, earlier 'than usual to pay question'tinder ; a'time tion agreement." *''i''{$„.,. Democrats»generally >were| although*'" expected to tsUppbrt < theSl ' ure. along with ^ the /,a ,. An .effor<>,«et"- compromise* 8. 6, per cen fell through been ^ can s, be knottn fie^hatffnpt views. Als'cy - W. , yfM^ leaders of .I^MW^ v ^'* ( .' •^^•'T^* ^"^C^T'r*' ^ Thirty member s-pf ,thi School ^Ch^ter/^ofjr' Homemajiers pf 'ApM tend 'the state convention Rock'at Rotoinson^-"'"' morrow. „ •> . *?> i Those 'who.^will 'm?U are as fpUows^ Hsivm Lanora 'Mefcw June Evans, Linda J : Ra' lene, Lester, ,-Pfltpy ''"" nelle Yocum, Danita , w England, Nancy Cox,/Be; Rowena, ^Rpwe," .'fMjirgiel Linda , , 3etis,^ Sh,ir^#^| Joyce Hampton, Carol' !Ann ' White, ^ *E!eftf] Frances'Ey"ans, Pat',^1-^™ Sue May, Patricia 4$tft$$ esa-Williams, Irene 4 Tf '' t,wo' practice teapjjersp na Place and Marilyn Taj- Mrs. Hamilton Hanegan,' j visor, . Louisiana,^ will', M" thei? py§ speaker. Her subject will' »-i_i— o j Jivery', ""*"" Ail Around the Town ' ' maker, 1 ? A' pageant, ' lias, and Oho? the event. Itj ?s,fll}owtt hqmemakers , who ; are with tJje"stftfe,t}»e w( ' about, hopeea^ and of the present.' 1 . .sv Also boy?', <„ and-a Members, of the EjfploreYs C.lub currently-. being prgfln^^d'jn HbpS are in for some very unusual events, . , ., _^hey not phjy, wJH gee films and hear lectures about 'foreign lands but will get a qh^rice' tp sample their food. ,'", "for''instance a feature on Mexico would mean Mexican food such as hpt i'amales and beans. . . . England would probably mean chips and fish etc. . . . I'd personally like to see the faces of some of the men and women when the Antarctica feature is presented and the dinner's mafn .< lei, "you're holding up the lino.' 1 the ASC (PMA); both are locatsii gunmian fled, the County Court House, se is whale meat or the feature on the s/>uth seas with the main course tfeing octopus or possibly France with a main cpurse p( snails yep that should prove very interesting. A collection js being for Glen Hose, University of unsas basketball coach, whose tejim finished second in t|xe cpnfer- eace this year a,fter predjctjws had, them ae$r $$ fepttonj, , » , " 1 Hot Springs Is staging its sey, en,th' annual fishing; derby < April ?0 through May § and is offering spme $7,509 in prizes, >"«-,' Fred Robertson writes, ly abput a W Mw,den t La. basket ball players, Jack Moreland whP accoiding to the former Hope man is going places. , . . seems lie has averaged SO points .3 game ttu> season. , , . . Kentucky have the inside but 4rH pulled several attjjetss out den during the pest- has jf it's pny cpnsoiatipn tp gr}4 ' severe! sp-c?)le4 Pjorts" from FayftteyJUe js not gP4ftg to fee re, pointed to the fltj?Qrbuck,s caw. Because of the large" 7| girls attending thjs identical* th>ejs Jiflu, j be he«, T)fc0$w 300 high sqhoQjs hsye into groups and each has gned to one sessjpn, The of tfee time

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