Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 28, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 28, 1955
Page 3
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I T •>' ,<•.!, I-.* • ' '-«.*, \ ff 7* -'•?. ^ *FF HOPISTAft, HOP*, ARKANSAS ! 6f "Wdteert of he* colirt ' nting Leht find the Cfll- ifl Eniltnd Iflto EED OATS Seed Corn ed Corn line 6f Fertilize?" re* Form Store E*it 2nd Street CLASSIFIED Ad« Mult Be In Office bay leteft PublleatUn - - t - ,!••—• ••• — n EP Alnv _.._ HEMODELING U8£ M, A. TITLE 1 LOANS ^ IBRIGG'S %S A ff M ffi p ?^i, WANT AD RATES Alt Want Adi are payable (n odvonc* but od» will b« accepted fiver tht telephone and oceomeda- ti6n dccounto allowed with the understanding the account It payable when ifottment I* rendered. On« Three 91 Wot* U6 to 15 16 t6 20 n to 25 16 to 30 )l to 35 3o to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 Days 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 S.OO On Mont 4.5 6.CK 7.50 9.0 10.50 12.0C 13.5C 15.00 LEAVES IARGAIN HOUSE — * PAWN SHOP and FURNITURE STORE 205 S. Walnut ICC CAR OWNERS Jrrttnlled Auto-Float Truing 'Tlalahclng Machine. Guar- .ri, to take all bumps, •tleni out of your car. CftW TIRE SHOP -••01 Weit Third TUBELESS TIRES tfr prices BALANCING VbU wait .._.. TIRE & SUPPLY r-COMPANV. •ULLDOZER WORK 'Clearing — Dirt Moving Pond Digging. Call) TOM DUCKETT i fth 8t Phone 747M ; MATTRESSES Icr.Mada Into Innanprlig . W«rk Quarantaod Out* Day Sarvto* MM : t DAVIS Ai Moftiwg Cvu fc llm ttreet Phone 7«1I WESTERN SHARES t/Ohraralfled Income Punt ' |M«eotua available from M.S ;Q BATES 'Ark. Phone 7-44M HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial , Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-9570 of 7-5509. 23-1 Mo. RALPH Montgomery Market, Custom slaughtering. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. Highway «7 Wart LUCK'S FURNITURE CO, ge of City Llmlta Weat ailon Water Barrela for talo Mop*, Artu ' AI LOR MADE EAT COVERS 1 NOW-Seat Covers $23.00 For Most Cars Mastic Seat Covers |f-'."?; ?•(' For Most Cars " GLASS , f \;|h t stal|ed for any make |( Scar ror- truck, also cut WYLIE lass & Salvage Co. ft'pJMI 7 DAYS, A WEEK CLASSIFIED DISPLAY I time '. 75c per Inch 3 fim«t 60c per Inch 6 time! •„ 50c per Inch Motel qboted above are for con- Meullvi Insertions. Irregular or tklp- date adi will take the one-day rote. All daily classified advertising copy Will be accepted until S p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Inltialt of on* or more letters, group* of figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors In Want Ads unless •rrors cr* called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Funeral Directors OAKGREST Funeral Home. Insur •nee ... Ambulance. 2nd & Ha< Ml... Phone 7-2123; 13-1 Mo. Services Ottered MATTRESS renovation and Inner•prim work- Cobb Mattreu Co. IU South Wuhington. Phone f-2821 Mar. 4-tf FOR water well lervice, any size or depth, fee or write O. T. Clark, Cale, Ark. 19-tf SEPTIC tanks pumped out. 60 any where, any time. Phone Prospect 7-9089. March 6-1 Mo. INCOME tax services, 30 years experience. Frank C. DuShane. Of (Ice at Oaks Court, Phone 7-5883. . . '25-1 Mo. WASHING MACHINE repairs. We repair all makes. Appliance Repair, 210 East 3rd. Phone 7-2809. March 2-1 Mo COMPETENT INCOME TAX service,— Horace Samuels. 101 E, Division. Phone 7-3766. March 15-1 Mo. BAR-B-Q goat, chickens, Beef am Pork. Now on sale. Burl's Bar B-Q, Rear A&P Store. 25-11 For Rent UNFURNISHED, newly decorat ed, six room house. Garage. Gar den. 812 W. 4th. Dial 7-2247. 1-tf THREE room unfurnished apartment, private bath, reasonable rent. 1311 West Avenue B. Phone 7-3696. 18-tf Notice Hope Star •t • M, ' W.ihbym, (d lor t MHwr " in od, alt In "./.-. -J5 ' „. 19.99 N«V«JQ, ••«WV«l1...M~.«t.»..... ...I..,,.,..,.. ...,«. ,15 ...,..,.,...,...,..,..„,„,.„... 1,10 f t ........ v,...,,..,^., 325 4.50 INCOME TAX SERVICE. Competent and reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 18-tf Room and Board ROOMS WITH board. Cooking at Its best. Clean; quiet, comfortable rooms with, inner springs. Hotel Snyker. 18-6t Real Estate for Sole JUST WHAT YOU'VE BEEN WAITING FOR! At 215 East 14th Street, 2 bedrooms-Walk-in closet, paneled den, TV hookup, 24' x 18' liylng room-fireplace, dining room, breakfast room, huge kit chen, lots of built-ins, roomy bath, attached garage. 100' x 140' landscaped lot with big pines barbecue pit. Reduced $1,000.00 for this week only. $2,400.00 cash will handle. FOSTER REALTY COMPANY 217 So Main St. PR 7-4691 23-3t Reol Estate Wonted WE have buyers for Ranches, Farms, Timberland. List with us today, Salesmen, Bill Routon, Floyd Fuller, Chas. 'F, Baker. FOSTER REALTY COMPANY ' 217 So. Main St. PR, 7-4691 :• ;; 23-et Help Wonted ATTENTION: M AN WANTED for Rawlcigh business in South 'Hempstead County. Write Raw* Jeigh's Dept, AKC-641-SS, Memphis, Tenn. • • 25-lt Found FQX HOUNP with 1954-55 Arkansas Game and Fish Commission tag No. 16634. Call Cleo Graham, Route 3, Box 23H, Hope. Owner to JJ§y (tor ad. 25-3t NEW * U8EO LAWN MOWERS fharpfnlno, Repair* and Rep»ir» Political Announcement The Star Is authorized to aft- hounce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections: For Mayor fi. L. RETTIO For Sole SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt Phone 7-4302. A. L. Park. March 15-1 Mo BABY CHICKS, large variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. March 15-1 Mo. YOUR OATS need nitrate now — We have plenty ammonia and nitrate soda, also all kinds fertilizers. J. W. Strickland. MARCH 19-1 Mo. 5 ROOM home % block school, Good Home small money. 8 ROOM home 3 blocks up town property, low price. ACRES modern home 1 mile Hope, Natural gas and electricity. 80 ACRES 5 miles Hope, modern home. 25 ACRES modern home 1 mile Hope, fine truck land. WE sell, rent, and buy real estate Franklin main. Company 106 South 22-6t QUICK sale—10 used TV sets. All .popular makes. Priced from $75 to $125. See Pod Rogers or Doyle Rogers. Phone 7-2759. 24-tf BABY CHICKS best grade laying and broiler type. Hope Feed Company. Phone 7-2547. Mr. 24-lmo Girls in Japan Taught to Please Man By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (fP) What makes so many American boys' marry Tapanese girls? Japanese film Star -Shirley Yamaguchl .pffers this explanation: . , • .;, . •"In America, the man does everything .he;'.can to lease.' the woman. But, the Jaanese' girl is .rained from childhood to please :he man. : hirley, who has made over 50 films in Japan, ishere ifor hei second American film, "House o; 3ambo." The film shows her as a G's widow who becomes fo mantically involved with Robei Stack. . :••....; From ''Madam Butterfly" to "Teahouse of the August Moon,' .he Japanese-Americans love match has been oular in. the arts,'The American occupation 01 Japan produced thousands of East-West unions. I sought the reason from the viewpoint of a Japanese girl. We want to make a man as comfortable .'as : possible," ex plained Shirley, who was born in Manchuria of Japanese parents. When a man is' in the house. '. don't like to see him move around. I want to do things for him. It makes me uncomfortable ,o have men Jo things for me.' She sought an opinion from Brad Dexter, one of the "House of Bamboo" cast who was much mpressed with Japanese women when the company was there on location last month. "I think Japanese women are appealing because they aren't in competition with men," he observed"Here the women are mas- culinized. But in Japan they are completely feminine and are lappy that way." Shirley agreed. Japanese women can now vote, divorce more easily and enjoy other privileges hey didn't know before the occupation. But they still consider )leasing the males their prime m life, she said. "It is something we are trained n since childhood," she also Japanese women do said, not lave economic independence. They depend on the men to sup. iort them." Although the Japanese women eject the American notion of ompeting with men, the girls ave adopted some of the femin zing methods from here, Shirley eported. he is one of those re- ponsible for the Westernizing, fou may recall that she made a nuch-publized. trip to Hollywood 0 investigate the-matter of kiss- ng on the screen, which was then aboo in the Japanese movies. "Nowadays kissing is very com- non in films over there," she aid. "But you still don't see it 1 public. To the Japanese, any now of affection before other peo- le — even the touch of a hand s — considered in bad taste." Shirley has also helped to revo- utionize the traditional kimono. "The manufacturers cut the loth the same size for all worn- n," she explained. "That meant lat small girls like myself had lot of material left over and it ad to be wrapped around the ijddle, That gave'no form to the gure at all." So she cut oft the material her- elf, eliminating the many folds f cloth and accenting the femi- ine curves'. Shirley is marrjed to Isumu No- uchi, Americn-born sculptor and cenic designer. Bis studio is New York. in ot As Pitching Goes So Goes the Cardinals By JACK HAND ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. Ml — tn the words of Manager Eddie Stanky, his St. Louis Cardinals 'will go as far as our pitching can carry us." The pitching didn't carry Eddie very far last summer when the club staggered to a sixth-place fin- sh, 25 games behind the leaders after being considered a pennant contender. With Vic Rasch unable to work. _.. .. ,._.._, n regular turn and Gerry Staleyj amateur who won the Arkansas lopping, Stanky had to re;.-rt to .open last year. Mead said he he questjonable tactics of using doesn't plan to enter. The eight low scorers in today's 18-hole round will play at least two rounds in the tournament. Alter 36 holes, the field will be trimmed to the 60 low scores. The tournament's field will. be completed May 10 when other amateurs and professionals shoot a qualifying round. light Arkonsons to Nay in Spo Meet HOT SPRINGS (fl>) — Eight Ar kansas professionals today qualified for places in the $15,000 Arlington hotel open tournament at the Hot Springs Country Club May 12-15. About a dozen Arkansas pros toured the club's No. 3 course, where the Professional Golfers' Association tournament will be held E. S. (Bert) Mead, pro at the Hot Springs Country Club, said about 35 members of Arkansas Golf Professionals, Inc., had been invited. Five Arkansas golfers are eligible an 18-hole qualifying round score. They are Mead Gib Sellers and Pete Fleming, professionasl in the host city; Paul Collum of El Dorado, state amateur champ; and Hillman Robbins of Memphis, an Harvey Haddix and Brooks Lawence as. both starters and relief. "For my nucleus I have Haddix, -awrence, Gordon Jones and Tom •oholsky," he said. "Of the new 'oys, Luis Arroyo, Floyd Wooldridge and Larry Jackson have ooked good. I hope to get some ellef help for Frank Smith from Barney Schultz and Bobby Ticfen- mer, plus Paul LaPalme. Tony 'acobs, another relief man, has one some good work. Joe Presko s a possibility but he has to show me this year." Stanky) didn't mention Raschi, who won't pitch for at least a month and may be finished be- ause of back trouble. Stanky realizes that he is -on the To Walk The Night By William Sloane Q 1W4, PwU, Mead ft Company ter,©1>36. Willie* M. Slant III Distributed by NtA Chapter XX11 in an atmos- DOGS Movie Dog Has l4is Day Calling upon dogs throughout the wner Gussie Busch gave him a /ote of confidence during the win- er, it is obvious he won't settle or another sixth place finish. Haddix (18-13), is the lone lefty ;ure to start. Lawrence (15-6 came up from Columbus to become the star of the staff, starting and relieving in late summer. ones (4-4) showed real promise after his August promotion from Dmaha and Poholsky (5-7) pitched setter than his record shows. Arroyo (8-6 at Columbus and !-3 at Houston) is a Puerto Rican lefthander with a real chance. iVooldridge, a righthander, sat out ast season because a broken an- •tle failed to heal properly. He was 5-13 at Houston in '53. Jackson 12-6 at Rochester) may make it on his first major league test. Rookie Ken Boyer, is set at third iase off a .319 season at Houston. 3ill Virdon, another rookie up 'rom Rochester where he led the 'nternational League at, .333, is a cey to the outfield and infield.- If Virdon makes it, Stan Musial probably will be shifted to first base. Meantime, Joe Cunningham (.284) and Tom Alston (.246 are fighting or first. / iot seat this season, the last of country to join paws in a mighty his three-year _contract. Although effort, Neil, the St. Bernard of the "Topper" television show in co operation with the National Dog Welfare Guild. hDas announced launching of a canine crusade for the advancement of the dog, under —and otherwise. Combatting "(s)currilous dog ret erence rampant in the American vernacular, Neil announced the founding of "The Society for the Prevention of Disparaging 'Remarks About Dogs". The Soe i ety, in a two-pronged effort, will seek to erdicate such derogatory remarks as "a dog's life", "in the dog house", "going to the dogs", "dirty dog" and "dog eat dog." Although the campaign will at first be directed only to this country, Neil implied international chap ters might be organized. 'No question, 1 he stated, "but that English canines are. still incensed over tha phrase, "mad dogs and Englishmen go out in the midday sun". Also particularly annoying to whal Neil calls "our English cousins" is the use of the term "to hound in an unpleasant context. In summarizing his plans, N&i' remanded 'he wished to make it plain that actually he has no bono to pick with people; he merely wished to clear the air about some unpleasant remarks dogs > have been forced to take in their stride "After all," hft explained, "how would you like it if we dogs referred to someone homely as being "a real person". To which we have no answer except to wonder whether Neil would brand any remarks we might make about his press agent -as being "catty". Red Schoendienst (.315) best second baseman in the league, and so- jhomore Al ex Grammas (.264) round out the infield. Musial (.330 in right field —or :irst base — is the big man of ;he club, of course. Wally Moon (.304), rookie of the year in '54 Rip Repulski (.283 are the other outfield regulars. The catching will be handled by Bill Sarnt (.300) and the veteran Del Rice (.252). PRESCOTTNEWS Mrs. Jack Harrell Hostess to I coffee were served. Hostesses were Band Mothers ...'Mrs L. L. Mitchell, Mrs. Alta Jonquils and verbena decorated Grant. he home of Mrs. Jack Harrell on VIonday evening when she was hos ess to the Prescott Band Mothers lub. Mrs. Harold Lewis was assist- ng hostess. During the business session Band Director Clive McClelland announc ed that the District Band Festival vould be held Saturday, April 2 in Fexarkana. Chaperones will be Mrs. A. Escarre, Mrs. Lucy Lee 7ruse, Mrs. Jack Harrell, Mrs. Har- Id Lewis and Mrs. R. C. McBrayer. ?he State Band Festival will be held April 21 to 23rd in Hot Springs. A delectable dessert course was erved to the nine members present. B. & P. W. Club Meets In Wilson Home Prescott Business and Profession- il Womens Club met Tuesday night, \Iarch 22 at the home of Mrs. Rub- )ie Wilson with Mrs. Emogene Davs, Mrs. Alta Grant, and Mrs. Carrie .tagee, co-hostesses. Twenty mem- ers and three guests, Mrs. W. G. Bensberg, Mrs. Julia McGough, and tfiss Loretta McClennahan were resent. Mrs. Marie Chamberlain, presi- ent, presided during the business leeting at which time committee hairmen reported on their work. A short talk was given by Miss ay Loomis giving the highlights of le Polio Foundation and the polio accine program which may get nder way here next month. Mrs. obbie Wilson introduced Miss Lor;a McClennahan who gave a very iteresting program on "How to row Old Intelligently." A delicious alad plate was served by the hos- esses, Legion and Auxiliary Celebrate Birthday Anniversary Members of the American Legion nd Auxiliary held a joint meeting ;onday evening at the Legion Hut i celebration of the 36th birthday nniversary of the Legion. Rev. W. Golden opened the meeting with rayer followed by a short business ession conducted by Commander am V. Scott. In a short talk Rev. olden asked the Legion to sponsor IR Boy Scouts program here. Mrs. Max Kitchen, Vaccine Vol- ntecr Chairman of Nevada County, .scussed the polio Vaccine pro- ram, and Charles Honey gave ail ration on "The Constitution of the S." which he gave recently in n oratorical contest aad placed tkf social liour cake and Mrs. Wahlquist Hostess to C. W. F. The March meeting o£ the Christian Women's Fellowship was helc on Monday afternoon in the home oJ Mrs. C. O. Wahlquist. The president, Mrs. Henry Thompson, called the meeting lo .order with prayer and conducled Ihe busi- The program on "Opening the Door of Failh" was in charge oi Mrs. J. W. Bradley based on the fifth chapter of Acts. Mrs. Dennis Ledbetter told of "The Land of Ritualism" and Suffering for Their Faith' was discussed by Mrs. Thompson. The meeting adjourned with prayer by Rev. Seldon Blackburn, a guest for the afternoon. A tasteful sandwich plate and punch were served by the hostess. The April meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Benny D. Stovall with Mrs. Wahlquist, leader. Van Arsdale of Clarksville was the Tuesday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Lee. Mrs. Jack Robey has returned from several months stay in Eaton, 111. following major surgery. She was accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Ross, who arc ler guests. Mrs. Pearl Cox has returned from Fort Worth, Texas, where she has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. i. Yancey. Miss Bittey Bemis has returned :rom Little Rock where she has :een the guest of Miss Bev Balch. Mrs. T. L. Whitmarsh, who has neen the guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. -. Whitmarsh, left Tuesday for San Pedro, Calif, for a visit with Sgt. Whitmarsh. Mrs. T. J. Stewart has returned to Blevins after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Easterling. Among those from out of town who attended the funeral service for Frank Trevillion at the Church of Christ on Tuesday were Horace Cabe of Gurdon, Mrs. Tom Stewart Blevins, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Trevillion of Smackover, Mr. and Mrs. Wade Eaves, Mr. and Mrs.-R. M. Cook and Mr. and Mrs. Theron Stewart of While Jferry and Selena were phere of objective intellectuality, still' away on thir wedding tiip and her interests molded in ways I rented a two-room apartment unlike those of most other wom- for myself farther uptown. For a en. Then I would remember the way she danced, and not be so sure. When she was at the house, she spent a lot of lime reading every conceivable sort of book. But she never learned" the easy give-and- take that lubricates human relationships. She could talk well oil many subjects, but she never seemed able to converge. Every sentence was a statement or a question. She seldom laughed, but she did have a silent sense of humor. I remember one night when we had all been silting in the library. After a time we fell to playing Jridge in a desultory sort of way. Jrace was oul at the house that lime, at least, they planned to live in our old '.place, and I spent a good deal of time down there getting it ready for their return. I must admit that there was an element of selfishness in all this. [ wanted Selena, in particular, lo be in my debt; it gave me a sen- salion of nobilily to bury my personal feelings and think, of her and Jerry's pleasure and comfort. Hie whole performance was a piece of self-dramalizalion, bill hey got the benefit of it and it vas harmless. So far I haven't mentioned tlie letler I had from Jerry. It was as reserved and noncommittal f<s all his loiters, but I could read bclween Ihe linos lhat he was happy. At any rale, il was rather a poinlless letter except for a postscripl: "P. S. Have you heard anylhin g mor e from Parsons I suppose he hasn't made any progress? There's not much American news in Ihe paper down hero." So far as reached any I knew he solulion. I hadn't hadn't seen him again myself, but Dr. Lister went down one day to New Zion. On the way home he dropped in at my new apartment — one cold February evening it was — and we had a drink together. He told me where he had been. i^'Did Parsons have anything new to ' conlribule" I asked him. He shook his head. "No. I don't believe he knows any more now than when he started on the case " I Wasn't so sure of that. Offhand I could think of one discovery of his, Luella Jamison. • I wanted to find put whether Parsons ha d mentioned anything aboul Leulla to Dr. Lister. "What is he working on now?" "That I don't know." He went on, a little embarrassedly I thought. "When this engagement of Jerry's came up, I wrote Parsons." "Oh," I said. "I didn't know that" "Parsons told me then that ho could guess why I was writing to him. He assured me that so 'far they were fairly positive Ihal Mrs. LteNormand was nol implicated. He said that s he- h ad a perfect alibi personally, and there was no evidence to show she was an accessory before the fact.' He smiled grimly. "He also remarked that there was no evidence that she was not." t "That was just official caution." I had hoped to grow to like Selena as I came to know her better. But it just didn't happen, though I learned to admire her in certain ways. She had a quiet self- control that made any open break impossible. As time went on, I found it easier to be with her because I finally discarded Parsons' thought that she might be Luella Jamison. She knew loo much, her mind was too clear and logical,' she was too full of information about the most abstract subjects ever to have been an idiot. Watching her, I came to the conclusion that she had had a long and exceedingly thorough ed uca tion. T hat alone could account' for the way she Saturday March 26, 19SS ^ mentally that she could add a little southern charm to her own character without loss, and feeling distinctly irritated that I hadn t trapped her into some sort of admission about her past life and where she came from. _, _ . _ - _ She looked at me and smiled. "You're strange, Bark. You ask one question and really want to find out the answer to another one, don't you?" I felt annoyed at her for calling the turn so exactly. "How do you always know what I'm thinking?" "You : giVe ' it away," she answered. "How?" 1 asked her. "Why," she said,' and paused. "I suppose you'd say that ,if : a person went into a room and shouted something loudly, even if he was all alone in the room, he wouldn't be keeping what he was saying entirely to himself?" "Yes, but—" "Thai's what you do with your mind, Bark." "You mean you can read my mind?" The idea terrified me. She smiled. "Not the way you mean it. But everybody gets some weekend, and Jerry and I had'thoughts from the people round jeen playing against Selena and ler. Selena was thc most astonish- ng bridge player I ever met. She never seemed to lose an uneces- ary trick, and though occasionally o» finesse of hers would go wrong, I noticed lhat when it did she al- .vays smiled in that little private way of hers.' After an hour or Lwo we decided lo slop. Grace, who had been keeping score, had no trouble adding up Jerry's and my side of the ledger, but the entries in thc female column were staggering. Suddenly Selena leaned forward picked the score pad out from un der Grace's nose, glanced at i casually for a moment, and remarked, "Three thousand eight hundred and sixty." Jerry look up the pad after hei while Grace simply sat looking astounded and relieved. After a minute or so he said, "That's right," with a note of puzzled ad miration in his voice. Jerry was exceptio nal ly qu ick with figures himself, which was why he was such an asset to his firm of stalls ticians. "You're quite a lightning calculator," he observed. She sim ply wenl on smiling lighlly and impersonally. Chapter XXIII One day in August Jerry was playing in the club tennis tourn ament. He'd put me out the day before, to my relief, and it was really to hot to do anything. I suggested to Selena, on some im pulse, or other, that we drive ou to Montauk. She agreed readily enough, though I felt thai the idea didn't specially appeal to her. For an hour or so we rode in silence. From time to time glanced at her, silling coolly and easily in the corner of the sea opposite me. She was immacu late, in a diill blue, severely simple frock and a wide, plain straw hat with a white ribbon around il Jusl looking al her made me fee' cool, and in a way resled. I fer lhat there was a truce belween us, and resolved firmly lo do noth ing to violate it. After a while, without apparently speaking to' rne directly, she said, "You remember how once before Jerry and I were married, you told me to be good to him? The recollection made me squirm a little, but I had to admit .it. could talk to Jerry and Dr. Lister L " So >" she said . " x have tried. Do you think I have succeeded?'" about astronomy, or mathematics, or archaeology. It might, too, account for her almost gauche in- "Yes," I told her. "You did not expect him to be sensitivity to the prejudices andlj^Pf after he was married to peculiarities of the people around *"" her. Wherever she came from, she Television's Costs Rising By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK Wl—With television's costs still rising, other producers suggested that she would look into it in the near future and learn the technique of relaxing. "Tell me," I said, after a pause, "do you like this part of the world? "Wh "Non sen se ," I said, but thought it would be hard to keep civil if she went on this way. She was an infuriatingly direct woman. She looked at me through those disturbing violet eyes of hers and said, "You know, I am not accustomed to people like you and Dr. Lister and Jerry. Perhaps sometimes I make mistakes with you." "Yes," I said, feeling that this ^^ was getting curiouser and curius- might give more attention to tYie!?' 1 I' 1 ™™. my point of view - y° L1 technique of Albert McCleery of!,.?;. 1 thlnk , you ° l 'S h t to relax a EC's Hall of Fame. | ht " e m .°^-" McClery's theater-in the-round , bll ° s ^ llod ' 'I don't quite know approach, with a minimum of how lo . d ? that -" Hel ' tone of voice scenery and props, is both economical and effective. It focuses attention on performers and play, and minimizes distraction in the lackground. A foimer Army paratrooper Mc- Ueery began use of the technique on TV in New York several years ago in a series entitled Cameo Theater. Lil« most innovators, ha ivas inclined to overdo at the start and as a result often came out with stark and unrealistic effects. In his current Hall of Fame productions out of Hollywood McCleery has compromised with the conventional enough to avoid giving the viewer the feeling that something is missing. But he still .!ses only the minimum sconcry and props necessary to create set- ing the mood. Consequently, he produces Hall of Fame at lower cost than many hows of lower ratings and lesser tatute. The more moving of scenery and props is a major cost fac- or in TV programming. At the same time, he turns out some of the best historical dram:;s the air. The latest centered around the little known but vital' •ole played by Edward Livingston,: en I had asked the question, I had been merely m'aking casual conversation, but a sudden scheme came into my head. "Long Island is a satisfactory pJace, don't you think?" "Yes," I admitted. "The north shore, anyway. I like parts of the South, too — the Carolinas and ueorgia. Ever been- down there?" No," she said. "I don't believe . I should like it. them. You know that." "Well," I began hesitantly, "You all talk incompletely," she went on. "Lislen lo what people say to each other sometime. Th-2 real conversation isn't wholly in the words. The words are clues to what the person speaking is trying to convey. The rest of it ^ goes direct from one mind to an- f other. You must have noticed that.... "Hmmm.' I decided to try hoi- out. "Suppose you tell.me, then," I said, mentally deciding that her theory was ridiculous, "what I'm thinking now?" "She laughed "Stop the car, I'll give you a demonstration." I pulled up along the ege of the road. "Now," she said, "you don't be- /<( lieve I'm right Just sit back a w moment and listen." I leaned back in the seat and waited. I felt suddenly and uncomfortably thai she was amus'- ing herself at my expense. Gradually I felt that she wanted me lo do something. Whal I did not know al first, and I looked at her puzzledly. She never .smoked, of course, but I thought might offer her a cigaret. The silence between^,, us was gelting uncomfortable. I ' pulled my case out of my pocket and extended it to her. "Have a cigaret," I said. "Drive ahead," she said. "You know I never smoke, ark." "Listen," I said, "hal was all lhat about?" She said comp os ed ly , "I just asked you for a cigaret without speaking. And you offered me one." I thought about it as we drove^P along, but I didn't come to any conclusion. "It's a good stunt'," I said. "Yes," she said. "I hope you don't pull that sort of thing on your poor, 'defenseless husband." "Oh" she said lightly, "Jerry isn't a bit like you." And with that I had to be content. , (To e Continued) *-. Now Is the time to buy that SPECIAL GIFT for Easter or Anniversary Mhoon's Jewelry Store SHOP B&B SAVE 5 to 7 p. m. Specials Only each Mon.-Wed.-Thur».-Frl. • HOT DOGS . 14c • HAMBURGERS . , 18c • BAR-B-Q 26c Order a Sack for a TV Snack KING'S DRIVE-IN BEE-T-MITE Termite Control Service Owned & Operated by GUY GRIGG Service policy 109 South Main Sr. Phones 7-3445 or 7-2772 iltorney and onetime New York City mayor, in persuading pirate LaFite to aid Gen. Andruw Fa'ckson in defense of New Orleans against the British in the War of 812. Like others in the.Sunday after- loon _ series, it brought out an incident in history •that may. have jeen familiar to scholars but was jrevjously unknown or had been foregotteu to mcsl viewers. IJ, & FIRST CHOICE WITH HOMEOWNERS WHO CARE FOR EVERY PAINT JOB Indoors or Outdoors! There's a colorful, top quality Dutch Boy paint, enamel or varnish for every painting job. BILLWRAY SUPPLY South Walnut Our Doily Bread Sliced thin by Th. EdHtt Alex, H. WMhburft—^ Letters to Star on Referral of Feed Tax Exemption Bill Editor The Star: I am for your proposal 100%. Please send a petition for this to me in Clay ^county; also send one to Ralph .Jampton in Clay county, and we "'.'11 do what we can to get the necessary signers to bring this to a vote. I think Governor Faubus is dead wrong on this deal. Why should a select few get this exemption? Mr. Washburn send Mr Hampton n 7rs Considered and me this petition and I am sure by theil . companions jn the we will get a lot of poll tax signers. old rebel]ion * t Nebraska's Sincerely yours (penitentiary were sent to tl *™ u o, i n J ARL L ' CONNER <^n's office today, but nine * March^24, 1955 st m held two guards hostage Hotel Marion •• Litlle Rock, Ark. Star WEATHER FORECASt Arkansas: Generally fair this afternoon, tonight a;nd Tuesday, '** warmer this afternoon and TUBS* da. Lowest generally in 30s to-' night. Experiment Station report lot 24-hours ending at 8 a. m. Monday, High 47, Low 25. 56TH YEAR: VOL: 56 — NO. 140 Star at Hop* 1899, Press 1« Consolidated Jan. IS, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MARCH 28, 1955 Member: the Associated Press & Audit Bureau of Circulations Av. Her Paid Clrcl. 6 Mot. Ending Sept. 30, 1954 — 3,537 PRICE 5e COPY Nebraska Prison Rebels Are Still Holding Out LINCOLN, Ne b. Iff) —Three pris- "dead weight" day- state war- the maximum security building. Gov victor E Anderson gaid Spring Recital to Be Given by School Glee Clubs Each year soon after the 21 of March the glee ch»bs of the Hope Junior and Senior High Schools under the direction of Mrs. B. & Hyatt present a spring recital, j This is the season of the yeaf that they enjoy the most and among* Financing of Big Highway Plan Is Said Unsound WASHINGTON (UP) — The Magnolia Man to Head Broadcasters LITTLE ROCK Wl — Big Biglcy of radio station KVMA, Magnolia, is the new president of the- Arkansas Associated Press Broadcasters Association. Bigley, elected at the semiannual meeting of the organization here yesterday, succeeds Ted Woods of KOSE, Osceola. B. J. their favorite selections are tho; day that the administration's pro. GeneTarTcc unting Off ce said £l P1 '" 1 " h °< ™TK *tac Bluff, was .... f Plpnlpn vtrn llrrvsirlpnl many beautiful songs about, the sp-j posed manner of financing its Wow di rectors are Clarence: ; ,f l( , r .,i mos " t a \ vce ]t o f j cy weather Editor The Star: I would be glad to have as many as 10 copies harmed. of your petition form, to get signatures to refer the feed and seed exemption act to a I referendum. I enclose a reply envelope. My idea is that I will get some sig- ^atures myself, and will find as Ronald Larkin, 28; Paul Barnes 35, and Elwood G. Robinson, 29 were sent from the prison jail al be interesled in doing this. I compliment you on taking the initialive on Ihis, and hope that thc effort is successful. I will promise to get the signatures back to you, or to whomever may be designated in news that is published about the deal. Cordially yours FOSTER VINEYARD March 25, 1955 , 810 Wallace Bldg. •f'Little Rock, Ark. Editor The Star: Why don't we really get big about this thing and really carry the torch high? No use in going in for "chicken feed." Let's cut out the exemption on cottonseed and let's put the use tax back on gin machinery. No use in being small about the matter. While we were discussing the feed exemption bill on the floor of $ie House, the question was put to Mr. Autrey: "If we agree to forget about the exemption on feed would you be willing to take the exemption off cottonseed?" You don't have to ask me the answer. You already know it. Do you happen to know that less than one person out of every 100 in Arkansas is engaged in the poultry business? If the poultry industry is paj'ing around a million dollars ,in taxes on feed alone, isn't that a ^fettle high for these 1 ' people? Are they not paying more than their share of the state taxes? You did a lot of fighting 1 against the sales tax. Do you happen to know that if we had passed the one per cent, 13-months cfeal and it had brought in 13 million dollars, the bill would have amounted to $6.50 per person in Arkansas? If you spread that over a 13-month period we would have been paying 50 cents ' piece per month. Yet, you yelled our head o,ff about the sales tax, and at the same time you are willing for a few people to pay the tax, and objecting to all the people paying just a mere 50 cents a month. Such reasoning just plain fails to make sense This letter is in no way an'efforjt to get you to call off your idea of carrying this thing to a vote. I would like to see it happen, but at Jhe same time I would like to see Cottonseed put on the list so we can get through fighting each other and start out even. If you are as big as you seem to think you are about taxes, let's do the thing up in the right way. Let's do away with the exemption business for all time to come .... Most sincerely FRED STARR Representative Washington County March 24, 1955 im Fayetteville, Ark. •• (Editor's Note: As Ren_. Starr's letter comprised two "pages of single-spaced copy it was necessary to omit part of it. The foregoing paragraphs are believed to be a 4 a.m. following the first word from the holed-up prisoners since late yesterday afternoon. Larkin, the govrnor said, told him the three left the building by mutual agreement because thej wer considered "dead weight" by the others. There was no elaboration. The 12 prisoners in the peni tentiary's "jail" caplured two guards early yesterday. They have been without food since ysterday. "The guards are not harmed in any way," Anderson said after talking to Larkin. "In fact, they have • been sleeping." The governor said "the men are not planning an escape. They know they cannot escape." Anderson said prison authorities believe therebel s have" some kind of homemade knives." first word from the prisoners since early yesterday evening was •a phone call to the warden's office early today. John Ward, spokesman for the rebels, told a reporter after refusing to talk to the warden that the prisoners wanted "to get rid of" three of the inmates. •'•'""IwltjRJI The governor indicated that authorities would continue the strate- 'gy they have been following —wait ing for the prisoners to act first. "It's just a matter of waiting," he said. The rebels had water but pre- simably had not eaten since breakfast Sunday. The revolt developed about 10:30 a.m. yesterday when the" 12 prisoners seized guard Warren B. Miller, 43. A short time later they grabbed guard Eugene Swanson, 34. . All was quiet elsewhere at the prison, home of 747 convicts and the scene of several incidents, including two roits in recent years. The 12 convicts were serving time in the jail for violating institution rules. One recently was declared psychotic and awaited transfer to a state mental hosital. An insanity hearing was schduled for another, only life term in the group was Joe Beades, 30, native of Kansas City, who was sentenced in 1945 from Douglas County Amalia for second-degree murder. * The others were in prison for crimes ranging from Burglary lo larceny on the person, and assault with intent to commit rape to robbery. ringtime. Among these are Mendelssohn's "Spring Song," "To Spring" by Grieg, and "Floods of Spring" by Rachmaninoff. Other numbers will be a group of gypsy songs, including the popular 'Malaguena" a group of folk songs, and songs by Grieg, Schubert, Brahms, Frirhl and others. The program which will be multi-billion dollar roa d -building program is unsound. elected vice president. Arkansas Loses $3-4 Million Fruit Crop By The Associated Press Milder temperatures were prc- Jdicted for parts of Arkansas today Comptroller General Joseph'?, ncl , M - V - H « u - KTHS. Adams of KBTM, Joncsboro; Cc>j ( ) la , ,i cstr o.vod fruit crops valued jcil Smith, KUOA, Siloam Springs; [ al from tnrcc to rivo mmon dol- Campell reported to a Senate Public Works subcommillee that' Ihe administration's proposal also is of questionable legality. Campbell, who was only recently confirmed as complroller gen- Rock. _i n i , R(ar "? Ha '' 1 ot Liltlc Inrs. The U. S. Weather Bureau at; Dr. Norfleet to Preach at Baptist Service Tonight Dr. Frank F. Norflcet of Paclucah, Kentucky will be with the First Baptist Church for the first service tonight in a meeting that is to continue through Wednesday, April 6. Services will be held twice daily at 7:30 each morning, and 7:30 each evening. Music for the meeting will be under the direction of Burton Sut- terficld, director of music for the local church. In addition to the congregational singing of great. T Joncsboro and ;;kk , s Little Rock forecast partly cloudy gospel • songs and hymns, the in eral. centered his obections on the the High School adituorium at 8 administration's proposal to cre- o'clock Thursday evening, March I at a fecral highway corporation 31, is limited to an hour and there is no charge. The full program will appear in a letter issue. Byrd to Fight Any Move to Cut Taxes By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (/P) — Sen. Byrd (D-Va) hoisted a stop signal today to Democrats and Republicans bent on cutting taxes in 1956's elcc ition year. Byrd, who heads the tax-handling senate Finance Committee, said in an interview he will fight any tax cut — whether it is suggested by Democrats or Republicans — until the budget is al- anced. Moreover, ha said he' won't go along with the idea expressed recently by President Eisenhower that is might be possible to cut iaxes next year if budget balancing is in sight but not actually achieved. "I don't go for that idea at all," he said, "the way to get a tax cut is to reduce expenses so that The corporation would be authorized to issue $21,000,000,000 in |bo!ids to pay for construction of interstate highways. "We feel that the proposed method of financing is objectionable because the result would be that the borrowings would not be included in the public debt obligations New C of C Committee Chairmen fair representation letter.) of the whole Hope Enters ^Achievement Contest The Board of Directors of the Chamber of Commerce have voted to enter the Sixth Annual State Achievement Contest for 1956 Hope will be required to have four major projects . A Community Clinic will be held gjn late April so that citizens will •have an opportunity to list projects which they feel would mean the most to Hope. After this Clinic and all projects have been classified a Community Development Council will be formed to see thai certain of the projects But f ^ „ theh . ,. 2E. to "°".! d . ^° U K« h ^ CmCl " S1 ° n : lences are sometim^ even more President Harrell C. Ha',1 has appointed the following 'committe chairman for the Chamber of Commerce :• National Affairs, J. I. Lieblong;' Agriculture, Henry Haynes; Tourist, Harrell Collier, Health and Sat- ely, Dewey Baber; Livestock Show; Frank Douglas; Area Development. Fred Gresham: As Ihese committees are complel- ed, each will develop a program for the approval of the Board of Directors. After all reports are in a Program of Work will be developed, the budget actually is . balanced/ Until il is balanced, I am not willing to reduce taxes and borrow the money to do it." Taking a similar stand, Byrd unsuccessfully opposed tax cuts last year. The effort of House democrats :o put across this year a $20-a-pcr- son individual income tax cut effective in 1956 lost out when Byrd Tractor Feature of Meeting Here Tractor Care Day for Hempsteac County 4-H Cluh boys with tractor iand Sen. George (iD-Ga.) bucked maintenance demonstrations was their party's leaders and got the held at H ope Fair Park Friday wi Senate to kill it. It is expected to| th 37 , boys in attendance reuorts of the said. United States," Campbell slowly rising tempcra- Bigley led a forum discussion on Ulros for this aftcrnoon news gathering and sale;; ;uul hrjn-j Bul , hc f 0 ,. ccasl i lo ld out no re- dhng of thc Arkansas news re- ]ipt fl . om thc tl . cczing temperatures northern portions port Ike Urged to Worn of U.S. Retaliation WASHINGTON, (UP) —Prc:-:i- ent Eisenhower is being urged to (consider stiff American retaliation tonight for the of the state. The mercury should hover in the upper 20s to low 30s in northwest and northeast Arkansas tonight. The southern parts of the" state arc expected to shiver again with tern- pratures in the low to mid-30s. Warmer \veathor is expected tomorrow and Wdnesday. Thermometers around the state last night remained in the high 20s dent Eisenhower is being urged to Flippin reported a low of 25 degrees. Other stations reporting Campbell also said that the ad-| if the Chinese Communists make wcre Fayetteville wilh 26, Texar- ministration's proposal to earmark! 311 all-out assault on the nation-jkana 29. Little Rock 30, Pine Bluff federal gasoline taxes to pay forj isl ands, administration officials re- the highway bonds aises "ques-|P° rted today. tions of legality." He pointed out I These officials indicated clearly that the gasoline taxes are part of pat some top defense and diplom:i the government's general revenue 'tic leaders believe a major Red and questioned whether they can be- specifically and indfinitely earmarked for the highway bonds. As comptroller general, Campbell was appointed by President Eisenhower bu t re pr esents Congress as a "watchdog" on government spending. His objections were 28. El Dorado 29 and Walnut Ridge 27. Arkansas fruit farmers weren't alone in their losses. Reports have come in from all over the Soutl choirs will bring special numbers from service to service. Other special features of the music will be numbers by various members of the congregation. A baptismal service will be Conducted at the opening of the worship service this evening. strike at the offshore islands tin- reporting ruin. The record-break idoubtedly would be a_ step to- ; n g spring cold wave caused more wards a later stab at Formosa. The danger of an early Chinese Communist attack on the Quemoy :and Ma'tsu islands are scheduled for top consideration at President •Eisenhower's white House, meets than 50 million dollars damage to orchards and crops. The Georgia peach crop was re •ported last night a complete loss, The South Carolina crop, which in recent years has ben a majoi mainstay to many farmers there. similar to those raised by Sen. With congressional leaders' Wednes- Harry F. Byrd (D-Va), a power-jday and Thursday. Some high mil- was reported wiped out. ful voice on financial matters. itarfi officers believe ghe REDS i u Alabama, officials .said the Campbell's objections, combined with those of Byrd, seems to doom any hope that the administration's original highway program wpul" be approved by Congress. Meanwhile, Sen. Francis Casi (R-SD) one of the backers of th, original measure, came up with a compromise highway plan; be buried tomorrow, when the House acts on a conference committee agreement to eliminate it. Police Probe Several Gases Over Weekend Hope Cily Police investigated the following cases over the weekend: Arrested Carl Jackson, Negro, for assaull and ballery, following an altercation at 816 Dewey Street, Saturday night in which Jimmy Lee Criner was cut on the left leg with a knife. Some 10 stilches were required lo close the wound. Investigaled three possible toreak- ins and found Yerger lunchroom had been entered but nothing appeared to be missing; James Cleaners side door appeared to be broken open but owners advised the door had been broken for some time; Gentry Hardware Building, now closed, entered but couldn't determine if anything had been taken. Probed an accident on South Main Friday in which Mrs. Jim Martindale backed into an auto driven by Mary Jo Ross, the latler va- hicle was badly damaged. Believes Conversation of Any Woman More Endurable Than Ordeal of Her Silence By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (#)—Wives with habit of talking too much often realize this is an ordeal for their husbands. Sooner or later, their husbands tell Ihem so. ,and he fels as separated from a her as if they were two sardines " J This group will be made up for the Presidents of all Clubs with the President of the Chamber of Comerce acting as Chairman. d , ™ ae81 ' tells them that nothing confuses a packed in different cans. Men's minds are so simple to read a wife quicklyldarn s that a husband's silence, usually means 1 he doesn't feel like bragging or 2 he is tired and wants to store up his strength for a more important family argument. Women, however, are full of deep and mysterious silences. Ten County Agent Oliver L. Adams. Volunteer leaders Moss Rowe o: Washington, Sidney Cash of Hick ory Shade, and Charles "ButKh' Beck of Shover Springs presented demonslralions. Paul M. Spurlock Extension Agricultural Engineer, assisted the volunteer leaders. The purpose of traclor care is for youlh lo learn that ibetter tro"''- tor care results in longer, more power and lower operating cosU The demonstrations showed the 4-H Club boys how to do many small but importanl tractor maintenance jobs. The -boys also had a big day learning more about work ing with others. Utley Implement Company anr] Tol-E-Tex Company provided John Deere and Farmall tractors for tho demonslralions. All 4-H Clubs wilh boys enrolled in Iraclor care were represented at the meet. Boys in attendance included: Billy Fred Epton, Claude Bradley, Jimmy Yocum, Kenneth Kidd, William Appleate, A. G. Martin, Jr .Joseph Bickedslaff, J. W. Self, Wendell, Powell Perry and Wayne Cox, Jack May, Eddy Byers, Roy Rowe, Jerry Garrett Garry Don Formby, D wight Hampton, Tommy Roberts, Jimmy Dan Burke, Gene Evans, Chris Petre, Frankie Burke. Joe Hampton, Phillip Rowe, Jack Willett, Thomas Clendenin, Lynn Evans, John Toner, Ronnie Formby, Phillip Camp, James Luck, Henry Rowe, James Campbell Thomas Rowe, Jimmy Lloyd. William Tyler and Carroll Rowe. The annual Iraclor driving and care conlest will be conducted in early June. •say or June with an attack on Quemoy. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, Adm. Arthur W. Radiord, chairman of the joint chiefs of .staff, and Ad., Roert B. Carney chief of Naval operations, .were reported in the forefront o£ high adminislralion officials who •favor a stiffer american attitude toward Red china. Three, men iK&ve visited recently in the •far east and .southeast Asia. Man Seriously Burned in Gasoline Fire Otto Rodclen, operator of Rodden's Esso Station on Third Street, was seriously burned early Saturday night when gasoline on his clothing caught fire. Mr. Roddcn suffered some third degree burns on his hands but mostly first and second degree burns. Although Serious Mr. Hodden's condition is not believed as critical as first feared. The service station opcratoi had drained the truck of a customer's auto and some of the gasoline saturated his clothing. Then he stopped to warm himself by a stove the blaze ignited his clothing. Mr. Rodden ran outside and when he passed the auto the blazing clothing ignited gasoline under the F. service station attendant put out the burning clothing and probably saved Mr. Hodden's Ufa. The fire department was called and soon had the blazing car un- crop may be totally ruined. Three million dollar damage was report ed to other crops such as watermelons, cucumbers, potatoes, corn and pecans. A 5 per cent loss is seen in the Louisiana slrawbrry crop. Two Arrested, ' ' Recovered auto. The owner of car, C. Hines of Dallas, and a A 1955 auto stolen 'at 5 p. m. Saturday at Longview, Texas was recovered at Hope City limits at 11:1$ p. m. the same day and two men will long term prison records were arrested in the vehicle. The pair was listed as Raymond Tavvwatcr, 28, Rt. 4, Longview /and his rother Clarence A. Tawwater. 36. Both have served several terms in various prisons. The auto turned over to Longview -authorities, the arresting office, Guy Downing, said. This morning on Highway 53 nent Bodcaw, an auto driven by M. M. Bailey of Rosston 2 rammed into the rear of another driven by Harold Butler of the same area. Both vehicles were badly damaged, said State Officer Downing, who iijvesti- gated. Gentry Gives State Plan on Integration LITTLE ROCK Ml — Arkansas Ally. Gi;n. Tom Gentry loday said that he would recommend thai the French Okay German Arms, Turn to Talks PARIS W> —Bolslcrcd by final French parliamentary approval of German rearmament, Premier Edgar Faure turned his efforts today to gelting Alied agreement for Big Four talks soon with Russia. As he prodded the apphensive French Senate towards it crucial, predawn votes on the Paris accords yesterday, Faure gave assurance he already had contacted the United States and Britain on preparation for a high-level parley with the Kremlin. He went further by making an East-West conference — covering all problems "susceptible to a solution" the final item, in a five-point statement of .government aims. He "stressed the need for full cohesion among the Western Allies before entering into talks with Russia. CHances of . four-power talks were believed greatly improved: by Soviet Premier . Nikolai Bvilgarin's sudden support as 'the 'French- Senate prepared to vote. In an interview with : the Soviet news agency Ta'ss -Bulganin expressed . \ his 'positive attitude" toward President Eisenhower's news conference remarks last week advocating an East-West meeting after the accords have even fully ratified. Stale Department officials in Washington said 'the Wstern Big Three were expected to consult promptly on russla's favorable expression. Dulles hailed the French Senate's approval of -the West German rearmament treaties as "an event of great signficance for the free world." •' France's next diplomatic move is expected to be a conference between French Foreign Minister Antoirie Pinay and West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. sometime before Easter. The two will •seek agreement on details of the Saar compromise which nearly split .the West German Parliament. West Germany's opposition Socialists announced yesterday they lad obtained enough parliamentary support to compel the Supreme Court to consider-their, suit chal- enging the constitutionality of the Trench-German agreement to Eu- 'opeanize the .disputed coal-rich valley. Adenauer, however, was report U. $., Britain, France Already Planning Talks By ARTHUR GAVSHON LONDON (ff) —Foreign 8e<5r<*ta| Sir Anthony Eden disclosed t6d| Britain, the United States ai France have already begun <fS cussing arrangcmnts tot a Four meeting with Russia. Eden told ,the House of COT mons this country is ready eager to discuss the future ,of many and Austria, disarmamf problems .and a European see system with the Russians ^— that the French Parliamont A hasiJ proved tlie accords to Wee add arm West Germany. * '"*' Eden, who was answering,,! laborite questioner in the HousI Commons, said the British alrea arc consulting their Allies < "as [he methods by which we carvfc] ahead" toward arranging Big talks. " *! Britain, he said proposed',,, Allies should follow a procedure consultation that will include w Ings of officials then perhapVftJe ings of foreign ministers ande£| all goes Well meetings protmbl; other levels also.'* ' , He did not elaborate on his crence to metings ''at other " Is." The implication was th would be "at the summit,'* It has long been the assumpt lore, although it has never " officially stated thajt if and 1 * Eden takes over the nat io leadership from Prime 'Mini Churchill ho will quickly to meet President Eden has long bee parent to the leade^ship'-tof ,8 Conservative governmnt. " German and Austrian tlements, a n e ffectively world disarmament program!' a continental' security s^ presumably in .the iorm <3f East-West non-aggression plf were the subjects ''lie 'f' discussion. - • •• " k Mr. Rodden lives in Prcscott and 'children and turn the problem over Faure had beaten back every at| to Congress and 1'derul only took over the stalion a touply L -O'. of weeks ago. He said today tha Hhe Gentry today said that he would station will be closed until lank iu- participate in arg urn ents in Ihe high court over how the Supreme court's 1054 decision banning segregation should be carried out, Oral arguments will begin April 11. district tempt to delay or water dorsement. Tfyreejy| J3^^,^ r |pp s , Bring Peat) toll to 12 By The Associated Press' Three homicides pushed -'Arkd sas' violent death .toll week which ended unday t midnlij to 12. Little JRock police s.aid Ada^ Montgomery, a 23-year-qld'"" woman told thern she year-old Alf Hill yesterday won while they were drinking^ fighting. The man died en row to a hospital. , • " } J>$ A 64-year-pld fishing) camp' <, ator at Gallon Lake north jif Dorado was killed Saturday' store, -The shooting victim Htayward H. Parks, Bruce Bennett said he a first degree murder day against Harold Curtis^ Oil; v an El Dprado oil field workepjS Twenty -one-year old' 'Jake/'"'' has been charged Sviih ft connection with the fat»J of his father Thursday. Jerry'< 81, was found dead in _the* vt yard of his farm north" son." Police quoted young saying he h}d m the loft of 4 baj and shot his father. Young said his father had threatened'hj] and his mother, Two violent deaths resyjl stallalion is completed. Merchants Group Meeting Today The Retail Merchants meeting Will be Monday MarcU 28 at 2:30 p. 'guage like a pretzel to make it m. at the Chamber of Commerce of- mean something exactly the opposite of what she actually says. man more than a silent woman, minutes of silence by his wife will When a woman speaks, She em- reduce a veteran husband to a ploys symbols lhat have a mean- quivering jelly of apprehension, ing—a word, a phrase, sometimes ( it is only the newlysved husband, even an idea. Thus, even though she often cunningly bends lan- depths of a woman's mind, who firmed, comes to work boasting : J. w. "Well, I guess I got my little , bride trained. I slopped off for a All merchants are urged to be pre the man who loves her at least j ew drinks with the boys, got home pitifully unaware of the ocean Rulings in State Supreme Court LITTLE ROCK W—The Arkansas Supreme Couii today handed down these decisions: Edward C. Thiel vs. Jerry Cernin, appeal from Yell Chancery Court, affirmed. Pulaski County vs. J. M. Hortt>n, Pulaski Circuit Court, affirmed. Helen R. Romer, vs. Samuel Leyner, Garland Chancery Court, affirmed in part and reversed in part. Milton Bunch vs. Spencer Bunch, Mississippi Chancery Court, af- sent and participate in the development of a program for the coming months. has a clue to what is going on in that maze called her mind. But let her lapse into silence. two hours late, and my wife didn't ever, make a yap. After all, why Continued on Page row Philyaw vs. State, Crittenden Circuit Court, affirmed.! Rock Island Lines vs. F. C. Harris, White Circuit Court, reversed. Litlle Rock Junior College vs M. B. Hatch, 58, to be Buried in Texarkana Funeral services for Millnrd 3oyd Hatch, aged 58, who died at lis home Sunday, were to be held at 4 p. m. Monday al East Funeral down en- Only the formality of President Rene Coty's signature remained to wind up French ratification. After four days of debate, tht weary senators voted to: 1. Add West Germany and Italy Gentry today made public f o r;to the old Brussels Treaty and use Continued on Page Four ' Continued on Paei> Four Continued on Page Four Sandeis hod t,»kea off frpjiv . den Friday morning, presijmi headed for Little Rock, reported missing the n$x; downed plane was spotted i>$. Civil Air Patrol, Civil Aeronaii; j Administration offiQipls \ye.re •••'••.• .'• • '"-••••• -.. ..--•irr^TTr-., , ,,,.,^777' T ' —;-;--,; -,,-,j—,. lyestigatuig the crash, ; In the opinion of many, and we iand Frances Weisenberger are in fc u t could give no clue, to, • All Around t|ie Town ,8t»W fiom burns, including the night death pf a Mountain iji filling station operator, Sixty*t!' year-old James E. Fjsk su fatal burns when his station ing svas destroyed by iire> ', , ( , men iaid the blaze ap'parenOyJ w started by an oil stove. £*• A light plane crash tool? one, Jll The body of 61-year-old 1 C. p.,fs „ dors, a Camden accountant'^",,ty|J found in th.e wieokage of bls^pjap noilh of .Foidyce Chapel in Texarkana with ICtoa Hughes minister of the Church of' ai . t . inclined tg a«ree. Saturday wa?• the"-c'aat. ]',',>'• th.^-jtwo"Hope fetu^r^t V least%nVdeath' r wasf M altr; "I ?r°n e ' °f f ^ KlUn .S- Bui'iul the coldest day of'the'winter .". 'it'dents' alsa'liave' -leading", roles'ed j 0 the cold wave wlfcftj "'" ' " as bitter all day with the mercury Jin the comedy, "My 3 ^ An- Arkansas during the, will be in Hillcrest Ccmcivvy. Mr. Hatch came to Hope in 1041 and started the Yellow Cab Taxi. f or Service. For the past nine yi.-urs he has owned and operated the Davis Tourist Court He is 'survived by his wife, Mr». Helen Newman Hatch, his inothe.-. Mrs. J. B.'Hatch of-Texarkana, two going /ubiive 35 and the low gels" which will bo presented ApiiliCounty Coroner W- F, i 21-22 . . . .ajso at Henderson AJ- that H. P. Holly was if. the 24-hours was 19 degrees this is not the coldest recorded but the day throughout was the roughest. ton (Bunk) 1 Goodrum, son of Mr and Mrs. Walter Goodrum of Hope, has een elected alternate delegate for the college student council as. Remember Tuesday night at 8 sociaiion which will be held in Litlle o'clock the story behind polio will sisters, Mrs. Nola Churchman oi i be discussed by Dr O'tidd Martin- Texarkana and Mrs. William W. dale j n Junior High School auditor- Spears of Lake Jackson, Texas, i i uir ,. two brothers, A. R. and William C) Hatch of Texarkana. Active pallbearers: Ross Bright. art; invited High parents and educators Evidence of the damage caused Wiley Groom, Cecil Guthrie of by the hail, rain and wind a week Hope, Stan Talburt of Texarkana, i a go Sunday is displayed at Roy Ao- Lonnie Rose of Mineral Springs, i dersou's office . . ..pictures of var? Ray Harper of Garden City, K;u,-;ious homes and buildings are dis- ! played. About 30 per cent of college-age people in Utah are in college, but Henderson speech students will a one- act play at Arkansas Donaghey Foundation, Pulaski the percentage in Michigan is 17, JAM&N College today. "A Phoenfo; Rock April. 15-J6 Goodrum, a 1951 graduate of Nashville High School, has made an outstanding record at Henderson he was president of the college's Freshman class last year. Hope's Firo Department was highly praised for its efficient \yoifc Saturday night at the Third Street Esso Station the Dallas man whose car was practically destroy, ed, said he had never seen a fire department work 50 quickly and Chancery Court, reversed, 'and in the Carohnas, 10. (Too Frequent" efficiently were . they knew what they and how to 49 & te lo death on the porcjbt home near Caye oner said the , diopped to 10 degree? 1

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