Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 4, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 4, 1955
Page 1
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woftH tf lndtist» kvp .» * USED |WN MOWERS * Kettifl fftetrk C«, ir. Ibid . 7-21M r p * * * i , AltRANiAi — .. ||M f __ ^ ^ CLASSIFIED ••..Ml Off let Bay iefore Publication ' AH Want Adi tat but will IIP OATS fkey»tene s«d Corn Seed Corn line 6f irco Form Sfort I«it 2nd Street Number 1* W 20 zr w aj 26 t* 30 31 fo 35 36 t* 40 41 to 45 to 50 Or* .60 ' .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 •ST. t.20 1.50 '.-. 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six Of* boys Month 1.50 4.50 2.00 6.00 2.50 7.50 3.00 9.00 3.50 10.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 15.00 i, Political jt Announcement ' HEAVES IARGAIN HOUSE — *f AWN SHOP and f URNITURE STORI -:. 205 S. Walnut CAR OWNERS fM>t*JI«d Auto-Float Truing Machine. Quar- $;;ttw TIRE SHOP «01 West Third f ff JUBELESS TIRES s " "-* ' V prices CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 i 1 ?*. •••••• 75« f*f Inch .....!...".'.'".".'!!" SOc per Inch _ . Star is authorized to an- tlouhce that the following are ...... •. candidates for public office J2.0« r subject to the action of the 13.501 Democratic primary elections: For Mayor B. L. RETT1Q For Sale BALANCING ||,,.while you wait TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. IULLDOZER WORK r ClMrlno — Dirt Movln| lid Pond Digging. Call TOM DUCKETT ' tT. 6th St. Phone 7-I7M •eeutlv* JnttUhm. Irregular of .kip*>"> «oX>ll tok« fhToh*-day rat* 'All dolly clostfffed advertising copy wllTb* accepted Until 5 p. m. tot' publterttort ttw following day. The publishers rtserv* the right M ffi*f'2T *"* -.«" odvertisement? o™ f»red for putollcatteri and to reject «JX objKtkmobl. advertltlng «!£ mittco • Initiate of one or more lettort, ?""#.* * "flur«* iuch at house or '•'•Phwif numb«r» count as one word. ..fne.Hop* Star will not be rwpon- !,™. for • frw » 1 'ln Want Ads unless 5^*^,1?^ called to ou ' attention •"« P'RST Insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion, PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Funeral Directors SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt. Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. March 15-1 Mo. The Negro Community iy Helen turner ^ , Phone 7-6830 Or b t'M £ er 2.l *« w [**« Turner.- •t Hick* FGnetaJ Horn* There will be a fish fry at Mt. Zion CME Church Saturday night, Saturday, Af»rif 2, To Wnlk The N.ght By Willi.im Mo: M. SIMM ML Mllr*rt«l by NEA Chapter XXVII 1 could think of nothing to say o him. "This is the thing my people fjivti winm vxiiuiuii o*iiuraay mgni, j w A , , " •* £>*-**&*>April 2, sponsored by the mission- °^°L^ 0 ^' t . he ?, uoted slowly ary society and' stewardess board. Rev, I. M. Mahningj-pastor. The Altar Gift Club of BeeBee We-morial CME Church will meet Sunday, April 10, at the home of Urs..- ' Minnie Douglas" a.ti4 p.m. Asking all members "to 1 be present and on time. [BABY CHICKS, large variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. March 15-1 Mo. OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . . . Ambulance* 2nd & Hazel... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. YOUR OATS need nitrate now — We have plenty ammonia and nitrate soda, also all kinds fertilizers. J. W. Strickland. MARCH 19-1 Mo. 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. HERNDON-CORNELUJS Funeral Home aid Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. I Phone 7-8570 or 7-5509. 23-1 Mo. I FRESH WHITE RIVER FISH • H Miles out on Washington Hy Funeral service for Mrs. .Georgia McCree will be held Sunday, April 2, at .the Church of God In Christ at Nashville. Time 2 p. m. Funeral service for Carolyn E. James were held Friday April 1, at the CME Church in Toilette. With burial in Crofton Cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Williams celebrated their 41st wedding anniversary on Thursday, March 31. Dinner was served to the following people: Mr .and Mrs. John Flenory Mr. and Mrs. Winston Watson, Mr and Mrs. Buster Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. John Green, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Beene, Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Flenory, W. T. Beene and Mrs. Author Pennington. and hah! to himself. Then he turned to me and said, "Bark,' I have a hunch that you know some' thing ' about Selena lhal I don't. You've got to tell me what it is." There was my promise to Par- done with a simplicity and directness that were agreeable. But as soon as I stepped out of doors again I saw the reason. The great bulk of the mesa loomed towering and imminent above the house; incalculable tons of rock and earth seemed almost suspended above its roof; the very scale of that slope above you made you feel like an ant. I don't know how better to. give the effect than to say DOGS Show Dogs Dog shows, which unfortunately attract all too small crowds in most cases, have an extra value in *eminding people in the area of he importance of dotfs in our society. Thp largest of the indoor shows fore seen a show. . This year's "best-of-show" winner was a Bulldog, a much c-ir- tooned breed but actually not n very well known one. F.ir while there were over 3700 registered by the American Kennel Club last year, they are nol a dog that has ever reached great popularity 3J>d there are probably many cities \1| the country whpre there is not anff to be seen. With the co-operation o£ many national advertisiers. the winning dog appeared on network television programs and millions of people who had never seen the breed in [their life, had a chance to see the Our Doily Bread sons. I could break that and tel that I felt always as if a giant him the story of Luella Jamison but there was no way in which I could see that doing so would help him. Instead. it would simply add another uncertain horror to revolve in his mind. "Listen," I said. "The only Ihing I know that you don't has nothing to do with you or Selena, except indirectly. It's nothing that will help you in the least, and I gave my wor to Parsons thai I wouldn'l tell anyone about it. He told me because he wanted me to tell him whether it had any con- Choir No. 2 of Bethel AME Church will rehearse Tuesday night, April 5, at 7:30. MATTRESSES lnt ° Guaranteed Day 8«rvl M INt tr MottMM Ct. Blm Street Phone Mtll Oftarad FULLER & SON FISH MARKET MATTRE&8 renovation and Inner-j 30-Gt - 2 home lo- IAU»H; Montgomery Market, Cua- torn tlaughterinf. - Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. FOR water well jervlce, any elze or depth, ace or write O. T. Clark, Cale, Ark, . I WESTERN SHARES >;Dlver*lfi«d Income Fund etua available front M. S. BATES AQCNT Phone 7-44M INCOME tax services, 30 years experience. Frank C.'DuShane. Office at Oaks Court. Phone 7-5883. ' • ' /.. 25-1 Mo. cated % mile from Laneburg on 2 acres. Bulane and electricity Fenced chicken yard. School bus and mail route by door. Good garden spot. Contact Sid Jones Route 6, Prescott, Arkansas. 30-4t 1954 FORD Crestline, 4 door, Ford- omatic Drive, White side walls low mileage, will sell reasonale Call Mrs. Donal Parker, 7-2363. 30-3t Senior choir of Lonoke Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, April 5, at 7:30. • nection with the LeNormand case, and it didn't and I told him so. Thai's all Ihere is lo that." • • He shook his head. "All right. You're a stubborn guy when you make up your mind. But I want you to promise me one Ihine " "Wlint ic U9» were about to step on the house and all of us in it. What is it? "After you've Chapter XXVIII Jerry and I got the supper ready. Selena sat in the living room and read; I remembered that Jerry had said she did not cook, but I felt a little annoyed at her just the same. When we finally got it assembled, it was a workingman's supper. The two of us ate heartily, but I noticed thai Selena moved Ihe food around on ler plale bul swallowed hardly more lhan one or l\vo biles. Afler il was finished, we pushed back our chairs and lit a pipe A feeling almost of peace came over me; for the first lime I frd at "home, nol strange in any way I smiled at Selena and said, "Thi: s Westminster, which is hold , ' ha(i a chance to see the each February in New York's Mad- hands ° me - hor "ely fellow. Swift • - . *, _ iiinvt nnr) ( n r>i r* i ti^r tirKn *v. ««. tfft «t.< v.n ison Square Garden. Because of the fact lhat il. is large, and is jn New York where facilities are available, it gets move news coverage than most shows. Before Westminster this yr>ar, several of the largest magazines 'did features on dog shows and show dogs and the newspapers were loaded with pictures for several days before and several days after. Television took the contests into thousands of homes and In many people who had never be and Company, who manufacture Pard Dog Food tor inslancn, arranged for the appearance of the winner and several runners-up 01%; the Garroway show, which is car-' ried to nearly every part of the country over a nationwide network. All of this will most certainly result in more interest in Bulldogs —more interest in pure bred dogs and more interest in dogs in £en- iral. Bars of nickle change their length when magnetized. been out here Senior and Junior Choir of Garrett Chapel Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, April 5. at 7:3 °•Junior Choir of Rising Star, Baptist Church will rehearse Monday night, April 4, at 7:30. Junior Choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will rehearse Wednesday night, April 6, at 7:30. ^ , Highway e7 Watt .LUCK'S . FURNITURE CO. lie of City Limits Weat " i Water Barrel* for tale 74881 Hope. Ark. FAILOR MADE if COVERS NOW... iw Seat Covers WASHING MACHINE repairs. We repair all makes. Appliance Re- pair.210 Eait 3rd. Phone 7-2809. March 2-1 Mo COMPETENT INCOME TAX service — Horace Samuels. 101 E. Division. Phone 7-3766. March 15-1 Mo. /tfar Most Cars ' jastic Seat Covers $32.50 For Most Cars JGLASS Stalled for any make for or,truck, also cut tops. CONVALESCENT AND Nursing Hospital. Reasonable monlhly . rates, ,, Quiet Neighborhood. Catering to Aged and Convalescen Patients. For information contac Ouaehita County Hospital, Cam •Jen. Arkansas; Phone Temple 6 """" ' April 1-1 Mo Notice INCOME TAX SERVICE. Competent and reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 18-tf LEAVING April 4th, for Detroit, Chicago, vicinity. Take one woman passenger References required and exchanged. Call Washington, Phone 4. • l-2t Rev. Willard Leake, pastor of Bethel AME Church wilKbe in his pulpit Sunday, April 3, after conducting a revival in Oklahoma City. Oklahoma. ' awhile, I want you to think whether you'll tell me what that thing was, and whether you notice anything else thai could help me." I nodded. "All right" We climbed inlo the car again withoul saying anylhing more. As he put the car in gear, Jerry said, "And Parsons never found out who killed Lenorman." "Well," I said, "he didn't have anything to go on. No clues and no motive, and no witnesses." Jerry drove intenlly and with- oul looking away'from Ihe road. "There were Ihose equalions . . . Remember Ihe sheels of old nole- paper on Ihe table?" "Yes." But I couldn't see what they proved. "Afler all, figures don'l lie, lei alone murder." Jerry smiled fleelingly. "I've been playing around wilh those equations. Selena came For Rent UNFURNISHED, newly decorated, six room house. Garage. Oar- den. 812 W. 4th. Dial7-2247, 1-tf THREE room unfurnished apartment, private bath, reasonable S 6 ™. 13 - 1 West Avenue B. Phone 7-3698. ,o. tf THREE _ROOM (urnished apartment with bills paid. Phone 7- United Farm Agency Hope Office — Court U. S. 67 West Coasl-to Coasl Advertising. The •Local j Office Sold 45 Farms Write box 184 or Call 7-5583 Frank C. DuShahe Broker R. C. May Salesman For Safe or Rent Dragnet Star Will Try a New Role By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD" (fl — Afler four years as the laconic cop of Dragnet, _ Jack Webb is making the jump into an entirely new character, a rugged cornet player of the Roaring '20s. He will star in and direct "Pete Kelly's Blues," a big-screen movie for Ihealers. He is also producing, bul he won'l lake Ihe credit Ion the screen. He thinks the mulli- 2-6t pie credits are loo oslenlalious. I caughl up with Ihe fasl-moving | Webb on a music stage at Warners, where he was recording one in the other day and found me at it. Like a fool I told her what I was doing She didn't like il." ; '"Oh," I said. "Why nol?" "I dunno exactly, I suppose it's a piece with the rest —. riot wanl- ing lo have anything to do with Ihe past.'' Selena was slanding in the doorway lo greel us; she was wearing a "yellow linen dress and sandals. Her beauty was unchanged, so far as I could see; Ihe sun did nol appear lo have lanned her are legs and arms, and her face and hair were as I had remembered is very pleasant, Selena. I'm glac I came.' She smiled back at me almost automatically. "It is a beautiful place, isn't it" Jerry was cleaning the crumbs from the table, she lurned and looked over her shoulder al him. "Are you going to work tonight, Jerry" "Well," he said, and there was a fainl flavor of aipology in his lone, "Im almosl through, you know, and I thoughl Id do a bit more. I Ihink I'm getting somp- where, "Darling, its no use, you know. I wish you would give up the whole idea." His face set a trifle stubbornly. "Ah,"you must allow .for an old mans crochels. I get a kick out of it." And then, turning to me. he said swiftly, "Im doing a bit of mathemalical research for my Ihesis. Us really based -on tha'l dope of LeNormand's, but I Ihink I see a way to presenl il so the boys will swallow it. If I do, it'll be worth publishing.' So that was what he was working at. I wondered why Selena did not like it. Plainly it annoyed her, but she contented herself with saying, "You are wasting your time.' Jerry laughed. "Don't worry your handsome head over my math , my sweet. It's harmless.' HOME PERMANENTS We carry a complete stock of leading nationally advertised brands. WARD AND SON DRUGGIST LIGHTING FIXTURES Protect your eyesight and enhance the beauty of your home with correct lighting fixtures. Allen Electric Co. 114 South Elm Phone 7-2629 Suddenly I saw a curious thing. She was crying. There werent any '"••J» l * • — >-- ARE OUR BUSINESS *h the fermife contro1 - lf em,.we have the answer. There's no charge for an inspection so call on our long experience now. ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO. 1032 Main Street Phone 1057 ARKADELPHIA ARKANSAS ;ears, and --*<-•* tears ana sne a them sculptural and perfect. La- sound, but her face ter, when she moved, I saw lhal •••'-- Le she was walking once again wilh :he same long, swifl slride lhat she had when we firsl knew her and before she began lo imilale race. , "Hello, Bark," she said, and held oul her hand. I look il and told her I was glad she didn'l make a was conlorled wilh grief and the hand lying beside her on the settle was clenched till the knuckles were white. Any woman, by crying, can make me entirely miserable, but wilh Selena il was doubly unbearable. I did nol associate lhat sort of weakness with her, for one c" I ° lol ?. ner i ^s glad thing, and, for another, because I S !L h ,!!:' Wl " Ch Was a lle ' X ^d not like her il made it im- 2205. 30-3t FURNISHED 2 room apartment. Electric refrigerator. Garage. Mrs. Judson, 220 N. Elm. 30-3t YLIE & Salvage Co. ™' UPSTAIRS Furnished apartment two rooms with large closet Private bath. Utilities paid. Phone 7-3688. FOUR ROOM HOUSE on 3 lot* ° f the 38 numbers in the film - Peg- large garden. All utilities near gy ? W3S sin S in S a dramatic «oiir,«io,, of,,,.,, _,j TTf_, ' __ songs in which she breaks down. Schooley Stoie old Easl. See Bob While 7-2121 w m>ue> l * i£i - breaks down. was all over the place giv- [ing directions until he got the rec- I ord, just as he wanted it. The U. S. match industry produc- Later I asked him about ed 12'/ 2 billion books of matches a Kel ly Who is he — Joe Friday 29-31 hink she knew it. "Well, Bark," said Jerry. "Welcome to our humble home." His voice didn't sound quite natural to me. Inside it was dark and cool; the floor was tiled, and. the heavy adobe walls seemed to hold Ihe th J.? possible for me to notice thai she was crying at all.- So I got up and stood by the mantel and smoked my pipe and looked at the fire and pretended thai I did nol know whal she was doin^. Some fragment of sound made me look up. She OAYS lope Star ff»»W»nt LARGE south bedroom, inner spring mattress, private bath and private entrance. 801 South Main. 7-5837. 31-6t R«el Estate for SaU WE have buyers for Ranches, Farms, TUnberland. List with us today. Salesmen, Bill Routon, Floyd Fuller, Chas. F. Baker, FOSTER REALTY COMPANY 217 So. Main St. PR 7-4691 as-et year. Hvi^g Real Estate Wanted w :-';5,f S"S, all ,, ta ,, ld -, It |sr=,t, h ,' a ,£n'5'T,!3 S| lh f,v, ™r?, 1 , ',£? sr: =? £ usir£.trjsfc^sjsisrvs? ,5rfc» f f Hv£^; I'm ,.»r»f o,,«« „«„ „* +u« 1 nnn I „ i . __i.i,_ _•„,.., » .. .. 'jjuuvLu IL lo one ena oi tne seal, it was an oldcopy of Hans l.OOOla long settle In front of the WANT TO SELL? Have Clienls de- 1>m not even one of the 1 siring these properties— greatest actors. But I think _ i ._... 1. Vacant Hwy. business location actenzatlon wil1 come out dif- wood, and three straight chairs. FOR EVERY PAINT JOB Indoors or Outdoors! There's a colorful, top quality Dutch Boy paint, enamel or varnish for every painting job. BILL WRAY SUPPLY South Walnut wasnn ocoov the place, a large table of unpainted Chdstian Andersen^ fair* dif- wood and three sr - ? . or established Service Station ferently ' X play 2. Good 3-4 room house-lease or °? n>t mean Jack book that I felt sure came frorn buy-in City " "'Kelly, anymore lhan I'm Joe Fri- place," he said, and carried ?. Ranch consisting of 2000 acres day- Fve alwa y s tried to leave bags in. The room was scarcely or more. | lhe character behind when I walk | more than a cubicle 4. Suburban homes, small farms. ou , t , T °J I ,. th1 f 1^° ?*, 1 ? igh ''. STROUT REAT.TV A.P,W-MPV l thlnk Kelj y wjl1 be <*'• •*• """" __- . . ._^_ (payobl* in ad. ; ^ |f, '"Hope and neighboring •»•• .................. . ....... ... M .*{•!»» ............... . .......... I3.0Q «Hfl Hempsteod, NEW LOW PRICE — owner says sell it; three bedroom house newly papered and painted. Hardwood floors. Plenty closets, built- 1ns. Two corner lots. Within l'/ 2 block of Brookwood school. Small down payment, balance like rent. GREENING INSURANCE COMPANY Real Estate Insurance Loans Phone 7-1661 30-3t STROUT REALTY AGENCY Leonard G. Wright, Broker 600 West 3rd Street Hope, Arkansas Phone - 7-462(3 idly .— she had left — and began to read at her own place: and as evening grew dark- i inuiK r>.eny win oe cmierent Alter I'd washed and gol into «,. v, i J « • , j , emotionally from Friday. Because some old clothes, Jerry showed me " JT^ «rZ?%£? ,±T The sailors danced of his job, Joe isn't allowed lo the rest of the, house. Next to my in,-, th n ^ i j , *'show much emotion. Bul we'll show room was a sorl of small study p"-*^ deck> anfdtlwhen tlle »'=' Kelly first as a confused Individ- well lined with books, which he' • - came out there - more tha » Help Wanted Box > ...... v I.OO »f«.... 2.60 -!—.,.„••"••.,...,.- 4.50 . ».50 SPECIAL — for $500 you can move in 6 room home, 3 lots for lawn and garden, no repairs needed * 35 m °nth- Total Price Nashville, Ark. or write today Rawleigh's, Dept. AKD-641-105 Memphis, Tenn. ual wallowing in Ihe era of the told me was where he worked. Be- s k v '20s. He gets in a jam and wa- hind the study was a large bed-1 vers through fear, but he ends up room where Jerry and Selena on the right side of the law. slept, with a door opening out of be some violence, be- its west wall. The kitchen was in a cause you can't atlempl lo pic- lean-to shed at the southwest cor- °i'|lure lhat era without violence. But ner of the house. I've always been careful with Ihe I wondered what there was amount of violence I have shown, about the place that bothered me. ,,, * ., ndred rockets shot U P ^° the Jerry appeared with a tray, ; of 1-1 FRANKLIN COMPANY 106 South Main 80-3t Salesman Wanted x, t ' tSffiSffi SALESMAN WANTED TOE B. F. COODRICH CO has opening in Arkansas, Mis"'"'•"' Tennessee. Excellent sa ary and bonus. Em. will lie paid regular training period, benefits such Milk Strikers Are Arrested LITTLE ROCK (fft ,- Three strik ers have been arrested and a warrant is out for another in con nection with an attack on a Terry Dairy truck driver. Pulaski Deputy Sheriff Joe Man grum said W. P. Williams, James Morris and David Jones had beer arrested on a warrant charging as sault and vandalism. Mangrum said they were released on $200 bond each. Deputies continued searching for Ellis Harris. ' Warrants for the four men were issued yesterday by Pulaski Prosecutor Frank Holt after Cleveland Mason identified them as striking Terry Dairy workers who attacked him on his way home Wednesday Write Box A, Hope Star, giving education andTxpefiencpT g 81-3t night. Mangrum Negroes. said all four were The British railways print 1,800,- 000,OQQ tickets a year . He poured us a couple of stiff ones. see how it is?" he asked because of the young following that It was pleasant enough inside, and Dragnet has, I'm not going to endanger that." Famed Star's Sister to Make Debut By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK (m— How does I'oung actress who has a famous win sister go about choosing a professional- name that's different. That was the problem of Marisa 3 avan who makes her live televi- ion debut tonight on CBS' Studio One. Her real name is Marisa Pi- rangeli and her twin sister, Anna, imply divided the family name o become Pier Angeli. Marisa, not wanting to walk in ier sister's shadow, solved her roblem in this fashion: "I thought of all the last names f my friends back in Italy to see ' one might not go well with Ma- "I don't see anything." He looked at me thoughtfully as f "4r I'reVT'l r V-' d J^Won^u?^, ^know^ Then I remembered a friend of "Up where'" the family named Pavan and " Up to the ton of Ihe mesa and 0t de?d a d iS t a ^T^ 1 "^ JM ''^ the dark? She'll fall TndkiU and decided lo use it. I was work- herself!" Ing at Paramount al Ihe lime and His answer came after quite a (suggested the name, and they ap- while. "She'never has." l '-., T j,-j , t , . J let that sink in for a minute. mv^nwi^". 6Ven " Ytm mean '" I asked him in «-ed' , . . ' P 1 ? 11 .^' "she .goes up there often? a I Another TV play is headed for the Broadway stage. Terry Le.vis, doe7u't TV and radio producer, has bought ' the< rights to The Rabbit Trap, seen several weeks ago on NBC't, Television Playhouse. Is a row brewing between two of CBS' top television stars? Arthur Godfrey aired some acid comments about Ed Sullivan last week isa. "I'd write down my first name nd try it with each last name. went down the list <md couldn't Although stands of dogwood are classed as splashes of beauty by many nature lovers, the trees are regarded as a pest by forestry experts, ' When he first was a candidate for " I argued, "it sense. What does she do it for?" He swirled the whisky and water in his glass round and round end stared at jt. "I folowed her once. It look me quite a while, even in the moonlight, to get up there. When I did. I couldn't see her any where. The moon was bright too. But, of course, it's a big place. After a while I called, but she didn't answer." He put his glass dosvn be- Iween his feet and fished out a cigaret. "She must have heard me. though, because the next morning she bawled me out for going up. Star Building Lumber tif 4 168 168 210 20 500 400 2,000 Bd. Ft. 12 feet 144 20 feet 3,360 8 feet 892 4 feet 560 14 feet 280 2x4 Lin. Ft. Random ' Lengths 334 2x12 Lin. Ft. Random Lengths • 800 Bd. Ft. 1x3 and 1x6, etc 2,000 6x6 2x6 2x4 2x4 2x6 4,000 Bd. Ft. Rough 1x8, 'lx6,etc. 4,'666 20 2x4 14 feet 600 Bd. Ft. 1x6 Center Match.".'.'.'.' 600 Board Feet 13,156 Lump Sum Price >-as a candidate for fold me it was too dangerous and ise of Burgesses, jj mustn't do it again." George Washington was defeated. (To Be Continued) This is less than $25 per thousand Lumber Stacked on Lot But Not Cleared of Nails HOPE STAR Sliced Thin by Tht Edit* ,Alex. H. Waihburn Letters to Star on Referral of Feed Tax Exemption Bill Editor's Note: Proof text of .Jh ( e Referral Petition was 'i^pbmitted to the Attorney Gen- xii'al of Arkansas for approval of title late last week and the official release is expected momentarily. The Initial press run is 5,000 petitions, with space for 125,000 signatures. Editor The Star: It seems to me you have started a tornado. I am just wondering if you could t; come to Heber Springs April 27 for, the South Missouri and North ;' A^ansas Fox Hunters meeting. Drop me a line and send me the paper one month with the amount. Respectfully, L. S. DUNAWAY April 1, 1955 Conway Advertising Agency • Conway, Ark. Star WfAtH*N W ArkaftsaS! &tdsfl# "i 4 Mwsrftoon> Wfiight, • Tuesday,.,scattered Jshowews, .__". storms. No decided termsefi Exp«fimeht Station report,.. 24-hours ending at 6 a. rm Mti day, High 9, Low 40 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 146 S»»r af Hot* !»»», Fr«» 1»1 Jan. II, Kl» HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 4, 1955 Mtmfetr: ThtAMMMtM MM i AM* lkr*M •« A*. MM P*M Clftl. • MM. CMMt M*». M, 1»I4 — PRICE 5c Editor The Star: I say O. K. to your idea to get 21,000 signatures so _that voters can say they do not w,^t the act lo become law, that thl?- governor forced through the legislature. Why should Ihe tax be taken off of feed to suit commercial feed buyers and leave it on a ipoor man's grocery bill when he goes lo a store to buy food for a family of hungary people? The tax should be taken off of all Rainstorms in Paris of State Are Forecast By The Associated Press Severe thunderstorms were forecast for north and west Arkansas today while tornadoes were expected in' Oklahoma and Texas near the southeast Arkansas border. The "thunderstorm line," as defined by the U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock in a special forecast, stretched from Del Rio and Fort Worth in Texas to Fayetteville, and on to Columbia, Mo. The thundestorms were expected to get stronger and spread as they journeyed direction. The said that the were expected and 4 p.m. A weather bureau in a northeasterly Weather Bureau scattered storms between 10 a.m. official re- if any. Faubus' idea was to have the tax made 396 to make up the loss that the state would sustain. ^^ not call that statesmanship. I hope to :get a chance to sign that petition, and work for it. Yours truly A. T. HEFFELFENGER April 1, 1955 124 S. Duncan Fayetteville, Ark. fused to comment on the possibility of tornadoes in Arkansas. Tornadoes were expected in an area 50 miles on either side of a line I from 30 miles south of Mineral Magnolia Loses Payroll of 300 MAGNOLIA, (B—One of this south Arkansas city's oldest industries, the Magnolia Cotton Mill, will close April 11 as a result of financial losses of the past three years. The plant is operated by N&W Industries. The closing was announced by H. B. Turner, general superintend- enl of the plant here. The mill employes about 300 workers and has an annual payroll of more than $000,000. Mexican Train Crash Is Fata! to 13 Persons COLIMA, Mexico UP)—The death toll'of a holiday train crash that tumbled three passenger cars into Colima state's "Canyon of Death' rose to 13 today. Nine | were killed outfight BizzardsWhip Across U. S. Plains Area By United Press An April blizzard whipped the northern Great Plains today and persons and four (others were in serious condition. The . cars fell through a bridge on a mountain line last night SO miles from the Pacific coast near the little town of Alsaba. The Colima state governor, Jesus Gonzalez Lugo, said about GO persons were injured slightly. Other cars of the 15-car train remained on the track, the governor said, and hundreds of. the persons who jammed them escaped with- the worst spring 20 years created England. Meanwhile swirled farmlands and a agent said "this snow storm in havec in new new dust clouds over eroded Southwest Colorado county all but finished Editor The Star: I resent very much the action you are taking to defeat the bill passed exempting cajimercial feeds from sales tax. "Before this bill became a law it was carefully studied iby our - legislative bodies and Governor Faubus. They decided that the 2% sales tax on feeds was unfair and should 'be removed. In your news conference you did not mention the merits of the bill 'but only stated that it was disrupting our school finances. If this tax is unjust, which it was j5$>ven to be, why do you want to continue farmers? penalizing .the poor It looks like the farmer has had enough loss in the past years. 195253-54, and this late freeze this year, which alone has cost the farmers of Arkansas millions of dollars in .peaches, strawberries, grapes and oats and wheat — without this tax. The economy of our country )£?« ill, I ends on the production of unless the tillers of the coil receive some profit (from their labor our farms will be neglected. Of course you can secure these signatures if you go to the cities and .townspeople, as they, like yourself, do not care what becomes of the farmers — as long as you can get cheap food. As you know, the farmers make up only a small per cent it the (population of Arkansas, there- tffe would nol have a chance to win under these conditions. The farmers .today are working for less wages than any other group. I hope you will reconsider this mailer with meditation and prayer. Please propose a tax that is paid by all citizens and we will support it. Please publish this in your paper and send me a copy of same. Yours fffi good schools. '* PERRY KING March 30, '1955 Route One Charleston, Ark. Baptist Meet to Continue Chree Days The revival services will continue at the First Baptisl Church through Wednesday night of this week. Services are held twice daily at 7:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. with Dr. Frank Nonfleet of Paducah, Kentuc- y, bringing the messages. Three preaching services .were held 'Sunday with approximately 2,000 in attendance at all services. «|ie Sunday school had a high attendance of' 785. A special feature at 'all services is the singing. This includes congregational singing of the great gospel songs and hymns, and also special numbers by various individuals and the choirs. , The music is under the direction ' of JMi\ Burton Sutterfield, director prancing to the mambo, the teen- of music for the local church. More '.agers are reeling to another than fifty decisions have been made rhy.thum. thjjs far in the meeting. Weils, Tex. to 30 miles east of McAlester, Okla. from 10. a.m. to 4 p.m. The twisters usually dr.ove in a northeasterly direction. No important changes in temperature were forecast for the state. Lows tonight are expected to be in the 40s and 50s, while thermometers were expected to read around 70 in mid-afternoon today. Scattered showers and thundershowers also were expected today and tonight over the entire state. The Weather Bureau indicated that the severe weather warning, issued at 9:20 a.m., might be revised after early afternoon reports were received. LITTLE ROCK (R\ —The U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock today issued the following sevpre weather warning which includes part of Arkansas. Scattered thunderstorm activity expected to develop late morning and early afternoon in. vicinity of Des Moines, la., Springfield, Mo., and Mineral Wells, Tex. to Junction, Tex. Intensifing and spreading north to northeast with scattered severe thunderstorms in area 30 miles 'either side of a line from Columbia, Mo., to Fayetteville, Ark., Fort Worth, Tex., to 50 miles east of Del Rio, Tex., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Few tornadoes expected in area 50 miles either side of a line from 30 miles south of Mineral Wells, Tex. to 30 miles east of McAlester, Okla,, from 1 a. m. to \ p. m. Cotton Belt Damage Hits $50,000 PARAGOULD, Iffl — Two Cotton Belt trains collided rust before dawn here today, hurling five cars and a locomotive from the tracks and causing damage estimated at nearly $50,000. No one was reported injured Four cars from a northbound freight 'and the engine and baggage car from a southbound passenger train from St. Louis, Mo., were derailed. Cotton Belt Road Foreman Ralph Miller estimated damage at between $40,000 and 50,000. He said one freight car was a total loss. The 147-car freight was pulling onto a siding when the oncoming passenger train struck the ninth freight car from the end of the f t* *i i n Vi ulll. Included on the passenger list of the passenger train was Cotton Belt Train Master Bill Ware. He was en route *o Pine Bluff, Ark, to attend a railroad meeting. Miller said Irain crews should nave the tracks cleared by tonight. Several crossings were closed to hrnff in us." The . western blizzard roarec into Wyoming yesterday, isolating Sheridan with 18 inches of wind blown snow. Today it whipper whipped Eastern Montana which blizzard conditions while sno\\ and blowing snow hit the rest o Montana, Wyoming, Western South Dakota and Neebraska. The sudden New England storrr was more concentrated, but i piled up two feet of snow ir Connecticut and marooned near ly 100 skiers in lodges when high ways in the Mt. Snow area be came impassible. The snow was blamed for four weekend highway deaths in the srea and power failed in more than 12 communities in Connects ct and in three Massachusetts towns. Scores of cars were aban doned near Canaan, Conn., a: motorists sought shelter in state police barracks, motels and pri vate homes. Six mothers with ba bies were housed in the Canaan barracks. At Boston, Mass., the Weather Bureau predicted more snow ant rain for the area, ending later in the day. In the West, .a vast storm sys tern sent gale-force winds into the Southwest, churning up a solic blanket of dust in parts of Ne braska, Colorado, New Mexico Texas and Oklahoma. Dust was still blowing in Colorado and New Mexico today. Winds hit 56 'miles per hour ' ai Sheridan at the blizzard's height and were only down to 50 miles per hour today. Only light snow continued, but the lashing winds rapidly piled the snow into drifts Snow plows beat their way throuh choked roads to rescue several stranded motorisls lasl night. Meanwhile, schools were closed today in at least five northern Wyoming communities anc the Weather Bureau would only predict that the situation would "improve." All highway traffic was stopped from Torrington, Wyo., north and motorists were not allowed to drive in any direction from Lusk, also in northern Wyoming. No Official Wants War, Nixon Says CLEVELAND W) — Vice President Richard M. Nixon said last night he knows of no one in Congress, the administration or the nation's top military leadership who wants war. "There will be no major war unless the Communist nations begin one," he told the American Association of School Administrators. "Anyone who charges there is a war party in the United States is unfortunately feeding the Communist propaganda mill which has ua " 1Cl Continued on Page Two While Sedate Elders Are Still Prancing to the Mambo, Youths II LA t - lw^ • ft i •« ••* out a scratch. • Early reports said nine of cars plunged into the canyon. the Churchill Host to Queen, May Quit Politics LONDON (UP) — Sir Winston Churchill entertains Queen Elizs beth II and the Duke of Edinburgh at a dinner party at No. 10 Downing Street tonight at the close of what generally is expected lo be his last full day as prime minister. It could ibe his "farewell salute" to the monarchy he has served since Queen Victoria he has served Tomorrow night Churchill drives to the crimson and golf vastness of Buckingham Palace to give his weekly report to the Queen. It is then the doughty old warrior is expected to tell her officially Something the nation has been expecting for weeks. There still was no official wprd and none'was expected until later. But political forecasters " were amused at still another sign. -^ }) r pus_egljppec ^execyted.: ,ir|,: : v 'candy, sugar and a "chocolate'cTgar, both of which adorned Lady Churchill's birthday cake on Friday. The forecasters deduced that this could only signify approaching leisure for the cigar smoking prime minister. Washburn Is Named Head AP Publishers ' _ T LITTLE ROCK—W>l The financial difficulties facing Arkansas public schools will have to be met at the local level rather than through state aid Gov. Orval Faubus said yesterday. The governorn a newspaper pu-b- , lisher himselfn was guesl at the only annua i meeting erf the Arkansas Associated Press here. In answer to questions from about 100 editors 'and publishers Faubus declared ' that the great defect in government today was a failure to assume responsibility at the local level. Faubus said, however, that the school people would have a better chance of gaining more stale aid when Ihey "look at their own house and economize." As an example of savings that could be made in the educalional system, Urges Moore to Quit Fighting CHICAGO M—Arch Ward, sports edator of the Chicago Tribune, last night urged light heavyweight chfempion Arhice Moore to retire and avOid endangering his life. Moore already had been barred- frdm fighting in California because a heart condition. aubus to Get Tough With Pen: and Hospital By WILLIAM W. HUGHES LITTLE ROCK (UP> Gov. Orval E. Faubus squared his jaw today and issued "get tough" policy statements on operation of the state penitentiary, the State Hospital and work of. state personnel in general. Faubus warned the penitentiary and the penitentiary commission he%as not fooling when he called for an investigation of alleged ir regularities at the prison farms. "The stuff that's been going on down there has got to stop," Faubus said. The governor said he personally will study conditions at the State Hospital. He declared that in- stituation's reputation for efficiency, personnel and business administration is not all that could be hoped for. Regarding state personnel in general, the governor said. "I'll fire any department head or any,employe who is not doing the jo& he should be doing or is capable of doing. No one in my administration is close enough to me,-.-— I dont have any .close friends — to which his does not appfy. ' . Paubus said he realized that sorhe people thought he had a tongue in cheek attitude when he issued a written request to the prison board for a probe of irreg- ulaV practices at the penitentiary. Faiibus asked the Iboard specifically'|to find out why convict labor waa, being used on..privately-owned farms and why foxhounds and livestock were being kept at the farms at the states expense. The board then announced it will make an inspection tour of the The farms tomorrow, announcement was made in advance of the corn- prison boards several days planned tour. Faubus would make no ment on the notice thus given the prison farm, but said it still would have the effect of stopping any practices that are undesirable. MacArthur Would Release Yalta Data NEW YORK MacArthur says — Gen. Douglas he will agree io the release of documents dealing with responsibility for the Yalta decisions only if the record is red leased in full. I would ze approved wholeheartedly in to have published zill documents which bear upon red sponsibility for the Yalta decisions he declared in a stale menl last night But he added I would deprecate most unequivocally a partial and selective red lease. he pointed to county supervisors The wartirne Far Eastern milid whose jobs he labeled superfluous. Guest at the banquet immediate following a business session also included University of Arkansas tary chief referred to the request ed release of certain Army documents and messages dealing wilh the war against Japan. HOBO jroowBii coacn JBCK ""'"lem . Pub i ican of these r<J and Bud Brooks guard on the 1954 s ht afl M acArlhur denied . A . r . k . a °" s .j?2 tb . all .,. t !f,™- ^. B ^?1 S statements that his advice had Judgment of $100,000 Is Reduced By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK Wl — The Arkansas Supreme Court today reduced a record-breaking $100,000 judgment obtained in Pulaski Cir- cuil Court for the death of a Saline County resident. Even after the reduction, frorn $10,000 to $80,000, the judgment was the largest ever affirmed in a death or personal injury case by the Supreme Court. The court also reduced a companion judgment in favor of a man who was injured and left undisturbed a third judgment. Overall affect was to reduce judgements totaling $145,000 to $117 500. The $100,000 award was made by a Pulaski circuit Court jury against Southern National Insurance Co. of Little Rock for death of Ruben Knabe, 35. Knabe's light truck and an automobile driven by John Calaway, 18, of Benton, a temporary em- ploye of the insurance company collided on Oct. 13, 1953. Knabe was killed and two com panions, .1. Harold Williams am Norman E. Smith were injured. The Supreme Court reduced thi award for Williams, who sufferec an apparently permanent injurj to the left foot, from $20,000 to $12,500. But, the court said, it did no consider that, a $25,000 aware made for Smith, was excessive The court said Smith suffered a crippling disability as a resul of the accident. The court notec that Knabe left a widow and three small children. Jury Is Selected to Try Arson Cas Panel Exhaus More Called i The opinion, sooiate Justice written by As George Ros< Smith,, rejected contentions ; tha Calnway was. not negligent ant was not acting .in the course o his employment. Technically the high court saic that the parties could accept .the Deduction,,., P r th e .case : .,jwould ;.l)e sent back for a new trial. Attorneys for Mrs. Knabe anc the two injured men said the re< ductions would be accepted. Associate Justice ED McFadden would have affirmed the verdid Without rduction and Chief Jus tice Griffin Smith did not participate in the decision. Otherwise, the finding was unanimous. Dairy Seeking New Employes Permanently LITTLE ROCK (ffl—Terry Dairy today advertised for "permahenl" employes as the strike of AFL Teamslers entered its sixth day. A newspaper ad, signed by A.F. McKnight, treasurer of the company, said that the Terry Dairy Products Co. wants "driver salesmen and plant employees for permanent employment." Odell Smith, president of the striking union, said that his men will continue to picket the plant. He said the union is still willing to sit down with the Terry management and discuss the union's demand for a 15-cent hourly wage increase. Fred W. Terry declined corn- By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK iff) — While sedate elders are still stately the Rock 'n Roll set. their "It's easier to feel what Rock 'n Roll is than to explain it in cClellon Cites Spoiled Food BOSTON UB — Sen. John L. MpCIellan (D-Ark) says 10 million Cellars worth of food will spoil this year in overstocked armed forces "-Rock 'n Roll." is It is called But just what ask a teen-ager. His mouth simply falls open, a glassy look comes into his eyes, and his body begins words," kind of said Mindy. rythmic beat. ''It's ,, r McClgUat.'Wade the statement In ' to undulate like an earthworm with the stomacache. So I went to Mindy Carson for an answer. Mindy, a vibrant young blonde who once earned $60 a week selling candy and now earns $4,000 a week up singing in sup- blus, js tops right now with teenagers,, The 'latest "Actually it's not a new type of .music. Dixieland and Rock 'n Roll it? . No use to. are really the two basic types of " '""'original music irj America. Is that clear?" . "Oh, yes indeed," I told her. "But is Rock 'n Roll pretty-much like jazz?" was awarded a citation for being named to the AP All-America football team. Officers elected were Alex Washburn of the Hope Star, chairman; Cabin Democrat, board member. The newspapermen also voted to express the regrets of ihe Arkansas AP at the deaths of Joseph Pulitzer editor and publisher of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, and Col. Robert R. McCormick, editor and publisher of the Chicago Tribune. A, A, Hayes, 66, Succumbs at His Home Here Alfred A. Haynes, aged 66, died at his home here early Monday. He prompted concessions to the Soviet Union in order to enlist that nation in the Pacific war. These concessions were made by Ihe Uniled States and England at the Yalta conference in February 1945. Tke Army on Saturday an nounced it had boosted the security -classification of MacArthur's wartime message file and othar documents and was leving a decision on their release to the Department of Defense. MacArthur said he wants ths is survived by his wife, Mrs. Eleanor Haynes, one sister, Mrs. George Dodds of Hope; a brother R. P. Haynes of Bentonville; Ark. Funeral services will be held at whole record released— if at all- because he understands that the Defense Department is now being asked to release only selected documents dealing with plans for implementing the Yalta decisions. He said this release which preceded the Yalta decisions and which alone might cast light upon the responsibilities involved." Such partial release, the general j added, "could only result in added confusion in the public mind con- ment on the advertisement. He said thai it ''speaks for itself." The advertisement listed month' ly pay for various jobs: wholesale milk routes, $319.17; ice cream routes, $350.80; milk de par tmen t, $246.32; and ice cr earn department, $196.14. The ad said that the monthly salary figures were compiled from company records. Smith said thaf the salaries listed were higher than those paid employes who are now on strike. U.S. Advised to Consolidate Services WASHINGTON 1*1—The g ov ern ment could save 150 million • dollars a year by consolidating Its transportation services, the Hoover Commission says. In addition, it said in a weekend report to Congress, the government should give a bigger slice of the three billion dollars It now spends for transportation to prlv ate industry, which the commission said badly needs it. The. report was another In a series from the Commission on Organization of the Government's Executive Branch.- Former • President Hoover Heads the commission. * It said all Defense Department transport should be put under a military director, and all that for civilian branches of the government under a civilian director. It recommended that the Defense Department 1 re-establish the Military Air Transport System as a consolidated service. 'That would eliminate separate, and m some cases parallell services set up for their own use by the Navy and Air, Force. < W*IS| The report was particularly crltd The report was particularly critical of the Air Force system which it said had been Used to transport such things as cblank equipment, musical instruments, forms, religious go ods , athletic equipment, m usl cal Instruments, lumber, and laundry and dry cleaning equipment. The inference was! that these could have been handled by cheaper means. A jury^panel was exhaus\e morning and only ten ' duty in the case of W. ._. charged with arson in- connect with the Masslngtll 1 Re»t;f* stat ' !> ' here November'4 of las Still needing two ltd '{ jury, Judge Lyle BrowtL ders for additional jtirorSJ, at 1:30 p. m. M two are>>fr>P by both aides, the 'M -^—^ this afiter"noon.i The following were the jury this morning; Ervin H. II. Collier, Earl'Diftfaey, s !l Elam, >E. H. Huhbard,'Jbestet,; Jim Witherspoon, Ode Smith,' C. D. Ball and Virgil Tollett^ more are heeded.- * 'vV Following an ' investigatlc state, local and County official?! Andrews was arrested' " Asks Congress to Tend to Own Knitting WASHINGTON W — Sen. Wiley (R-Wis) suggested today that Cond gress "tend to its own knitting" and allow President Eisenhower \ to decide what the United States shoiild do in the Formosa Strait. Wiley, senior Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said he supports Eisenhower's position in declining to say now what action this country will take if the Chinese Communists attack the offshore moy and Matsu. Alluding to the islands of Que- defend-Formos'a resolution passed earlier this year by Congress, Wiley said in an interview: "Congress has said that Formosa is significant to our defense and must not fall into unfriendly hands. The President must decide what it is necessary to do to pro- vent that from happening, We must not limit the President in making that decision, "It would be well for us to recall that this Is a government of divided powers and functions in which each branch should tend to its own knitting." Wiley thus took a position simi.ar: to that voiced yesterday by Chairman George (D-Ga) of the Foreign Relations Committee, 3eorge called for a> letup in the 'heavy pressure" he said is being Hit on Eisenhower to declare that he United States either will or will not help Chiang Kaidsheks Nationalist forces defend Quenioy and Matsu. George said that if decision Is mnbunced to defend the islands hat in tantamount to a dsclar- ion-of war" and that if there is public decision not to defend hem, "that is tantamount to an 10, 1954 and released" J c.. 1 bond. Tvyo daySiTlateVfcthf "** arson were.also filed' ! aS : S Jewell, Masslngill, operat[< rest home, and'Sam Sampsi gro driver, tor'Wr^M^sslT 1 ^ 1 charged "witht aiding;, atid' arson. ,^41 t, k^4sf')J£ At the time of Hhe ; invest MJ 1 f«, «•) ' . V —^*W»"W»^ State •Fir 0 o,,MarshalvRayrn'- Kuen said actual value..of home amounted ' to atoout but it was'Insured 1 ' bjrzj, companies for 440,000. ,«3'i'' Qfficecs a"lso''tecoveirid] and various'otheir items t " alledged r to,' have $ toe" from the fres.t fire, some*as ebyond Fort?' Fielding Is ^^ t s-^sWiMi jsmp' m f ft <• •*-- ' tr dri Temporary Jack Fielding, an Hope Water^and 'Light?^!! 1938, has been 'designated, jL ri , porary Manager- U •- was * anno] today. Mr. Fielding starte'd' 1 1 with the Wat^ 1 and " a lineman's h.elper/,., quently promo^i -to . jln_ in 1948 was msde.headll He is a 'graduate ; ;otj High Schopl, Js rna.rrled lt p ther of twq chil'dren,/ Jf' The position of Mana vacant since Zinn. Defense PI Is Long Ron, WisonW The union previously has said that wages ranged from 69 to SSljnvitation to the Chinsese Cornmu- cents per hour. nists ; ,to come and take them," All Around the Town John F. Habbs, ?0, son of Mr, and f , Mrs. S. J. Hobbs, of Hope is com T hasubeen transferred to Kelly yiejd pleting his Air Force basic training at Lackland Air Force Base at San Antonio. Tejjas. Charles E. Stewart, instrurnentman second class, UN, son of ftlr, and Mrs. Edwin Stewart of Hope, is serving for the Mediterranean aboard the destroy. er tender USS Eyenglades. cei-ning the issue Hinder discus- earl y in March the ship visited Pha- sion, which is the responsibility, * er( W' Greece, where the crew topk "No, I wouldnt say that," re- 3 P- m - Tuesday at the First Chris-t- isn't' Jan Church of Hope by the Rev. Ed plied Mindy. "Rock 'n Roll arranged music. It's a beat well, it's kind of a feeling. Yp.« Hill Cemetery- Arrangements are ' it's, 1 Pendle ton. Burial will be in -Rose understand?" in charge of Herndon-Conxelius. "Like haying money? That's, a 1 Active pallbearers; PB fpeiinu " ; V- --,-..••" , Brifiht;'- John Bright. Ho nice feeling. ltfW 3W^rf.W$p.?»i '••.:."3$e j . :?.&&" -.&•'""*$&: ti.'.faM'ti*d.-l&*''kW^ UM& ^ilifeji^ for the Yalta decisions." In au editorial on March 25 the Washington Post and Times-Herald challenged MacArthur's denial of any responsibility for the Yalta concessions. The newspaper said the general was known to have for qoncessions into the to a tour of Athens, Eleusis and Cornith. , . , , the sh>P )$ scheduled to return to the United States in late at :.San Antonio, Texas, Ouaehita College class elections will be Held April }9 and the sjai of candidates inQlude Jane Ifur roughs, Hope, as a candidate tot the sophomore class senator, spring, of Mr- ao4 A-3c Donald L. Hollis as, whereas Apr U for the sal?,ojf «a, " . Patmos, has completed his , b,aslc training at WASHINGTON Secretary Charles today" fee veloped a fense progra.ni striking powe'r 1 ; t to growing Communist^, rtiUn * u — j — i»-i—*._ — *.!_'i.'*i Wilson rnilitaty ly and economically supj a long period *an<| ' "sound ba^e'< Ttor^aU 1 ' Wilson made the when he-aoi ate JYMlit§ committee ministration's *7iW A-PJ in sjjpporp 000,000 detepse bv|dge| ing companies! b,y, itary Jeade>s. qf jfoe and the Wilson, am, faced, a Imsjjj^i

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