Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 6, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 6, 1955
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Page 3
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,. '' *?$& HE^WT^flr «v4""" ^ ^X, s * r "'''\-Vfr,,* P n/wRP???*'** • > < ; i,« ' •„ * PPPO |t i. ^V'^V?'? HOfl STAH, HOM, A II KAMI At 'PCS RETAIL MERCHANTS BRING YOU. SHOP EVERY STORE .1 J >« • C,)^'v« 5tT!"' &.") iVjflK t- ' SjM t ' &$'" SSi^X. ." lP ' •fy, 1 ' • • ft * i - NT MISS IT!-WEDNESDAY Hopes retail merchants are cooperating to bring you many outstanding values for Wednesday . . . Hope's Value Day. Plan now to shop every store for these money saving values. Check every ad on this page as well as the Value Day ads throughout the paper. You'll always save in Hope on Value Day. The merchants listed on this page will be open all day Wednesday for your shoppng convenience. 6TH BRING YOUR FRIENDS • e • YOULL ALWAYS SAVE ON HOPE VALUE t^ W'* ftJ^V'. «¥?' t*«5i"" >PE VALUE DAY jttNLV,!!!! r ; iRAGON irrixinent wrinkle finish; e^runk and washable equires no ironing. lar 79c value. fc ji RGAN & LINDSEY 205 S. Moin HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY I III , BOYS PINK DRESS SHIRTS With French cuffs, tie and cuff links and matching boW tie. Regular $2.98 values. REPHAN'S Department Store HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY ! \ \\ Popper Chef POP CORN POPPER $4.95 EMERSON . RADIO Model No. 811 $15.95 COLLIER Tire & Battery 116 E. 3rd HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY f \ \ \ Armstrong's LINO GLASS LIQUID WAX pt. 98c Pint of Cleaner FREE YORK Furniture Co. REVALUE DAY „. While 50 Lait s& - CHINIM.E i V <J i SPREADS jylar $5,95, double bed J^jjee, All colors f ^Including white. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY \ \ \\ Best Value for the Least Money See the 1955 Mathes Air Conditioner '•"i . XC.Atchley &Co. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll HALF OR WHOLE Delicious CURED HAMS POUND 45c MOORE BROS. Dial 7-4431 - Free Del. Serving you since 1896 HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY ! Ill Suit & Sport BLOUSES $3 & $5 Values to 10.98. Save from 98c to $5.98. Wanted fabrics, good color assortment. Ladies Specialty Shop HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM MEN'S COLORED HDKFS Extra Special SCOTFS HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! Stationary NOTES ODDS and ENDS Price Ward & Son The Leading Druggist HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY IIII VALUES TOMORROW AND EVERY DAY ON Quality Merchandise GUNTER Lumber Co. 422 East Division HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !! 11 EXTRA SPECIAL COMPLETE HOG PELLETS 50 Lb. Bag $2.15 L. B. Delaney Grocery & Feed 202 East 2nd Street HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY III I 2 Piece Linen Suits New spring $14.98 suits Extra special $10.98 Real Pretty CAN-CAN Petticoats $3.98 Hall-McNeill 8, "f VALUE DAY HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY ! 111 LADIES COTTON BLOUSES White and pastel colors Sizes 32 to 38 $1 WEST BROS, HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! " MEN'S $1.00 BOW TIES Lewis- McLarty HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll EXTRA SPECIAL Melbrine ICE CREAM V2 Gallon 45c B & B Super Market E. 2nd and Hazel Doz. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM Genuine iates Double Bed SiM BED SPREADS Fir$t quality. Three pat* terns to choose from, Regular $6.95 values. Value Day Only $3.98 HAYNIS HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY 111 f SPECIAL $5 LADIES SHOES Broken sizes, Assortment of styles, colors and patterns. Values to $8.95 $5 BURKE'S Shoe Store HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY Ml! Regular $1.00 WEN'S SHORTS Special for Value Day Only 50c Pair HERBERT BURNS HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll -'•;,; A ON ALL '.«•: t Solid Mahogany t. Solid Cherry t Solid Walnut f Solid Maple BEDROOM SUITES HOPE Furniture Co. HOPEVALUE DAY ONLY !!!! NYLON HOSE $100 First Quality COLORS: Discreet Red Fox Cinemom Sof taupe FOSTER'S Family Shoe Store HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll GAYMODE S-T-R-E-T-C-H HOSIERY • New low price • Ultra Sheer • New Colors SHOP and SAVE In Hope on VALUE DAY v ":'-. , * ' ' - J ^ '. 1 •» » \,ji >i' Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Waihburn Karr Shannon cf Arkansas Democrat Denounces Exemption We have the Arkansas Democrat on our side — and there's no better ally. Karr Shannon, Democrat colum- ;0j,hist, wrote me on March 19 asking for confirmation of a rumor that I was eoing to circulate a petition to I ifer the 1955 legislative act exempting poultry and livestock feed from the state sales tax. replied in detail March 22. The Democrat had the story all over the front paae March 24 — and the rest is history. On April 4 Mr. Shannon joined us editorially. Here is his Run of the .News column in the Arkansas * Democrat c. r that date: Hope Star WlATHt Experiment Statteft 24-hours ending at § fi. ffl.,j day,-High 73, Low S3, .44 of inch. 56TH YEAR: VOL 56 — NO. 148 Star of Hope 1849, Press 192' Consolidated Jan. 18, HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 1955 Mtmbcr: The Ati«tl«tt4 Pr*ti ft Audit ButtM *f Clrt»l«»l*M Ar. Ntr Paid Clrtl. « MM. IMHti »•»». It, 1*14 — !,»»»' Poultry Industry and Sales Tax Exemption Aifter it had been definitely established that a group in South Arkansas, headed by Alex Washburn, editor of the Hope Star, would refer the 1955 law exempting feed from the 2 per cent sales tax, the poultry industry echoed strong ob. jections. Charles D. Hawks, man- Tager of the Arkansas Poultry Federation, pointed out that the poultry industry is the second biggest source of agricultural income in Arkansas and that the 2 per cent sales tax had put the industry in an "impossible" competitive position." Repeal of the exemption law, he said, "would bankrupt commercial chicken growers." Mr. Hawks made these statemenls to the press March 24 when the Democrat j. front-paged the news about the move for referral. In a letter published in the Democrat's "Readers' Views" March 3, Mr. Hawks staled that the total amount of tax revenue the stale could possibly lose as result of the feed exemption "won't exceed one million dollars," He then went on to say thai Arkansas produced 4.5 million more broilers in 1954 lhan in 1953 (78.525,000), but the gross income was 56,000,000 less * than in 1953. Price Below Natl. Average "During 1954. our price averaged eight-tenths of a cent per pound less than the national average," he continued. "Arkansas ranked lowest on the average price, because we had to take markets at losses to keep the industry in the state. It is ironic that the feed sales tax accounts for five-tenths of a cent pound of production cost." Mr. Hawks states that eight- tenths of a cent per pound less than the national average helped to cu the gross' income of the poultry industry to $6,000,000 less than that of the previous year and tha the. 2 per cent sales tax accounted for five-tenths of a cent per pounc on production cost. Then, with the sales tax removed the industry would still be on the decline and the price average would i. still be three-lenths of a cenl pel pound less lhan the national average. Sales Tax^mall Factor So—it appears thai Ihe sales tax exemplion. if condilions of the poultry industry continue as of 1954. wouldn't be much of a saving grace. Mr. Hawks explained to me that the average weifihl of a broiler as it is sold over the counter to the customer is two pounds, that ,,the 78,525,000 chicks produced by '' the industry in 1954 weighed approximately 157,050,000 pounds. The sales tax on feed, running at one-half cent'per pound would be $78,525. For Arkansas' second biggest agricultural industry, an industry that reaches into 72 of the 75 counties, this is a small item —small when we consider the cost of NOT collecting it. Under the/" feed exemption law, •persons purchasing feed will be required to register with the Slate Revenue Deuarlment and will be assigned a-permit number. Dealers must obtain forms which they list the amount of the DINNER-DATE — Prime Minister Winston Churchill bows as he greets her majesty Queen Elizabeth ,11 as she arrives for dinner in the 80-year-old stateman's London residence, 10 Downing /St., Monday night. Tuesday, Churchill presented his resignation as Prime Minister of Great Britain to the Queen. — NEA Telsphoto Night Police Chief Position Is sale and the purchaser's permit number. The forms must be signed by both the purchaser and the dealer, said forms to be obtained through the Revenue Department's 80-odd offices throughout the state. .Costly Red Taoe *" Besides the red tape and double- toookkeeping devolving upon the merchants, the Revenue Department possibly will have to employ extra auditors and sleuthers, must print and distribute the and multiplicity of extra blanks—all at the '•' taxpayers' expense. Seventy-eight thousand, five hundred and twenty-five dollars .is a "small margin .between success j. and bankruptcy of an industry thai Ifjsold 157.050,000'pounds of chickens last year. It grossed $6,000,000 less than the figure for the year. With Ihe sales lax ofif, would have been $5,021.472. . There is apparently something wrong with Arkansas poultry industry, but' cost of Ihe 2 per cent sales tax is only a small factor. The 1955 feed exemption' law is not confined' to the poultry industry, however. It .applies lo feed 'Urchased by Ihe .'thousands of poo- 'ple who raise, chickens only for previous it Hope City Council last night abolished the lob of night police chief, hired two employes for the Water and Light Plant to work during vacations and voted to strictly enforce an ordinance concerning carnivals playing in Fair park. In an economy move the group voted 7 lo 1 to abolish the job oi night police chief effeclive irrv mediately. This action released Allen Shipp from the department as he held down the job. During discussion on the issue it was pointed out that the police • partment cost the city some. $9,000 more in 1954 than it did in 1952, only two years difference. The Health Departmenl came in for its share of discussion and it was revealed the cost of the department had jumped from $28,000 in 1952 to $40,000 in 1954. No action was taken. The group also voled lo hire twc men to help al the Water and Light plant and light crew during the peak summer months and during vacations. The council agreed to enforce an ordinance concerning carnivals in Fair park. They instructed Police Chief Clarence Baker to collect a license fee of $150 from the carnival now playing and a $100 which would be refunded when the grounds were cleaned up. The group agreed to look into an improvement district plan to com plete paving of Spring Hill road. Only three property owners are involved, one of which is Ihe cily. Paving of Ihis small stretch would complete the road to Spring Hill. Immediate action will be taken on this project. It was also reported that an improvement district from 16th to the new hospital on Elm street was about ready. In other action the group set its meeting time back to 7:30 p. m.: Heard a warning from Louisiana Nevada Gas company of a probable rate hike; Discussed the well break last month in the Proving Ground: approved the selling up of an improvement district in the Edgewoocl and 7lh Streel area: discussed Iho caretaker's home at Fair park . Eden Becomes Britain's Prime Minister By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (/P) — An overriding concern to preserve Western solidarity against Russia is likely to dominate the policies of Britain's new Eden government just as it did that of Sir Winston Churchill. But U. S. officials said privately today Sir Anthony Eden will not do things in the same way Churchill did, and there is no use pretending there will not be some differences in U. S.-British relations. What these differences are going to be, how they will develop and Referral Petition Form Approved LITTLE ROCK \Fk— The attorney general's office today approved a form. of petition for referral of the controversial new law exempting poultry and livestock feed from the state sales lax. The approval was contained Inj a letter to' Alex Washburn, Hope editor who is leading a .fight for a vote on the law at. the 1956 general election. Andrews Found Guilty of Arson by Court Jury A Hempstead Circuit Court jury major sources of interest in U. S. | conduct of foreign affairs during the next few months. Authorities here think it quite He might find such when Secretary of possible that Eden will seek early talks with top American officials, an occasion State Dulles to Europe for a North Atlantic Treaty meeting in May. He could come here to confer with President, Eisenhower, though officials said there is no present plan for such a meeting. Eden and Churchill have bcon closely identified for s o many years that there is a tendency to consider them identical in motives and reactions. That is nut true, according to men who have worked with both of them. NEVER TOO YOUNG — David Williams, 18 months, gives the old saying a boost as he busses Mimi Daniels, 3, through the back fence at his Memphis, Tenn., home. David's father, a photographer, spotted the romantic goings-on and sneaked up behind the couple to make this unpcsed picture. — NEA Telephoto Methodists to Stage Easter Stassen Is Accused of Perjury By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON, (UP) Sen. Jo- Thursday night, April 7. at 7:30 o'clock the choir of the First Methodist Church will have the Easter | se P h R - McCarthy today accused Cantata "The Crucifixion" by John SUuner in the Hope Methodist Church as follows under the direction of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, Organist: Organ Prelude. Solo: "And They Came to a Place Named Gothsem- i Harold E. Stassen statements before the Senate Permanent Investigation subcommittee. ane," Homer Not Watch" Jones. "Could Ye Mrs. Harrell C. Hall The Wisconsin mancled that chief's testimony Republican the foreign be sent to do- aid the Justice Department for possible prosecution. Emmet Cemetery Needs Assistance This month a caretaker will bo hired to take care of Snell Cyme-1 Jones. "God So Loved the World" tery of Emmet during the summer.'— Choir. Solo: "Jesus, the Cruci- and choir. "Procession to Calva- Stassen just smiled at McCarthy. ry" — Organist. "Fling Wide the Gates" — Mrs. James A. McLaiiy, Jr. and choir. "Cross of Jesus" — Choir. "King Ever Glorious" — Solo by Homer McCarthy said Stassen "1 i e d under oath" when he told the subcommittee that two subcommittee Hope Chamber Seeks Highway Improvement Completion of blacktopping ol Highway No. 4 from Hope to Rosston has been selected as the top project of the roads and highway committee of Hope chamber of .commerce, it was ,. announced tb- •day by Ray Turner;' chairman.": • The committee will work for improvement of other highways leading into Hope in this order: Blacktopping of Highway No. 29 from Hope to Blevins. Blacktopping of Highway No. 7E from Hope to Columbus and from Columbus to Saratoga. Mr. Turner announced that a delegation from Columbus and Saratoga would meet with his highway committee at the chamber office April 18 to diseuss completion of right-of-way. Also attending this meeting will be Highway Commissioner Glen Wallace of Nashville. County Judge U. C. Garrett, a recent meeting with the highway committee, discussed progress that had been made in road improve' ment, and also .brought the committee up to date on planned construc- arson in connection with the burning of the Massingill rest home last Novcrmber 4. The jury also rccommcded that he be given a two-year suspended Storms Still Hitting Stale Leave Dama Pageant to Be Staged by Emmet Grade Students Emmet Grade School will pre sent a pageant entitled, "Let There Be Light", on Friday night, April 8 in the High School Auditorium., "the admission will be '15c 'for school children and 25c for adults, the proceeds going to the fund for bettor lights in the school. The P. T. A. is sponsoring the program, which is being directed by Mrs. Nona 'Cofield, assisted .by Mrs. Shelby Jones and Mrs. W. M. Thompson. The Music Department will pre- sent'some special numbers ar- sentonce. Judge Lyle Brown took i ran ged by Miss Elsie Gentry. Miss the verdict under advisement and'Jackie'.Arnette will pantomlne be- is expected to pronounce sentence probably Thursday. Sentence cannot, under law, be pronounced until 48-hours after the jury's decision unless the dependent agrees. tion. Attending the meeting, in addition to Chairman Turner, were: Joe Hankins, Kelly Walton, Edwin Stewart, Homer Beyerley, Henry Watkins, Sid Rogers, U. G. Garrett and Carl A. Bryan. Liquor Threat Comes From Gov. Faubus LITTLE ROCK Gov. Orval Interested persons are asked to do f i ecl > Pleads for Me" Paul O'Neal, ministration which Stassen heads; :heir part by sending contributions! Solo: "I Adore Thee" — Miss j The fliire-up .came as the sub- to Miss Ophelia Faubus is urging citizens to play square on their taxes if they don't want the liquor laws loosened as ft means of raising more revenue. The governor released copies of a form letter yesterday which he staff members in 1953 made tran- is sending to about 10,000 persons scripts when they- conducted pre-;who asked him to kill two bills lirninary questioning of staff mem-'designed to increase revenue by hers for the foreign operations ad- relaxing liquor laws. Faubus did Andrews was charged with engineering a plan to burn the rest home. His chief accuser was Mrs. Jewell Massingill, also charged with arson, who testified she had paid Andrews $750 of $3,500 which he was promised for the job. In his own defense Andrews denied any knowledge or part in the burning. Some 35 witnesses testified during the two day trial. W. S. Atkins is attorney for the defendant whilo the .prosecution was carried out by Travis Mathis and Deputy C. V. Nunn, Jr. The court experienced an unusual occurrence yesterday in the case of Guy Adams and Helen Green, Texarkana, charged with robbery. The case was called before, it was discovered that no 'formal indictr ment had been tiled against the pair, he case was reset for ,thi# morning. • .. . • ' . . '•• • Adams, and, Mrs. Green are char ged witrTrobbery' in: c"ofihecUdn Avitli an inqideht that ! alledgedly occur- ed between McNa'b and Fulton. O, D. Hall, 52, DeKalb, Texas accuses the pair of robbing him of about $500. tween acts. The public Is invited to attend. veto the bills. The governor said it's his opinion tliat many legislators voted Thompson Mrs., j Carolyn Story, "The Appeal Of the committee questioned Stassen Carl Meadow or Mrs. Otis Town-! Crucified" — Choir. "AH for about his agency's handling of a|for the measures "not because send. j Jesus" — Choir. benediction — contract for grain elevators in i Minister. I Pakistan with U.S. funds. In the undeveloped areas of Asia, wo persons in every five in typical jopulations are under 15 years old, | but only one in 20 is over CO years old. NOT collecting the? tax. But there is little doubt that riore than sufficient signatures will be procured for referral of the I law. If petilions with a sufficiency Apparently Nothing Makes a Man Feel More Silly Than Those Short Hospital Gowns By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK I felt a liltU silly, standing there with nothing of signatures are properly filed, on bul my socks anc | shoes and a the law will be held in abeyance until the 1956 November election, j flalpy hospital gown. 1 was ner- If the law is voted clown at next : white-gowned year's election that will likely be vous, too. So were men in room. We were in th the six other the small New York . home consumption. It also applies ' the end of sales tax exemption .pro- Univedty-Bellevue Hospital cim- to.'feed purchased for turkeys, posals for various products. On the ' cer detection center, wailing to be geese, ducks, hogs, cattle, horses. I other hand, if the voters accept i\ -examined. mules, sheep, got'ts and other poulj | a precedent will be established— a! The- center, om- of some 250 in try, pets and livestock raised for precedent that may perpetuate a the nation, is part of a medical .home or market Little Doubt on Referral The loss in state revenue on all ne'er-ending clamor for more eruptions for this, that and ex- mass assembly line technique to ber<r. diagnosed or treated in time. The seven men looked wearily at eavh other. Each was probably thii king the same thoughts: they were liquor bills, bul because they represented means of raising much-needed additional revenues." "If we are not to raise additional revenues in this manner, then bet- schools, state agencies and services must be supported. Therefore, may I suggest that all good Christian citizens interest themselves in th» following: "1. Assess your property at fair value. "i. Pay your properly tax other taxes, "3. Qualify as a legal elector by paying your poll tax. . ." "'Voiuter if he's got it? Him? Ij One of the bills which Faubus don't even know him. What if I'v ^ot it?" Irregularities Reported in Prison Probe TUCKER PRISON FARM ,(#) — After investigating reports of irregularities at the prison farm, the state Penitenliary Commission said they all were explained satisfactorily. The probe was made yesterday at the request of Gov. Orval Faubus. The governor said last week lie had heard rumors that privately owned livestock and several pri- valely owned fox hounds were being kept at prison expense. Another rumor was that convict labor is being used on private farms without compensation to the state. Irregularities in prison management, including livestock transactions, also were reported. The charges also applied to Cummins Prison Farm. ic commission says it found some privately owned livestock on Ihe farms, but that it is used daily n the prison's operation for benefit of the state. The commission was told that Bloodhounds are maintained for hunting fugitives and that some privately owned deerhounds are kepi bul cost the stale nothing. Supl. Lee Henslee told the commissioners that convict labor is used on private farms, but that in] such cases the farms are under lease to the prison and it profits from the labor. Henslee reported he had found . , COO head of cattle when he took s P enl > considerably more jn Hemp ever in 1949. He said the herd has ste ? d on victims of cancer,- than grown to 1,9,00, despite constant'was contributed to the Fund Cam- slaughter for the prison mess, and paign. The Hemp'steati Committee thai he has purchased 18 herd is asking for the support of every- bulls and traded other animals to [one in this Crusade Against 'Can-' improve blood lines. [ cer» Democrats in Chicago Cling to Hold By RUSSELL LANE CHICAGO Iff)—Democratic forces retained their long dominance of Chicago politics today after turn ing back a determined GOP assault- and electing Richard J., Daley mayor by some 127,000 votes. The Republican attempt to wrest control of the city crumpled .in yes terday's election. Complete unoffl cial returns gave Daley '708,660 votes and v.Alderman Robert E, Jtferriam 581,461. Although decisive, the result was one of the closest since Anton J. Cermak wrested the mayoralty frqgi; JVilHam .,Hala Thompson 'in. 1931.' The only' narrower margin jn"•'the six Democratic mayor victories preceding Daley's was that of 114,020 by which the late Mayor Edward J. Kelly won his third term in 1943. Results in aldermanic races indicate Daley will have 38 Democrats among the 50 aldermen .In the City Council. - : ' Daley, the 52-year-old chairman of' the Cook County (Chicago) Democratic Committee and . Cook County clerk, , was carried to victory despite an all-out GOP campaign spearheaded by the peppery, 36-year-old Merriam. Warning I: for Southwest Arkansas Area By The Associated PreVr* Arkansas rfc<?iVed its thirj nado warning in less than. 24* early today as twisters that tered north central "TekaSft scheduled to moVe into ,soU| Oklahoma and soutMest./ sas. v The warning followed a. Ki wan ions See Film on Cancer Harry Hawthorne, Hempstead bounty Couner Fund Chairman, presented an interesting program to the Hope Kiwanis Club at the Tuesday noon meeting, about the work being done by'the, American dancer .Spciqty in 1 our Nation and Hempstead County. The Crusado against Cancer is a three point program, the educational, research, and helping patients of Cancer secure proper treatment which they are unable to get for'themselves, Mr. Hawthorne presented a film, "Learn and Live," which brought out very throughjy the seven, da,nr ge rsignals of Cancer, and how to recognize them, and--what to • do about them. He also stated that the 1955 Hempsteafl" 'County 'Cancer Fund Drive will officially, open next Monday, April llth. ' It was pointed out that in the year the American Cancer Society of violent weatjier^ln ,. including wind, ha'il, »at._ w . rain in the southern and^ei sections of the, state: At least one' person T w$jSi and 19 injured in the, tonir struck Sherman, Tex, ear'l.^ Severe weather- = warhihgs, eluding the possibility oij" does, weie issued ,by the* Rock and Dallas, Texn'U,! ther Bureaus this-morning- line stretching from, .Wiehltl , in northeast Texas to Littles in Central Arkansas. The tornado warning, .was uled to terminate',at I'V.i the warnings thunderstorms wpuld along a line from Charlotte^N- C, Tornadoes usually/,, northeasterly direction." The 7:50 a.m. 1 Little Rock b-.,,,,™,.,--.,-'-; 'severe thunderstorms, and bility of tornadoes ar e'" * on either side of, a'" miles west' of Wichita , k to Little Rock, Ark., ffjru- to 1 p.m. Severe,, -thunjj are expected •to contir) side of a w 'line' Alltz DUVC1C ww*v*ai.yf«i«<?^i» eft a wide path' > 'of Aj <ia 1 :hSaj|W ir.gs and fallen tr£e.s ' 1 there were, no ( tbrnadq, All Around the Town •y Th» «t«r tttff The Council last night encouraged, all-day auto parkers to take adr and vantage of the newly-installed frin- ige meters on South Main Street, contact Sy4 McMath or Leo Robins, The Billy Hamilton family *nd. just in case you don't know the toll Mrs. Stvow't are full ol praiqe and is only a dime for a half day. gratitude for thoughtful friends put in lOc on the a. m. side and lOc helped them so loyally when their , . . ^ I vetoes would have legalized export- | on the p. m. side and the space be- home and contents were <jestypyed, intf nf 1 in tint* f rnrn A I'KnK.i Q inf n • ••> ....,.• _____ _ n _i ___ i __ ... •>' u.. **:..„ «* tir«.ui». »*..» * •>- .ing of liquor from Arknsas intoh nntf <. ln V ou all dav lone One man pulled out a pack of dry Mississippi and Oklahoma. The e y 6> cijarctlos held it up silently other measure would have re- 5iirvo:--iil men took a cigarette, lit duced liquor taxes along the Ar- by fire at Was.hingtou up gratefully. The tension lightened. "I hear that—' began one. Then Ihe door opened, a nurse entered, the fiuht pancer. It helps detect in its handed me a folder with my name other. As a consequence, the base early stages this disease whi.ch.cn it, and said, "follow me. kynsas lower taxes In regard to the carnival license M-Sgt. J. J3. Ames, fee which the city ordered collected Helga, a«4 i last night, Bob Shiver said it would live pn $ope ftuute" Besides the 1,200 miles of exist- be paid by stock Show. Thh . d these has been estimated to total of Aikansas' 20-year-old sales tax caused one needles, death eveiyj i felt the e^es of the other men ln S U S. toll roads thoie are 4,' fron\ one to three million dollars law eventually may be naiowed seven minutes in Aioeiica last Jon me a.s I left. I uached back 700 miles authorized for fiitiue con t^e cost pf, to the point pf toppling to oblivion. ]year among victimi who hadn't Continued OB Page Twp l&truction. An appreciation fund is being lected for Porker Basketball ' S '^H«^4,^v', >#> >'• •'„''-,•;• v - , \'!«•'«,' &*&**«&Mi^ ,-*_ wishing . _ittle Rock -.-,--,- F( Severe windstbrnis, „ Ja'sli^ Arkansas before a backdr,op s tornado warnings last ,«'"'" a wide path of damaged and felled trees. Moving with the high'' 1 ;' hail pounded Lepanto,,, N« a community near TrumaniS Bluff, West Mem'phis>«il Clarksville, and the 'ajea TM Jonesboro. It was reppr* ~ some points that hailstone the size of a hen's egg,. Heavy rains caused flood in the streets of at, lea Arkansas town, Harrisburg.^ Heavy rains caused flash-,! in at least one Arkansas! Harrisburg. Memphis *$ ported flash floods, with >t running three to five'sfeetVdjg most places. The water '^"'' er than the tops of the deepest spots. The powerful straight sandwiched between <two>* warnings for Arkansas, Nejt, the warnings resulted, in >a £ icport to the U, S, WeaOj reay at Little R,pck. ' '•"•* However, many , wind-lathed i East ArKa.ni said they thought a"" hit them. No serious injuries ed., . Heavy wind was reported at and near Trnmann- ? A half-dQzen rural'J Lepanto were damage? ^residents were driven ,tp f " hail friends for the the area said ( houses were, damage^ * DAJXAS, have been reported ,in tral Texas, the U.S. *W reavi at Dallas said Continued on Howard Singinj Group to Me*t Th,e Spring se's§lpn County s meet at l Nashville, tljfW g|" all day er Watson, V{|JB pjfe ice

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