Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 7, 1955 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 7, 1955
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Ihinese Reds tart Purge ill Manchuria lift— China's CohntiunL listers tracked down with hars ''discipline in party ranks to Jn the wakti of their fits 15 of top m«h since the, ^etfer the country in 1949. Ejplrtg radio announced th illHg story lo th> World to Alt said the Communists party |d gUtged Kao Kang, the "Man "Matt Stalin," who bossed Red nt'tf faltering live-year plan Jlo hu-shih, a Shanghai stal Who ruled six big eastern fides in the early days of th 1 regime. BO Committed suicide, Pelplng I. duty former party secretaiy for cast China, "has never shown Simy signs of repentence and how ^persists in an attitude of attack ' IB* the" party," Peiping said. That seemsed to indicate tha _ v s live. ^ > tPelplng charged the two with ^Conspiring to seize "leadership of '* party and the state" with gred -' hel t>' Helping announced the immedi ffittte creation of "party control com' t |ii(ilttees" at all levels to "strength lien 1 ; discipline and prevent a recur- 't of so serious a case as the f| : Kao Kangl-Jao hui-shih antiparty iifllahce." '. :, ... '"Vi-'fti.v'-' •' • •..Hi ii.ii'i..I I. ** tfe;;' ••••':. •••. Notifies Family Convict Is Alive I^CUMMINS PRISON FARM (ff) — p. Lee Henslee of the state prl- IftKm farm here wants the family of '" rivict George Riley to know that prisoner is, very much alive. *Henslee said today that a Negro ^ iteral home at Jonesboro had jjpsntla telegram to the farm in- '' Wring about Riley's body. ^•He's just about as alive as any- gUne can be," said Henslee. "Hes rking every day as a houseboj one of our employes." |.The prison superintendent sai< |3|e"had learned that Riley s mothe; '^recently made arrangements fo: |jhe confict's funeral with the Jone """pro funeral home. funeral home told me tha liley's mother had been Informet fiat he tried to escape and wai 'to death," said Henslee. j$There's nothing to that report. Mtey, 60, is serving five years MOM IfAft, MOH, ARKANSAS Wednesday, ApHl 4, 195$ PLAY, THEN PRAY—Five-year-old Jill Montini of New York City kneels beside her new doll and listens as it prays. The pajama-clad toy, Introduced at the 52nd Annual American Toy Fair in New York, recites 20 seconds of "Now I lay me down to sleep. I pray the Lord my soul to keep, God bless mommy. God bless daddy. Amen." A built-in recording mechanism makes it all possible. \ ItM, Mt ttnti Chapter XXXIII fc*,(§H»M. William M. Sloane ML Dliliibuted by KEA J Now U the time to buy that - SPECIAL GIFT ' i for , foster or Anniversary Mhoon's Jewelry Store ;;SH<rP B&B SAVE K Treadle . . . . $25 up t, Portable . . $49.50 up BARGAIN THIS WEEK ,_. • $50 off on Cabinet Model SINGER SEWING CENTER Mary's Beauty Shop f * For EASTER SPECIALS „.' ' CALL . . 7-3584 u ; MARY HAMM TV ••MUM For All Mokes and Refrigeration Service APPLIANCE REPAIR 210 E. 3rd 7-28«9 The panic fear that swept over me as I realized that I might have iscovered the answer was indes- ritoable. I felt no sense of triumph at having found out the secret of Selena and her life with Jerry and the rest of us. Instead, I wassink- ing into icy, black water, being suffocated iby its pressure, drowning in arctic night and winter. My face must have given Dr. Lister a suggestion of what was in my mind. He was staring at me with alarm. "What's the matter, Bark? What's happened to you?" I wanted to tell him, but I knew that he would think I was out of my mind. There was 'no way of expressing it that would not sound!isn't human at all.' He stared at' incredible. "I can't put It into me. "Her mind, I mean. Not her place I've ever observed her.' "A visitor?" "Yes," I said, shivering with a cold that did not come from the air around us. "Shes never been anything else." He looked thoughtful. "That is a good description of her attitude . . . There is something alien about her, perhaps." "And another thing. Her mind. You admit that she's intelligent. She's more than that. She's so intelligent that shes either a genius or else—' "Or else what, Bark?" "Or else,' I went on, with every word sticking in my throat, "s'ne words, yet,' I said. "But it's about Selena. I don't think she's well normal." Incomprehension was stamped en his face. "I dont see what you mean. Do you think she's insane?" "No,' I said, "not insane. There's nothing wrong with her mind at all.' "What is abnormal about her, then?" "Her self," I told him, separating the two words deliberately. "There's something enjtirely dif- erent about her.' "You think she's unique, in someway?" "Well, I answered, "I dont know about that. Maybe there are others; of her kind. If there are, they're cleverer. They don't show it. Don't feel that .there's lack in her? Don't you see that she is incomplete somehow?' "No. No, I don't believe I do.' "You said yourself that she was cold. I'd put it another way. She lasn't any soul." He made an impatient gesture 'ith his hand. "This isnt getting us anywhere. Let's stick to facts." "Cant you see that she is more different than anyone youve ever cnown? Can't you understand that he reason for it isn't the normal variation between one person and body." "I dont understand you.' "I don't understand it myself. I dont know what it means,'either. But I think that Selena's intelligence isn't human. It isn't akin to anything .in the rest of us. Her mind wasn't part of a baby and then of a child and then of a' girl. It didn't grow up and go through the experiences that are common to every human life. It wasn't given to her by heredity, the way yours and mine were given to us with traits of our parents and may be our ancestors blended into it And I don't believe it was shapec by environment, either. Accord ing to your own science, dad every living minute of every per son is recorded on their brains Each thing that ever happened to you or to me is a part of us written into some page of oui minds. I don't be licve the writing on the pages of Selena's mind is in any language you or I know At lest, not till recently. The firs: entry we could read, I think, wouk be dated Aug. 7, two years ago.' "That was when Luella Jamisoi disappeared in Collegeville?" "Yes." I*""!!* He was looking at me as i£ ho couldn't believe that he had understood me at all. "Then youi Stevens Sees No Threat of War Now By WILLIAM MILLER TAIPEI (UP) — U.S. Army Secretary Robert E. Stevens lef. today for Washington apparently convinced there was no immedi ate threat of war in the Far East despite scary reports of Matsu "invasion threat" in the Nationalist press. The Nationalist Air Force said wave of F-17 fighter-bombers at tacked Communist ship concentra^ tions off the Fukien coast today and damaged four Red gunboats Two guniboats were shot up a! Meichow bi/ mid\v-w between Matsu and Quemoy Two others were shot up in an afternoon at tack within sight of Quemoy. The Nationalists also announced "lig!-.!." ar'.illtiy due boUvi!«-n Nationalist and Communist artillery at Qa; n i •. The English language China News, quoting "weli-m formed sour ," said a big fleet of Com munist junks ana gunboats were concentrating near th» Matsu is ands and that the air force and lavy had rushed units to the &iea to "stem t the possible invasion." Official sources discounted the •eports and Stezeus told reporters he did not think war here was 'imminent." He declined to elaborate on his belief but said it ap- jeared that Americans were more concerned over the likelihood of var than the people on Formosa. or burglary and grand larccn; le was senenced from Craighec 2ounty. ARE OUR BUSINESS Ji.' !'• k K: W» specialize in effective termite control. If termites are the problem, we have the answer. There's no charge for «n inspection to call on our long experience now, ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO. 1039 Main Street Phone 1057 ARKADELPHIA ARKANSAS he next? She's never 'been a partliclea is that " Selena's mind sucl- of the rest of us. She's been a I denly began to function on that isitor in very thing and everyjday?' ' "No," I told him. "My idea is that her mind appeared on that date." His voice was incredulous. "Appeared? Appeared from where?' The question was one that I had known he would ask. If I knew the answer—and I was afraid to think whether I did or not I did not want to speak it. There would be finality about uttering it, and I did not want anything final. "From some other place. That's as near as I cao^ come lo it." "You can't Believe that. Theres no conceivable . ..Unless you think she's possessed?" I nodded. "Yes, something like that." "Impossible. Im not even sure there is such a thing as possession. Split personality, perhaps. But Selena isn't a split personally." ROYAL STATIONERY "FINE VELLUM" 100 Sheets . , . . . (98c) 50 Envelopes "PERSONALITY" 25 Sheets , . . . , (59e) . .... 18 Envelopes Monpgrammed ..... 49c Extra WARD AND SON DRUGGIST 7-2?92 •T PUCKETT DO IT.... 9EST IN STEEL CONSTRUCTION form pwildings — Industrlql Buildings flCCprdjng to specif icqtions, ?e constructed q STEEL A EQUIPMENT CO, Arkansas Rid of Tornado Weather By The Associated Press Unstable weather conditions which kept a large part of Arkanas on the alert for tornadoes last night drifted out of the stale today after lashing the Ozark Mountain /illage of Green Forest with'high vinds. At Little Rock, the U. S. iVeather Bureau said the storm vhich struckk Green Forest was a vhich struck Green Forest 2as a 'thunderstorm' tout said it planed to search the damage area for vidence of a tornado. Ted Larimer, editor of the Green 'orest Tribune, said no one' in he town reported seeing a tornado unnel, but that he .believed' the torm was a twister. The drriving winds killed two ows, damaged the roofs of sev- ral houses, and destroyed six aners as it cut a 50-yard swath hrough the south end of town last ight: Electric power was cut off or two and a half hours. Larimer said heavy . rain and ail accompanied the storm. Hail ften preceeds a tornado, and heavy rain almost always follows one. Green Forest was hit by a severe tornado in 1927. The Weather Bureau today forecast thunderstorms and showers in east Arkansas. ; A tornado warning issued early last night covered a large section of west Arkansas. The warning waslifted at 10 p. m. Hail was reported at Arkadelphia, Nashville, Batesville, Camden and Green Forest. Light rain fell throughout the state. Tho heaviest rainfall, 1.44 inches, was recorded at Arkadelphia. The warning included an area 30 miles either side of'a line extending from a point 45 miles north- northwest of Texarkana to a point 30 miles south of Flippin. Much of the danger area was the sparsely settled Ouachita National Forest. UPLIFTING WORK-Sitting pretty is Joy Mary Marlow, who appears with the Ganjou Brothers acrobatic dance team. Offering the helping hand aboard the liner Liberte in New York is Serge Ganjou of the team. Texarkana Track Petit-ions Prepared TEXARKANA (ff) Arkansas Racing Commissioner Lacy Law rence of Texarkana says that petitions are being prepared to call an election on a proposal to build a horse race track at Texarkana. Lawrence had announced prevl ously that a group of Arkansans wants to build the track "if the people of Texarkana and Miller County want it.' ' He said that since his announcement he had received a "tremendous number of telephone calls" from persons favoring the proposal. The election, he declared, would Radioactive Water Found in Cincinnati By £RANK CAREY CINCINNATI Wl Radio activity that got into drinking water in Cincinnati, in the heart of the United States, following the 1954 hydrogen tests in the Pacific, was "about 500 times less than the levels of radio activity permissible in drinking water with complete safety," a U.S. Public Health Service do c Unsaid today. And; he added, the amount also, was very much less, than you would find anytime in naturally radioactive spring waters, such as hot springs, where people bathe for their health and which they may occasionally drink." CINCINNATI (ff) — Radioactivity that got into drinking water in Cincinnati after the 1954 mydrogen bomb tests in the Pacific was "much less than you'd find any time in palatable ..radioactive spring waters,' 1 a U.S. Public Health Servise researchers said today But Dr. L. R. Setter declared this situation could change for the worse in the future in any area when there might be "greatly increased" radioactivity in the atmosphere as a result of any gradiese • scab explosion bombs. He added, though, that government radioactivity sleuths have now developed quick techniques for figuring radioactivity in surface waters by spot-checking the amoutn of such activity in rainfall. And this, he said, would come in handy in monitoring drinking water supplies in the future. He made the comments in an interview after a report to the American Chemical Society's 127th national meeting in which he described periodic analyses of both rainfall and the water of a cistern and an impounded pond in the Cincinnati area — in the heart of the United States over a period of eight months after the Pacific tests. "The low radioactive level found in rain and even lower in the other waters may be considered of little significance from a public health standpoint," he told the chemists. ."However, the study could have direct application and significence if greatly increased levels of radioactivity were present in an area." FOUNTAIN PAN LEAKS J WRONG NUMBER SAN FRANCICO, (UP) -Mary! NORFOLK, Va., (UP) - L- W. Millen, a swimming pool cashier, Shafer sympathizes with Internal noticed a long blue streak on the .Revenue department officials even , . | though he never worked as a tax side o£ a buy's leg yesterday a* Collector. he climbed out o£ the water. « Hig te j ephone number was listed "How did you get that awful |by mistake in a published artiste bruise on your leg?" she asked, j on income tax collections. ".Nothing wrong with rny leg,"| Shafer said he has been pla» the boy said. "It's my fountain 1 , gued by callers, each calling. him •I pen. It leaks. different name. Legal Notice 1951 1952 1953 IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT BOAUD OF DIRECTORS OF HEMPbTKAD L.UUNTV L,£,viii!; iJloruICT i\U. 1 PLAINTIFF VS. DELINQUENT LANDS DEFENDANTS NOTICE _ The following named persons and corporations, and all others havjftg or claiming an interest in any oi. tne following described lands are hereby nutii'ied tnat suit is pending in the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, to ent'orco the collection of certain levee taxes sriuwn on tne suojoincd list ot janas, tne names of each supposed owner naving been set opposite his, or ncr, or its land, togemer with the amounts severally aue irom each, to-wit: NAME DESCRIPTION TOWN OF FULTON, ARKA'toAS Mary Williams NVa Lot 1, Block 2 H. Jones S'/a Lot 1, Biock 2 Cinda Beard : M Lot 3, BlocK 2 Cinda Beard 3,5 Lot 3, BlocK 3 Florene Ellis Lot 5, Block 2 11. Jones Lots 0 & 7, BlocK 2 Nancy Lurkett v Lot 8, BlocK 2 Henderson Jones Lois !) to 13, Block 2 Australia Aubrey Lots IS & IB, BlocK 2 Hervey Adams Nli Lot 10, Block 3 Charity Thomas Lots 0 & 7, Block 20 Andrew Riven Lot 13, Block 29 J. c. Pate Lots 14, 15 &: 10. Block 30 Paralec Wilson Lot 4, Block 2 Henderson Jones Lots 3 & 4, Block 3 Leo Helton Lot 2, Block IB H. B. Brown Lot 10, Block 30 Mrs. J. K. Harrell Lot 9, Block 36 Betty Mitchell Lot 10. Block ^° AUDITION TO THE TOWN OF FULTON, ARKANSAS 2.50 .25 .50 .50 .50 2.50 1.25 1.00 2.50 1.08 .50 7.50 2.50 .25 .50 .50 .50 2.50 1.25 1.00 2.50 .50 7.50 3.50 .50 .25 .50 .25 2.50 .25 .50 i :88l If 1.00 2.50 .50 7.50 1.50 .25 .50 on the matter. The Texarkana Ministerial A1H- determine the will of the people ance has condemned the proposal. Will Carter Lots 1, 2 and 3, Block 6 Will Carter Lot 7, Block (i Will Carter ~ ' ----•--•• Lots 12 & 13, Block 0 Will Carter .:. Lot 18, Block 0 K. B. Williams Lots 2, 3 &. 4, Block 7 W. H McGill Lot 1.4, BlocK 7 Ida Richards N',i Lot 8, All 3, Block 7 Melvin Thomas Lot 11, Block 8 Melvin Thomas Lot 13, Block 8 Melvin Thomas Lot 16, Block 8 Ben Wilson • '. Lot 10 & 11, Block 9 Glen Spates Lot 4, Block 10 Mrs. H. H. Darnell N. 25x100' Lot 11, Block. 16 Mrs. H. H. Darnell Lot 12, Block 16 Oscar Van Riper Lot 1. Block 17 Mrs. Scluveizcrhof Lots 2, 3 & 4, Block 17 Mrs. Schweiztrhof Lot 8, Block 17 Lots 3 & 4, Block 18 10.75 Lots 8 & 9, Block 5 1.00 Lot 1, Block 6 .50 Southwestern Gas & Electric Co. E 10' of the E',-> of Lot 8, & W'.'z of Lot 5, Block 10 1.25 W E. White, Trustee W'A Lots 8 & 9, Blocic 10 23.00 Erma Odom Lots 14 & 15, Block 21 SHULTS ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF FULTON, ARKANSAS Bates McCain Lots 7, 8 & 9, Block 10 7.50 7.50 .50 .25 .25 .25 .75 5.UO 3.75 3.00 .25 .25 12.50 1.00 .25 .25 .25 5.00 1.00 .25 .25 .25 5.00 3.75 3.00 .25 .25 5.00 3.75 3.00 .25 .25 Gco. McGill Maltie Bell Aubrey . Will Carter Ella Carrington Lot 10 & 11,' Block 10 B. D. Arnette Lot 5, Block 10 Postal Telegraph & Cable Co 0.407 Miles Pullman Co ;. Railway Express NAME PARTS OF SECTION Sec. Twp. Rge. Jas. Sampson PI. SW'Xi SE% (5.71) 17 13 20 Emma Belcher PL SWVi SE% (.29) 17 13 26 Sam Stuart Pi. SW/4 SE'/i (5.10) 17 13 20 W. M. Cornelius Estate ... Pt. NW'/i NW',4 (4.20) 35 13 26 A. J. West : PT. W.'/= SW»/i (5.10) 35 13 26 J. R. Williams Pt. \\'V> NWVi (36.00) 27 13 26 Aretha Muldrow .... Pt. N'/a NEVt (11.00) 3 14 26 J. L. Rankin Frl. SE'/i (0.00) 15 14 26 .50 .50 0.30 3.20 1.00 3.50 2.50 3.00 .40 4.50 4.00 1.25 1.25 .25 .25 1.00 1.25 7.50 7.50 .50 .50 6.30 3.20 .50 .50 6.00 1.00 3.50 2.50 3.00 .40 4.50 4.00 12.00 1.20 3.50 2.50 3.00 .40 4.50 4.00 1.20 Said persons and corporations, and all others interested in said. penalty and costs allowed by law. WITNESS My hand this the 28th day of March, 1955 GARRETT WILLIS Clerk, Hempstead Chancery Cour March 30, April 6, 13, 20 IN "ALL 3" TO GIVE YOU ALL THIS IS PLYMOUTH! TOP SIX "\ \ Lanza Again Fails to Show for Program LA VEGAS, Nev. (ff) —The comeback of tenor Mario Lanza •cmained in doubt today after ho 'ailed to show for his fabulous i50,000-a-week night club debut at he Hotel New Frontier. Was it a hot throat or cold feet? Dr. J. R. McDaniel, who forbade ^anza's appearance a half hour efore the prernere last night, said the singer was suffering from an "acute upper respiratory infection and acute laryngitis." The Las Vegas doctor added: "I felt he might impair his voice permanently if he went on." The first-night audience which l indudcd Mm sta '" s «">d 'a heavy turnout ° f f ^ ess ' ™ s ^ with rumors that Lanza failed to gel enough nerve to perform. The gala crowd in the plush Venus Room was audible in its disappointment when_ Jimmy Durante came onstage and announced , hej! hat Lanza could not appear. "He aid slowly, and shook himself as ls ^ v f ( i' y slck °°y> ' tne comedian f to get rid or it. ."I don't believe sald '- l went to see him but lie was unconscious and in an oxygen There was no argument about :hat, of course. "No, 1 I assented, 'she's all o£ a piece throughout." "Well, could see that lie was impatient, 'I dont see how you can say—" 1 cut into his sentence. "Her riind is all of a piece. It doesn't )elong with her body.,It's just liv- ng in it, if you like lo put it that ,'ay." "This is a terrible idea," The thriftiest, smoothest six in the low-price 3—that's Plymouth's Power- Flow 117! Its high compression ratio, combined with exclusive Chrome- Scaled Action, gives you more power from less gas, and velvet-smooth performance. You'll enjoy lightning acceleration, thanks to a special metering system in the carburetor. And the PowerFlow thrives on regular, not premium grade, fuel. TOP SIZE The biggest, longest, roomiest car of the low-price 3 —that's Plymouth! Brilliant new Fonvurd Look styling gives you more glamor outside, more luxury inside; plus the new Full-View windshield, swept back to give the greatest visibility in the low-price 3. And Plymouth's big size means you and your passengers will enjoy the smooth, steady ride that only a truly big car can give you. TOP VALUE Plymouth is the only low-price car to give you at no extra, cost such extra value features as: electric windshield wipers, Safety-Rim wheels and an independent parking brake for greater safety .. . Onflow shock absorbers for a smoother ride ... an Oilile fuel filter and oil bath air cleaner for lasting economy. See and drive a Plymouth today—see why it's your best-buy low-price car! 'ou're right about it. It's not ciuntific.' (To Be Continued) Sticking in Mud Delays Plane MEMPHIS o-Fovt Worth A New York- American Airlines tent. )C-6 was delayed for about two ours today when it taxied off .a imway and stuck in soft ground. J. O. Conner, operations manger for American, said a gasket ,ew in the nose wheel hydraulic ystem and the pilot was unable guide the plane. About 20-per- abocud, HEN PECKED? DOWNEY, Calif. (U) — Police finally stopped salesman James Munro Sowell's speeding car yesterday by blocking the road with a haytruck. Police estimated that during the wild chase, in which the salesman left a patrol car far behind, Sowell traveled 13 miles in eight minutes, averaging almost 100 miles per hour. Sowell, described as a "model citizen." explained to officers who booked him for evading arrf»t: "I told my wife I'd be home at 2 a.m. and I wa§ two minutes laic." i WHY PAY UP TO $1099 MORE FOR A CAR SMALLER THAN PLYMOUTH? Don't be fooled by the claims of so-called medium- price cars that they cost practically the same as Plymouth, When you compare price tags you'll find that; model for model, Plymouth sells for much, much less than medium-price cars, and gives you more car for your money! PDG NEWj BETTER TRADE-IN, TOO ALL-NEW PLYMOUTH Above: actual photo of the Plymouth Belvedere C|ufe Sedan, Ask your Plymouth dealer for the low pclpe pn this and twenty-one othen,smart Plymouth models. i.lti'r- •'* -r*'^ -/ ^,"; *&s&£?w i i Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tht Edfttt Alex. H. Wtlhburn Your Editor Gets a Question and Gives an Answer Editor The Star: Recognizing you as the authority on Arkansas sales tax matters I wish you to answer these questions: f *Is there any Arkansas industry ther than farming which pays a 2% tax on raw materials? Such as cloth for the clothing factory, flour for the bakery, newsprint for newspaper, etc.? I have •{. long been under the impression that the Arkansas sales tax law, has shown much discrimination against the farmers and tar •ftcrftftofl* 4- A 44 AouE'Wiii'ni"". -v,^\. X-X. Experiment Slatidtt ftpotl^ ™?J 24-ho5r$.*h<Hit(t *V. S & ' %JK£!S£? i- day. High 63, Cdw 43,< ptedtfltlU^ C^-TLJ wr- A r> t/^-M r / k I/-N i .„ 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 149 HM, consolidate J««. ts, m» HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1955 M«l«M»: TN« «l«M»: TN« AttMMM Pit* 4 AM* ••»*• * Cfr A*. Ntt !>•» Cktl • MM. Mtot M*. H/1»M -* PRICE &j Nuclear Power Plants Proposed by Four Groups WASHINGTON (UP) — Tlu Atomic Energy Commission an p7uVt^men 7nd IhaTthe'recent "act " ounced toda y that r ° ur g r °". us of the legislature was to partially have P r °Posed to build 'nuclear Correct this wrong. ''' Agriculture pays a large share of the sales tax in consumer goods with no complaint, but the feed, seed and fertilizer tax amounts to a transaction tax and unless shared by all producers within the state should stand corrected. Or am I wrong? Yours truly A. W. BIORSETH April 2, 1955 A. W. Biorseth •• Registered Herefords j^Hope Route Four. P. S. — Written for an answer rather than publicity. I am interrupting publication of power "demonstration" plants which would cost a total of $150, tc watts of electricity. AEC Chairman Lewis L. Strauss hailed the proposals as proof that industry is ready to risk money on atomic energy. They were made under the AEC's recently announced power demonstration reactor program. Those making them would pay 80 to 90 per cent of the costs with the commission paying the rest. One of the four was a public power proposal submitted by the Consumers Public Power District of Columbus, Neb. our state-wide letters to answer | Sen. Clinton P. Anderson CD- Mr. Biorseth. We know each other, N. M.), chairman ot' ; the Congress have lived in this community alsional Atomic Energy committee, long time, and will continue to be praised the AEC for starting the friends in spite of this controversy. Mr. Biorseth does me too much justice when he calls me an program under which the demonstration proposals were made. "The Atomic Energy Commission HEAVY DAMAGE — Tornadlc winds ripped through Stamford,. Tex., Tuesday heavily damaging buildings and homes and almost destroying the Stamford Compress. Severe winds and thunderstorms early Wednesday continued to buffet north Texas ands pats of southern Oklahoma. — NEA Telephoto has made a good start," Ander- ij^authority" on the sales tax. I iffilped develop the idea back in'son said, "and" I for one will sup- 1934, and appeared before a leg-'port every effort it makes to islative committee in its behalf in February 1935, the tax being enacted the following month, March, 1935. But the tax structure has become enormously complicated with the passing years and I no longer know very many answers. What little I do know is this: As originally conceived and enacted the 2% state sales tax was a levy '^gainst consumers only — a tax on push the reactor program in this country." The AEC also noted in addition to these proposals, the Consolidated Edison Co. of New York has applied for a license to build, entirely on its own, a 250,000-kilowatt atomic power station to cost about $55,000,000. This plant, which would take about five years to build, would unpropertied citizens to help carryj^the ftat'ftainced enUreiyby the load of government, principally p riva te enterprise as a strictly education, at a time when property values were prostrate and the public schools would have closed without this new source of revenue. But for one reason or another, 'through the Revenue Department or the courts, the actual tax base of the sales levy has been steadily broadened far beyond the consum- f 's' realm — until today it reaches to, all forms of production, both agrietfitural and industrial. The figures are astronomical. The sales tax yielded only 4 or 5 .million dollars a year in the beginning. I state this authoritatively, for of me the official report of the Ar- I ha'ye in front 1952-54 biennial kansas Department of Revenues, which gives the exact yearly totals from the beginning, July 1. 1935. But for the fiscal year ending § me 30. 1954. the tax brought 9,094,412 — and -for the current year it is running above $30,000,000. You don't expand tax revenues from 4 or 5 millions to 30 millions without broadening the base, obviously. The result is double-taxation, and you meet it on every street and alley and on every country road, all over Arkansas. The Star bought a $900 routing machine in Little .ock and absorbed $18 in sales tax. 'JRlat goes on all the time with our purchases of everything but the largest out-of-state machines, and the same is true of other mechanical plants and industries. We have a sizable annual sales tax bill that we have to absorb, and much of it is for small-piece equipment like that routing machne which is taxed again under our ad valorem assessment. Star Publishing Go's personal property assessment is $6,000, and ijpit includes our average stock of .^'newsprint. v/. On the other hand, I did some f 1 •-»'checking at the courthouse Saturday, March 26, and as far as the fivSeourthouse folks know there don't |$eem to be any chickens in Hemp:ad county. th'- I pleaded with the people last tjyear.. Mr. Biorseth, to support |fjn-operty assessment reform — and business venture. The other proposals were made under special offers by the AEC designed to encourage industry to enter the atomic power field faster and on a bigger scale than it might otherwise do. In none of the five instances has the AEC granted' formal ap proval so far. It has not, yet drafted licensing regulations covering such proposals as Consolidated Edison's. Of the four power demonstration proposls, the AEC said the} will be considered on a competitive basis within the limits of money and materials available to the commission for the program. It has asked Congress for $75,000,000 to finance the program in the year starting July 1. Firing Purge Is Admitted by Faubus LITTLE ROCK (UP ) — Gov. Orval E. Faubus acknowledged today that widespread personnel changes are being made in various state departments and agencies. Asked if the changes were being made at his direction, the governor replied that such changes cus tomarily are initiated by the executive department. Newsmen learned that large turnover was taking place in the Rvenue and Welfare departments and • at the state hospital. The Revenue Department employes 40C persons, the Welfare Department 500. and the State Hospital 1,500. There was one report that some Markets to Close on Good Friday NEW YORK 'I*) — Financial and commodity markets throughout the United States, Canada and England will be closed .tomorrow, April 8, in observance of Good Friday. Banks in most states will remain open. Various livestock, dairy and are. expected to. seek emergency 1350 Farmers May Seek Emergency Aid . LITTLE ROCK UP) — A bo ut 1,350 farmers in 22 Arkansas counties poultry markets will be open. agencies have been ordered to furnish personnel lists and the names of persons who have employed the various w ol 'k ers - There was speculation that most of the turnover will be completed by April 15. SEC Warns of Floating Canisters LAS VEGAS, Nev., (UP)— The Atomic Energy Commission today warned authorities between Las Vegas and Kingman, Ariz to be Presidenl formally signed: on the Inoknnt Cm- co,,™ „.,.,!..*„..„ 1. United States accon Ike Signs to End German Occupation WASHINGTON (UP) — Presi- Rainstorms Move Out of Arkansas By. to; loans from the federal government as rsult of the freezing weather which brought heavy damage on fruit and vegetable crops last month. . • Jodie Anderson, acting state director of the Farm and Home Ad- rninistration, said today that emergency loans .totaling $315,000 probably will be: made to farmer .. ••..'.. .... . He said an FHA survey of 69 of the state's 75 courities indicat- '~? storms and ; ed.that- farmers 1 in 22 counties Press McClellan Says StassenWill Give Some Data WASHINGTON sen Clellan (D-Ark) said today Harold Stassen has agreed to give Senate investigators "a vast majority" of Ihe documents McClellan had threatened to subpoena if the foreign aid chief said "no." McClelldn snld Stassen also agreed to submit to him for personal irtsection "the very few others", which the Foreign Operations Administration chief may yet decide the Senate investigations subcommittee has no —right to have. McClellan, who heads the subcommittee, said he and Stassen have a date Monday to discuss the the matter further. He said Stassen promised to hand. him "voluntarily" then at least most of the requested documents. The documents related to negotiations for construction of. a grain storage project in Pakistan which the subcommittee is investigating. McClellan ,«aid he and'/ Stassen have talked ,by telephone and that the results represented "substantial progress" toward an . agreement. Croftsbrod Animal Threaten* Stock LUBBOCK, Tex, M*— A new- breed of anirrial, perhaps a cros between a coyote and (Sermat Shepherd dog, could be a threa to the livestock industry, A pto fessiohal hunter here days. E. C. Pope, head of the Lubbock subdistrlct of the U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service's Predatory Animal Control Division, said the new animals are fairly large-ami fast. " , x -.. He said-he and his 33 men attempting to watch the mystery animal closely to see if a real threat to cattle and sheep owners develops. .tilings, turbulent' air masses today moved out of Arkansas. • . • ;•;: The U. S. Weather Bureau "at Little Rock forecast partly: cloudy skies and cooler temperatures. .: And, for the-first; time since Sunday, there was no prospect of.,a damaging .wind the hail storm or -a tornado warning. " "-'••'.': Open tornado warning yesterday —the fourth in three, days —-.expired after-five hburs without'ser: ous incident in, Arkansas, .lj,ail,,an'd, rain 'continued' to pepper .me "state, however. V Generally the hail was .confined to the .central and .southeast .portions and the rain to the west, and southern sections. would be eligible ;' for emergency loans.. -The counties .'are: Benton, Washington, Carroll, Madison, . aent Eisenhower today signed his| Gusty wln a, St . whli:h wrecke = d buddings and.knocked oyer, som;e trees Tuesday night, continued to blow, but they were!,.n0t..-powerful enough to cause damage. ^ ! 'Hailstones ranging up .' to'" three- quarters of' 'ah inch . in i'diameter years of occupation of West Germany and to add German manpower and resources to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, The twin moves market a sharp defeat for Russia which has tried| were reporte d at Nashville. Half- l°ii- ^ / 6e Gerraan ?' ™ t of *e; inch hai i s tones fell at Antoine in Allied defense organization. The Pike County . other points report- actions are expected to prompt new Allied negotiations with Russia later this year on Germany and other East-West problems. It is expected that after all na ;ions complete final approval West Jermany will start building a de- iense force of approximately 500,000 men trained and ready within live years. At a White House ceremony, the on the lookout fop seven canisters which floated through the blast area of the 10th shot of the current nuclear series on the Nevada proving grounds. Spokesmen said the seven missing canisters were among "at least" 11 others which were dropped yesterday to record effects of Britain, France, accords with and West Gcr many to grant Germans their sov- ereignity and free them from occupation controls in the three Western zones of Germany. 2. United States approval for the admission of the German republic to the North Atlantic what was believed to be the -first! Txeaty>s defense system against self-propelled air-to-air atomic C< ? mmun !? t "f/L™ 8 " 1 ? 1 , ,. , , I*i7ill V\rt fl-ij-. 1 Rf Vi *-»n4i/At missile designed to knock enemy ing hail were Arkadelphia, Mena, Sheridan, Monticello, El Dorado and Pine Bluff. • Rainfall average about one inch, over the state. The" heaviest re ; port last night was 2.45 inches at Pine Bluff. Other heavy rainfall included 1.38 at Walnut Ridge, arid 1.15 at Hope. Hcriyar, Sevi er. r -j. Montgomery, Saline, Pula ski, Faulkner, Lonoke, Phillips and Ouachita. iThe freezing ^weather virtual!} destroyed the s'ta-te's peach crop and:, heavily damaged young- to rrjato '•plants,' and;?'the spinach crop in: northwest. Arka'nsas. . ;Crop darpages .taken in , Howard ^rtii^'il^r' or.' nn Jy -J&r.t««l.. ' ~t '• 'il.« as' ah"* Wmple ' of plight of farm'ers in the. 22 ,coun ties. About ,6,500 acres',of. peaches; 300 acres of tomatoes; 80. acres of of spinach; 400 acres.'of'"Tad- '.'they wouldn't listen. *l\~ J^o one tax — not even the sales tax — is going to carry Arkansas 1 whole load. It takes a combination of property tax, sales tax, and income tax, plus all the excise j, taxes the legislators can think up. -I recognize the injustice of exte'nd- |,irig a consumer's tax like the sales against the basic commodities "entering into production; but all of us are caught on the same hook |j;> — the schools have to have money Utrun on, and we can't remedy any W-. injustice unless we bring up replacement where else. Governors money from some- are caught on the aircraft out of the skies. The canisters were suspendec from parachutes, the AEC said and contained "simple recording equipment." Based on scientific calculations, the canisters were exposed to between one and two roentgens of radiation but the amount would decrease about 50 per cent in 24 hours. Meanwhile, the AEC said it would hold a weather evaluation meeting today to determine the feasibility of setting off another nuclear device tomorrow morning. The AEC did not reveal the nature of the planned blast but a 400-foot steel tower remained standing on the testing grounds. Yesterday's secret missile was launched from a B-36 intercontin- ential bomber six miles above the test site and it set off an orange- white flash that temporarily blinded observers in this resort town tvho were not wearing dark glasses. 30,rat-' same hook, too. Cherry said we had to raise more money at the local level. Now Faubus is governor — and Faubus says we have to raise more money at the local level. The promoters of the poultry and livestock feed exemption act, on which I am circulating a referral beginning this week-end, their own method of getting off 1 this tax hook. It's the method with jness of obtaining tax exemption by which I find fault. They sought to pressuring governors and leg- exempt themselves and soak all islators to stand unchallenged, the I will be the 15th nation in NATO. 3. An agreement changing the status of American forces in Germany from occupation troops to that of invited guests under the NATO defense system. Potmos Church Singing Sunday Patmos Baptist Church will hold Conviction in Bank Case Is Dismissed In the embezzlement case of the U, S. vs H. C. SeaJs, in connection with the missing money in the Dierks Bank ease, a conviction in Federal Court at Texarkana has been reversed 'by the St. Louis Court of Appeals and dismissed, according to W. S. Atkins. The decision was made March 1. Others ishes and 200 acres of ; pptatoes were destroyed. Only 100 acres ol apples escaped .the freeze. ;.-,The;"•'.; Howard County .agent reported that 30 farmers would need' ['• emergency loans totaling $60;000 .for ".operating expenses.. Mrs. W. /; Robison Succumbs in Local Hospital Mrs. Wylie I. Robison, age 76, died early today, in a local hospital. . She is survived by one son, Col. A.; H. Robison, U. S. Army, stationed in Germany, her mother, Mrs. M; J. Warwick of Hope, a sister 'Mrs. Roger Gillham of Little Rock two grandchildren and severa great grandchildren. . Funeral arrangements are incomplete, pending arrival of son. Pending a "review" of the documents, Stassen declined on the committee's witness stand yesterday to hand them over. He stood on the constitutional separation of executive and legislative branches of the government. He. contended also that subordinates should not be subject to quizzing about inter nal agency affairs such as. recommendations lo Stasse'n. He claimed the final responsibility. Before McClellan's announcement, several committee' members defended the group against an accusation by their-colleague, Sen. Bender', (R-Oriio), thai the committee is "headline hunting." Bender ' in' a statement jlele- phoned from Ohio • said yesfercTay he was "frankly ashamed" of the subcommittee. He saicV some senators are - attempting;, a';"modern crucifixion'-' of. Stassen.- • The subcommittee is looking Into teports that FOA had selected the highest;, bidder^'/to/^gfefr^ ^cbtract for a grain . storage -project in Pakistan. Stassen announced yesterday he is rejecting all bids for the pro) ect, and will call for new ones and a fresh start. . '• • Pair Admits Smuggling Gun to Convict GAINESVILLE, Fla. WIA much married blonde 'and her new husband broke down .during . all night questioning and confessed they bought and smuggled 'to convict George Heroux .the tiny pistol he used-Monday to kill a prison official and wound two guards. State Atty. T. E. Duncan said the woman is Ruth Staffa, 23, and that she took the gun to her bank robber former husband in her girdle Feb. 20. Duncan said the man is Raymond Staffa, a Miami race track exercise "man whose'love for the small woman led him to buy the pistol in a Miami store. He said he wanted to do everything possible to win and keep her love. The two were brought here after being arrested ' and flown yesterday from Miami where they had been living. - 4 ,J.G. Godwin, assistant prison superintendent; was killed 1 i]i,the attempted break. The" two guards were hot critically injured. Heroux '.pulled the gun on a guard taking him 'to a "toilet 'Monday and .demanded (to be taken* to the superintendent. He opened fire in a corridor adjacent to the superintendent's office when ohter guards'" began closing in to over- u-> t_ * it* .. * ' 1 * > Mrs. M Pleads Guil fo, Arson Cha W 4 >$llt$. Jewell With arson la. connection rest home buttling he^e last N« ber. 4, entered if, plea ot JJullt fore Judc* 1 >Lyle BrOw|i stead Circuit Court this m Sam Santoson, Nettf with 'aiding and abating ' entered a plea of guilty., Judge Bfcwn heard; and announced that ht.wafl. further review the case .before M nouncing sentence; 1% t x " '"' ".™> The JurgV^Thdlcated .he" wi to dispose of alt three cases; i ing, arson at the same tta^ earlier this week, found W: drews guilty ot arson in connect with the rest home 1 the jury suspended sentence. Mr. BrpWtt naid.thls . wanted .t6 1 opmolete' ,.thfcf fore the court> befor*' the arson case. He.sajd* probability ,ae6ten,ce a ,,wo,L , pronounced in less than two i weeks. , v , l**\*\/& A Jury was unabJei.R^a terday in thea*«*S^p|,'Gil and Helen Green,'charged bery on complaint 6t',< Hall testified that the' pair robbed him of about $500^ he received from the sale of " The jury was disiQissed^and trial will be held later,-,.:. The court wa»-trying "AutrjH ter this morning wh£ "*-** "•* with robbery. *. „. r ., v < Series Good rO An' increase -In. lale the annual meeting"and'bai, Hope chamber of comhief CTt uledfir Hope High School cafet|ip Christian Church Prayer Service The Good Friday Prayer Service will be held at the First Christian Church, Friday afternoon, at 3 o'clock. The Christian Women's Fel- singing services Sunday night, April ,7 p. m. at Whitfield Masonic Hall. 10, at 7 o'clock, .it was announced] All .Scottish Rite Mason are urged by Sandra Hollis. Everyone is in-, to' attend. Principal speaker will be representing Seals were Bobby J °wship will be in charge. The pro Steele of Nashville, Shaeffer and .gram to be presented is as follows: Jones of Texarkana. Prelude. Rev. Edmund Pendleton; Scripture, Mrs. Oliver Adams; Vocal solo, "Were You There" Mrs. Edmund Pendleton; Reading "Tho Crucifixion" - Mrs. James Walters; Offertory .'- Rev. Pendleton; C. W. F, benediction. The public is invited. The nursery will be provided Masons to Observe Maundy Thursday Scottish Rite Masons of this area will observe Maundy Thursday at vited. Dr.- Clifton E. Rule. Why Should American,Tax Money Go to Aid Countries Where the Rich Dodge Taxes? 41 V i * 6'«»»« •»."-""•• rich of Italy and France. Mass ±v P ± h * la ^^°T h l° m l " cheating coi. both, governments By STAN SWINTON For Hal Boyle ROME WI—Beating the income Jx is a national sport among tha Italy and France. Mass away in the AEC office here. Un officially classified as a "baby" atomic explosion, the blast was estimated to have had the force of 5,000 tons of TNT. t,he rest of the people of Arkansas with, a 39o sales tax. you, can tax property, and it can't pipve 1 T— but you can't keep people Ut work in Arkansas under a 3% sales tax will be destroyed. The next move would be to exempt groceries, obviously. If the sales -tax falls you can untold millions. Each has tried to crack down, with limited success The American taxpayer has a stake in this situation as he prepares his tax return—with 10. cheating permitted—for the April 15 deadline. Part of his tax goes for foreign aid, and he can ask: "Why should my money go to help countries .where the rich often dodge taxes?" Gina Lollabrigida is probably the highest paid film star in Europp. She declared an income of $4,800 last year, The government estimated her minimum earnings at $40,000. That's sheer -gallantry if you credit a private estimate in the film industry that she may have taken in as much as $350,000 Handsome actor-directr Vittorlo de Sica told the tax man he earned $16,000. The collector thought $64,000' was about right. An authoritative Italian source says Pe Sica probably made $900,000. Blue-blooded Prince Alessandro expect giocenes, clothes, and owners. else, They \yill move. if we j>?wnJt $i« bus- I was right la,st year. Where am I today? The U.S. government agrees.Torlonia declared $17,2QP income- there's no justice in that. It has!somewhat short of the $1,279,880 the tax man estimated- How do they get away with it? In Italy the present tax law used its influence to encourage tax real disaster for properly reforms in these countries. The French and Italian governments agiee tpo—but look at their piob Jems. . __ provision for sending Continued o$ ~ - - tax Teochers Leaves $200,000 Estate ST. LOUIS. M-I.Miss Catherine A. Cunningham, who taught in the public schools here .for 51. years, left an estate valued at more than $200,000 -JVIiss Cuninghani, who died Jan. 28- at'.the age qf 84, compiled her estate through saving ,and .invest- mbnts. Income..from the estate was ! left to two sisters but after their: death the bulk goes to institutions for charitable work. She retired in 1944. An investory was filed in Probate Court yesterday. Salary Act Doesn't Apply in Some Cases LITTLE ROCK'Iff!..— A1955 act- increasing county tax as.se ssors salaries apparently would be with out' effect in countie having iriit iated local salary acts.. .The new law group the assesr ors' jobs according: to pbpulatlOr of the'various counties and other factors. Besides giving the asses- ors higher salaries, it provides for additional money for deputy hire The ibill was a companion measure property tax equalization. II got through the Legislature .without trouble. ' The act—No. 426—says specific- ially that it su'percedes all provisions in local Initiated salary laws as dealing with assessors salaries. However, a check showed that the vote for the bill in the House was 61-29. >'The constitution says that' the Legislature may not change 1 any provision of an initiated act^whether statewide or local—except by two-thirds vote of bpth legislative branches. Two-thirds of the House's membership of 100 is 67. Initiated county s.alary acts are adopted by popular vote in the county involved. There is no central record of the number in effect as they are not filed ' Capitol. Duncan,said he charged Heron with murder. The prisoner wn serving a 125-year 'sentence for, kid naping two policemen in. a Miarn suburb-in 1053. he took" their gun but one ot the officers swerved tin car into a tree and Heroux wa captured. . : i '.Heroux is also Under 25-yea: sentence for a Kansas bank rob bery. Duncan said he had. .charget both the woman and • Staffa with conveying a weapon into state prison at Raiford ne'ar here for the'purpose of aiding in an escape Duncan,.said' the woman's -maut tal life has been considerably njjued up f - r .< <• 1 "She says she married Heroux Febi 18, .1852 and'got a divorce in AJipmi; but also -Says she never got 'a divorce from the' first man 'she married and by whom she has a'fl-year-old-child. She didn't name this first man." ' Presbyterian Church Service Tonight •A Candlelight .Communion Service will be held .at the "; Presbyterian Church tonight, r Thursday, >at 7:30 as a part of the Pre-Easter meet ing. Mrs, Haakell Jones will 'sing a solo "Communion.Hymn," Eleven children have indicated that they will make their profession of faith at the service and they will be admitted to the Lord's Supper.. On Friday night the last service of the Pre^Easter meeting 'will be, leld. The choir will sing an anthem 'God Sp, Loved the World." The minister's subject will be "Chngt Speaks From the Cross." During he sermon all the lights except the lluminated cros's will be turned off. Everyone .is cordiplly invited to. attend. ,. .. ' .. • , r «r 200'persons.* and'tl&&. being sold on V fibt s cotiie" served basis merce members and; their j and guests are * invited 1 . ,Tho siring tickets "may 1 , obtaih theii $1.75 per ticket while ,'th'ej " the chamber of commerce < Mr, Bryan announced the,rec tion committee as: Mrs. Ixmfse'J yles Mrs. Roy {Taylor, Mrs, McNeil, Norman Moore, ' long. . .« . Seating committee: Frank King, Ray A. P. KadeiV, -William T ..,_. J( , Jr., news, commentator* and"; sion director of, Little Rock, ' the principal, speaker i^ * Manager, Bryan, e ajsoj l ,a that $2,627.00' had been'fa cash and pledges by Ihe 1 bers of the contact club In" a. contest for new mefiftwrg'^ chamber. Th« contact cmti i,_ _ » !__<_, _' I A'j^J '_-*iii heir wi ves^ were- rewarded banquet at. Hotel Barlow. Westbrook topfc-tcf hoJrl ' ng new members, Jones was second, """*_.•'' _. , .v w . » » .,, ***«***?,* Ike Sets U r Eisenhower ion dollars In^emergenic^'Y - deal with' dust stafcnf <;d All Around the Town •y Th. tUrtt.n '•••• " : ''; • "'•."•• Branch General Hospital is open; j thing. , ,... bail, rain,, cold and siuv ng an annex to the hospital for Two Held in Fatal Stabbing BENTON Wl— A McRae Sanatorium employe has died of stab wounds, and Sheriff .James H. Stped today is holding two men in : connection .with the death. , Steed said Lemon Porter-, • 43, died yesterday of wounds suffered in, a fight Saturday, night, . . , '' The sheriff' ?aid' he was holding Fred Jpiner, $6, of Ljttie Rock and his brother, Redmpn 4 p, pf convalescent and aged patients . . should be ready to accept patients 'by May 1 . .«, pr, Branch has purchased the duplex from T. S. Cornelius which will be annexed to the main hospital buildingi A reader comments o,n the way some local persons answer the telephone ... of course names will be withheld the reader writes of a certain company which fins' wers in a cheerful and manner , , , on the other side ol the ledger there seems to • more who have never heard of Pale negie or public relations and answer like they are m&d. he especially disliked the pnes.who.um- swer the telephone with a gruff', Radical changes in the" weather are common m _.,__.,_. shine all within a few hours. hail w^s reported practically everywhere in this airea l»«t there wet? no reports pi extensive damage. Ar?C Henry '^, ' Long Is visiting his parents/Mr, and Mrs. Monroe Long of McCaskUl, ... he grad,uat« ed from Radiq operating school at Keesley P»e}d. BJloxl, Mississippi n seven They are Mexico, „ Oklahpn\a? naska and Js>mes C. iress secretary, 'tesident i^ earm million dollars from relief fund pending action on 1 an »dn; quest for 15 million With wlndstqrm " The five million emeigency aid wQu.14. W\ to the chief (W-""- s - ' fund if Congress erty said. for the- larger' amou i. ' . of the Fede,raf $1 ministration,, to emei'genoy Departmen Following his leave report fpr duty overseas p>|y Pplice have h»4 runjwaj'? or missing per^PI Si yepprtetj'tn tlje p^st two day a couple ol youths from Little were Kicked m> yesterday j» J * ,.'

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free