Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 13, 1955 · Page 24
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 24

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 13, 1955
Page 24
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!f^?*;v'- NOM ItAt, NOM, ARKANSAS Wednesday, April 13, IMS PMSCOTTNEWS w, C. AfHI _ April Meeting fit the W. ic. *, U, wtf held on Thursday at' ' M^n6dft Jh lit£ Dome of Mrs. r)att PHUnih With Mrs. Llge Martin Shelton whft deidfiWd the room*. * h * tiresi4eni, Mrs. J. t. McRae - Off-Record Dinner Brings the Trouble 6y JAMES MAftLOW Awoclated fees* News Ahalyst WASHINGTON (/B—The admirals (I* f. " J.»J***4f \Jl J. V/11 I/] the meeting Was op- and generals and WoUld with prayer fry Atnde I F°llowihj'» brief business ses- Fonda, Xlrk » lc>n Mr *- a - 5. Jordan present Mitchum, Frank *4j»» WOffam topic on "Youth." Ann lty pt t deals, with, the bUstllhg ists rfirm,* which is cer- iving up to Its-Ji'dhie. As . "of /act,'', the "cbmp'any was Jordan spoke the same principal S3 tweeft Drink, _.„__ a" releasing company atflsors- mtf> Plckford, ~' 1 airb,anks,.- 1 Chariie Chap- "f/ Griffith^ - •- 'iO\$i^tot tHjf.pr64ucer,- i^this coast,Is ihe of- irt, JSlumofe, V.P. in for are ^producers: - T^,~, -»the" "present tax ,jljr. unfair' fdr per- the „ star,.,makes a but-his -upan-ot-high ^ _iff It's^pJOSBfble fot a,.-be rich one'year and hoii recent example was *•.' He r ina'de a mlttlon year and didn't work ~. , ! * •• - * ' •f^are 'naturally Booking, for pread their earnings ove years. The-rproductio way to do that: Whe own their films,- the e .residual .value tha i» 'many ways."-' * ,how the plan works: U.A |Ke money .for .making ,Uh '-The ^tar-is-given-complet " devouortal talk On the theme "Spiritual Guidance" based on ProvetJif $.'!'• was given by Mrs. Brire Stewart, Mrs. H. E. Dorris gave a "Message To Parents and Why I Believe In Total Abstinence." Mrs. on "Relation Be- Habit and Social Injustice.' The meeting closed with the Mizpah benediction after which a delectable- dessert course was served by the hostesses, realistic budget;", and ( film subject* ' .. •SMELL •- « '• JIT,' XUP) — TWrs x . Sara |eitimated today it cost he ^oV smell > an Easter -flower iDroste •- sniffed a potte hg dropped the' plpht oh th laliof'her.car and sma'shei •ikivro garages and sttfucl ^automobile. APRIL 18th T SUPER CIRCUS TOCITH8H IN, I ONE BIO SHOW £> ^ r / . 4 ( oger's Bros, ion', Club W e fclM'S • ACT ITH I0» >T. T IN MIP.A»t *m mtptttmm* a a f i r. 10 , CWWi *0« ,H Tax Included 4 r« M« «"^ d *• M< If. M.-^ 7 P.M. •ISEUM Pretcott High School . «tud*nt« .Klwanli Guest speaker at the regular meeting of the Prescott Kiwanis Club last Thursday evening at th Broadway Motel ,was Gene Hal president of the student body i Prescott High School. iMr. Hale\wno, sp6kc on his I as a Senior ,W$i 'introduced by pfo gram chairman Harold Smith. 1 A^trio Composed ol Misses Mar garet Phillips. Martha Ligon an David'Manning, accompnaied b Miss Betty • <• Robins at the piano tang several selections.. high government officials will probably eat at home for a while. Adm. Robert B. Carney certain- derstanding: The official talking off the record is not to be quoted by name or identified as the source of the information. This doesn't always work. If the news he gives out is sensational enough, his name eventually may leak out. But if the individual doing the talking can't be identified in a story, how then can reporters get out to the public the information he provided? They did it in various ways. I Adlai Urges Only Defense for Formosa CHICAGO, (UP) Adlai E. Stevenson 69 called on President Ei- Morses, Hounds Token From Prison ly must wish he hand't gone to ah off-the-record dinner with newsmen March 24. There's been indigestion in WashingtPn ever since. . B . H UKf lieatUf „ a 1 . i p , resi ^ ent E^enhower disagrees they did in Carney's case, with what Carney is reported io| Carney, although not named at have said. Carney denies he said first, was reported by some news- What some, reporters wrote that, men as saying the Red Chinese various ways, it is clear they do not have a fixed agreement among themselves on how the informa* lion is to be handled. Some attribute their information to "authorative sources" or "persons high in the administration.' Some undertake to say on their own that what they heard, or thought they heard, is a fact, as Penitentiary Commission. The governor had directed the senhower and the nation to rally commission to-visit the Tucker and Cummins farms after he received reports that convicts were being used to till private land and that privately owned dogs and horsss Were being lodged at the farms. The commission reported that it LITTLE ROCK (F) — Gbv. Orval'found the reports to be groundless. Faubus says he has heard "unof^However, the commission said, ficially" that horses and houncU there was evidence that animals were removed from state prison had been boarded on the farms, farms last week before the arival arid that prison officials, explained of inspecting members of the state they were used in prison opera- been removed from th« its allies for the mosa instead of defense of For- risking a third And just because they do it in, world war over Quemoy and Mat- * ' * — ....«..w ».iui,. Alien ab saving mu ziuu i*runese ne said. And newsmen who were were expected to start an attack mere can t agree amone them- nn (tin Male,, ,n* rv,, D ^^,, ,vi.,,,^i r selves on what he said. ,,As a result of this all-around LJont ftie Films The Preseptt Lions Club met o Thursday rtooh at the Broadwa Hotel for the Weekly meeting wit 29 members and and a guest a tending. * "Rucker-W. "—Murry introduce ReV. "Wr G."Bensbcrg who showe films on "The Trial, Crucifictio and Rcssurection of our Lord."- BHl-Oateg gave a 'report on Ih L1ons_ Broom iale' and stated tha it would continue another week. Mrs. "N. Bi Kelson of Sedrcy wa the, .hplidsy. guest of Dr. and Mrs N. B. Nelson '«hd Leonard LeeV ' - •• - ' T *- ' ' •'Mrs 1 .' D. S;' Jordan taught- "th 1 Sunday. School Class of Mrs. . J M. Johnson 'at-the First Methodis Church in Ernmtit on Sunday ihbr •JJ-i- - ,*r-«*» V r,. ,--, '.-;-,••* Mr. and Mrs. Al Williams hav returned trojn Temple, Texa wl?ere they spent-several days las Week. . > ,•'..• Mr, and,Mrs". JScott Smith of Lit t\e,K6clt We're; weekend guests o Mrs., Robbie,,, Wilson and Mr. and Mrs-. Johii W. Davis. >' ,ilfs.<Joe Fr'iersoh and Hpb-havc returned to their home in Allan ia, OIL, iftejf d Visit with Mr. and /tf. Loa.n. >., Mr. : -4n,ci Mrs,. Brad Scptt and daughters "Hgf'-'j'Little' Rook 1 were iimnly. l?nM h<ii.t«l)* ..^ ' ij. 2 t — i I ._ weck-c'nd feucsts o'f Relatives and tfere accompanied 'by' Mrs. H. v Scojt .Who.has'jjeeh tftelr guest for the past " t ,Mls8. 'If ^y'cio' ittle Rock Bf$v.tHe fatter holidays with her farentr, Mr. and Mrs. Karl King Jr., Miss .Virginia Johnson has re turned to,WHW Ro'pk 'after a vi sit with her parents Mr, and Mrs, Clifford Johnson. Mrs, Clara B. Stone spent Fri day in Hot Springs. Mr, and Mrs, H. H. McKenzie lad as their Thursday night gu- ists, Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCormack of Stuttgnrt. iDr ; and Mrs, Glenn Halrsfon, Vuth and James spent Sunday in with relatives'. Schirmer Released as Robbery Suspect YORK- (*)— Police have s c r a t,c h e d Edward Schirmer off (he list of persons they want to question about a $305,000 bank robbery }n Queen? ,,last Wednesday. , They w?r0 seeking the -ex- cpnylct in connection with the holdup at the Woodsidc branch of the Chase Manhatten Back the biggest bank cash take on recon}. With some embanassment yesterday they disclosed Schirmer was in Sing Sing Prison, having been letuined there for parole violation about a year ago. foulup, off-the-record dinners may cease fpr a while. Prpbably npt lor Ipng though.' Newsmen and high government officials have been getting together at them for years. The officials are the invited guests of the reporters. This 13 the purppse: , To get inside information which can be used in spot news stories or as background or preparation for events that unfold latter. -There is almpst always pne un- on the Matsu and Quemoy islands by mid-April. Others said he believed the Reds wpuld simply be <; campable" of such an attack by then or later. Carney's name soon leaked out. While the country was still su islands. Stevenson stitular leader of the Democrtic party and presidential candidate, its 1952 broke a sues in a speech last night. He, vpiced the" greatest misgivings" about defending Quemoy and Matsu and Said that the is- nationally-broadcast sue had created "a greater peril" I by dividing and weakening the Al- four months' silence on major is-j and Matsu and Said that the shocked by^es^ries ta-ic.Un^|P»»»«? a nearneess of war, another administration figure told newsmen at a similar dinner a few nights later the administration had no information on an impending attack. According to the agreement, this lies of the free world. The Eisenhower administration was accused pf running its Far Eastern policy into a "dead end through a policy pf "bluster . . . saber rattling . . .and bluff.' Stevenson offered a three-point program as an alternative: 1. The United States should consult its friends and uncommitted nations to join in a delcartion "condemning the use of force in the Formosa strait" and vowing tp resist any aggression there pending a final settlement. 2. Russia should be asked to say where it stands and what it wants on the Fprmosa issue. 3. The United Nations general _,_ ... . _. assembly should be asked to con- an attack by mid-April. Some re-|demn any effort tp alter the pre- and tb 'island's Spme of them said flatly Eisenhower had no such information. Some newspaper readers might have gotten the impression Eisenhower himself said that. Other newsmen wrote that "administration sources" said no attack was expected. Several newspapers later said these stories stemmed from James C. Hagcrty, Eisenhower's press secretarj. Then Eisenhower had a public news conference. He appeared dis- had no information of an impending attack. This week Carney denied to a Senate committee he had predicted . j* porters who were at dinner with sent status of Formos farms. tions.. He declined to identify the source of his report that animals! STOPsiMPLI DIARRHEA Gel tatt, Soothing Relief wiln PIRCY MIDICINI source was not quoted as saying him then said he did make the seek a formula for the that in the stories which followed. | prediction. Others said he didn't. | "permanent future.' LIGHTING FIXTURES Protect your eyesight and etihatice the beauty of your home with correct lighting fixtures. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114 S. Elm Phone 7-2629 f o City Subtcrlbert: If you idii to 0et ybiif Shir please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rh.jQhd o special ' Will deliver youfp<ip«r. 56TH VEAR: VOL. 56 -- KlO. 155 Arkansas: Ocftttltlly afternoon, tohigfat, Friday, et fridaf* ' , Experiment KtfttioW fept>rl 84-hours .ending *tAa- ^Tn day, High e» ( LOW 60, precipiuth* ^ .10 of 4n inch. ' ' Stir tf Htpi 1*»», Prett 1»J7 Jan. It, 1»J» HOM, ARKANSAS, TMU|»OAY,A^HIL 14, 1955 Member: Th« Av. LETDUCKETTDOIT... THE BEST IN STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds — Farm Buildings — Industrial Buildings made according to specifications. Can be constructed at low cost! DUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. North Main Street DRASTIC MARKDOWNS- THROUGHOUT THE STORE! at WEST BROS. STARTS THURSDAY, APRIL 14 Flood Wafers ; Bring 3 Deaths, Much Damage By The Associated Pre»e Rain-swollen rivers Surged today toward southeastern Louisiana and South Mississipl after torrential downpours and tornadoes swept '°*£r the Southeast. They killed tnfJe perons and caused hundreds .of thousand Of dollars damage. Two autos were reported to' have [plunged off a bridge 17 " mile? fsouth of Natchez, Miss., after the ''Homochitto River tore 'a IfW-foot chunk out of ' the , concrete . structure A few miles upstream the river wrecked a "new S^oOiOOO steel bridge. : '. ' . ', : In adjoining Alabama, about : 150 persons were evacuated*in Mobile Cojmty, where a 13.36-Inch rainfaU fltwded the . area.; The., .port ' of Mobile was virtually Isolated" for several hours. Most' ground and air transportation service was disrupted. • .••. .'.' '•; i •'; About 40,000 persons. in, ... three towns near Mobile — Prichardi Chickasaw and Whistleir'. — .were short of water' when'the- main pumping station .and filter plant were covered by water.; The downpour Was e'xpected to cajjse major damage to farms' in the Mobile area. ' . '/ .. The most extensive flooding ;•- in seven years was. expected.;in,.th6 waters surging -'through ; f tlie' Alabama, Coosa, Tallapopsa Cnhahn rivers. • : ' r '..';.''•'• Cahaba rivers. ONE RACK LADIES CHILDREN'S LADIES DRESSES » In Rayon, Tissue Ginghams and Pongee. In beautiful patterns for spring $2-99 BLOUSES In Dacron and Cotton Printed and Solid Colors. Sizes 32 to 38. $|.98 BOXER SHORTS In Cotton Prints and Printed Plisse. Sizes 2 to 8, .00 3 p ° irs $ I BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS In Cottons and Nylons, Printed and Solid Colors. Sizes 2 to 10. 2 - $1 .00 MEN'S LARGE SIZE In whites and colored Borders; BOYS DAN RIVER PLAID SPORT SHIRTS A'real buy. Sizes 6 to 16. Reg. $1.49 value. 31 Senior Students on A Honor Roll .Thirty-one students have earned places, on .the ''A- 1 .honor'.roll, at Hope Hi.«fn : School for the third nine weeks period, as' 'announced by James dent. H. Jones, superinteh- points. lows: Children's BOXER LONGIES In pastel denims, full cut and sanforized. Sizes 2 to 6. Reg. $1.29 value SOFA PILLOWS In several solid colors. 17"xl7". Men's SPORT SHIRTS In pastel colors. Cool for hot days ahead. Sizes S-M-L 98< .OO SKIRTS In dark and light prints and linens. Pleated and full styles. Sizes 22 - 30. NEW MERCHANDISE ARRIVING DAILY FOR SPRING AND SUMMER. USE OUR EASY LAYAWAY PLAN WEST BROS. ^^^^^^ wlW(W iH^HP^^PPPW ^^PBIBBP*^ • • ™^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ -^^^^w ^^^^^H^ ^^^^tjtfH^^^ ^^^^BBI^^^ ^d^ V TP be -eligible fer the: "A'Mjpnor rpll a student must;'have| made A£, in all subjects and must have •retained a minim'u'm-:of'->90 honor These students arc: as fol- Freshmeh> Max' Mille'r, Ian Robison,, Tommy - Polk,... -Marylin Recce, Judy Arnold, (Larry Martin, Carolyn Strong; Barbara' 'Ppweil, and Carpline Cox. • " ...../ •Sophomores 1 : Eriiest . Whilten; Charles Tittle. Sara ;Ke'y,.. Mafcia Bowden, Rowena , Rowe, Beimie Tullis. Delmer Welver, Virgmia Wells Nutt. Jackie Moran, and Bill Topley. . .'-'.:' Ju'niprs: Billie Dawn Franks, Marion McQueen, Margaret Ar : cher, Janet McKengie', Pat McGill. and Wayne Jphnspn. ' Seniors: • Louise Fagan, -Jirnrhy Haynes, Sybil Worthey,'Patsy, Calhoun, and Diane Latshaw. To be eligible for the Merit Roll a student must have, made i a minimum grade Pf "B" in all subjects ajfl must havb -retained a- mini- mdm of 80 hpnpr ppints. , One, hundred and five students- earned this honor for the third nine weeks period. They are as follows: Freshmen: Sue, 'Houston. Dixie Green, Mary Jean Sparks, Linda Gilbert, Glenda Huckabee; Diane Helms, Sheila Foster, Alice Burke, Fred Rateliff, Bill Lawrence, Beve- [•lyn Ball, Jimmy Byers, Webb Les- li'ter, Lanelle Fuller, Quetta Smith, ||L^nda Rowe, Claudia McCorkle, rleen Hawthorne, Bpbby Gal- Ilion, Billy Hicks. Jo Ellen Barr, IsDella Barwick, Jo Ann Roberts, IfOliver Adams, and Mary Eppler. [L, Sophomores: Barbara Harle&s, •Jarielle Warren, Toni Thompspn, Billy Davis, Charlene Hprton, Y on- da Worthey, Vivian Light, Bobby Wilson, Jo Ann Hart, Bobbie Garrett, Sue Cook, Linda Hill, Frankie Webb, June Evans, James Gilbert, BUly SchPPley, Mary Ann Jones, Qli r }es Vines, Martha Ann EVans, Betty Cox, Johnny Nix, Jerry Byers, Fernell Hartsfield, and Jerry l eirc«MlM» MM. Mm* M«rck It, t»l» WEDDING AD—With competition- IncT^asnJg Justice^ p| the peace in LawrenCeburg, Ind., one •adverfiS>ng-i •minded JP brought bis 'information right up to the phio^Indiana; "state Itee. .bayid.Lumpkin, above (> was hired to take this billboard U>''the! line, where couples could see the ad as they crossed •V' ; ';:[.'{ ''-V.'.- 0 '•''' . into Indiana. ' • •,.'. , / ', '•. •/ • •.'.'•;, yJr' Pwi^Plqnted in 12 Counties ^a'rrnprs arid, wopdlarid owners cdbpe'ratirig with the Soil Cpnserva- .pji.- ^_a..j.g e planted 4,231,000 pine .,...,„. !"during the recent fall- spjltig'.tojantirig geaspn in 12-..Squth- west.-.Aykansas cpunties', accprding *"'-'**«* *O'. Bblar, Area- Forester . , wij.h4"trie Soil Conservation Service - ' ' '"•"-'- •'•' , . .. ... }more -than four . million Brown, Juniors; Polk, Belts, Shirley Sinclair, Joe ... r . . . .-,...,-- credited the International ; ,P,ap'er:Company \vitH --"'• : "- I -' i " J ' rrior'e than one a'nd'one- r ee, i''t'fcees . to. f ar rn e r s .owners'on a match- 'which .planted rrioV'e,"'-than ; orierhaU i'millibh trees ar^'! Urlioh, Herripstead, Clark, Ne? va'da ''and' Columbia .'"Counties. iJajdditipri to the more than four million' {treesx-planted: by farrners affd;.woodland 'pwrifcrs."; 'ijjpre ; .than t^'p'.rriilHori- 'trees -wire' plan ted on cPmpanjt lands; r owned by \Ozan Lumber,.Cprnp;any, Giirdbri Lumber Co'ifip.anjr',. •- Iriternatiorial Paper CbftijSatpy., ,and •••G-raydoh Anthony Lufnber J Corrtpany,".making a total oi^rpojrei than- six- million trees planted, (h tj),e^.Sbuthwest counties, Bpl^r;-;cpmrn.c'n,ted... . ; ; Mdn Admits Murdering Persons p'erscins iy... : ,i«— A . husky h,as : cpnfessed killing .sL-c three men and throe woirien^ri this. Kentucky-Indiana area, ' -Police Chief Kirby Stevens ofv Evansvillej Ind., said today. -Stevens ; said Leslie Irvin, 30- ye'ar-Old paroled burglar, admitted all the killings, each of which followed thej same weird pattern: Binding ; the victims, hands behind back,' making them kneel, and then firing a bullet into their head. Sheriff Lee Willims of Henderson County said: "After talking to Leslie Irvin is the man whp committed the Sillings, although he has not given me a written- statement nor, has ho given me -all of the deails of just how it wa sdone." Polk Wants to Keep Engineer /LITTLE 'ROCK (ffi) — The Ar- Commission toDecjcle Race Seq$qp|f LITTLE ROCK (/P)'.'-i--A .petition for a fall :hprse.racing ^rheeting :v at Oaklawn Park in :'Hpt-."'Sp:tMgs ?: probably will be 'con,'iI<J6red' i ~-.b5f..:rthe Stat.e .Racing Commission-May:.,-16. Robert Roach; ••pf 1 ' ;; L'rttle;-:v':Bqck. chairman- of the/.cpninlissipn'i'if'ls.aid today that the; group':,will;VJiie.et\on that date in Hot^Spring-s.^jljef-pro-' posal for-.a .fall-;;, probably, will' be•••••' said. :•.•••"•: -• A greup bf Hpt v Springs-ibii ( m'eri asked the commission xto.'ier- mit ,a 'fall meeting': irUv'^ddiifii(»n ^fo the" annual 31-day vSe^so,n',-'^oW h^feld at the ;track : in, ^F^'bruary^nd March.-: However, the. prpjip,s&l;4has drawn opposition from jbustijifiisy jn- terests ' in Hot : ' ,Spririg v s.-i'~-;.--'and: surrounding towns. »,i(''-^--J; ^'i^.'•''-.• Only .last., Chamber pf . Cpirtrner? stand against .a fall a on the . ground' :that the v'prj(ce--'Biyear season is detrimental tfij;? p$Biffress. Roach said' OaklaWri's :;.1[fahcfiise will be renewed meeting. Techriically 16 franchise willibe'put up •fbf;i- ! p'ublic bid but only John of the track is- expected .tp:"pia'ce a bid; .- : -'., ; •'.:.".:: 'v^ ;V^' Club Women" Take Training Mrs. Cora Lee G.uthiicjge<'^ Extension Clothing Specialist,; conducted an all day training-* meeting for the home -demonstration club clothing leaders' Wednesday, April 13, in the Hempstead County Courtroom. ' .'.'„•'.'.'''! -.'/': Mrs. Guthridge, in showing: factory methods in sewing, pointed out that the key to good sewing;- lies in'two main factors: (1) correct grain maintained throughout-, cut- tine and construction: and (2) system and sewing, which .iricfudes "Unit" construction to accqrnf>lish 'desired results with the "least amount of handling.of material. During the afternoon' session Mrs. Guthridge gave- a -demonstration on planning your wardrobe and selection o£ • accesorfes." Mrs. Guthridge stated that .the well dressed woman 'select's from- ih'e prevailing fashions thpse that are becoming to her; She chooses. do- kanss Highway Commission taken: under advicement the request; of a! Polk County delegation riot to transfer Resident Engineer M. I.^ThorntPn from Mena. fStale'-Re'p. Roy Haynes headed the .delegation' which appeared be- h as thes that can be worn many places . through different seasons, and that this sort of planning and buying helps her assemble' a ha'rmoh- ipus wardrobe and also keejis the cost low. - • • /' Mrs 1 . Guthridge showed ho* accessories can play an inipprtant part in and the assembling of a harmonious wardrobe by'net'.only adding interest and colpr to the •was' learned on good au- costume but they express* the'-'."per,„ ,. -, . cv, * c ..,„..,/ that the transfer of Thorn, spnality and taste of the''.wearer. LanpraMesser, Marilyn Edwards Qn y & ^ . ested b Accessories should harmonize ,wtih I . r .! I ? e ,^ 0 ^ t0n G al ^ e h Ajfnf Am-! State S^.: Roy . Riales. IJW customs in line, color, and tex- Uair-ett, Alice Am | - Re - p . Haynes gave the comi -ni s . ! ture and be in scale with the size an affidavit by Polk County °* th e wearer. Thornton Zinn, Jerry Crawford, Jimmy Le- McRae^ i ^tiv f ted : by "political rea- West Berlin BERLIN UP) — The Com> munists sloped up their..war of nerves against West Berlin today and' Lord Mayor of,.B.eriin appealed directly to Chancellor Conrad Adenauer - for help jii ; 'cracki ing the Reds 'little' blockade." •" Rhur who already has/.'' conferred with U.S*. High Comrriis* sioner JAMES B; Cphant, called on. Adenauer in ;the-': West ,GermVn capital of' Botin.-;.}• .•••-. ..-V -'-"-'.-'.':;.':':', V.-'While Rhur ;Was : -^o^idhgi'tq 'T.ei; lieve the economic prtffssureia'galristi free Berlin, : ..tHci, ,e'ast 'G.errnk* Communists said; ; .W(irkers' 'tHraufKi out 'the ' surou|nding-,': Soviet,-'.ibfie were demanding •stronger. •'.ye^ujfit ty measures"; agaiiist-.the f -;'-'west' Berlin terror and, sabotage,''' icen- ; tei-." . . : >,;.-':-; ; .--.. -.;'.• .';':/-' : ''.v" ; \i The elleged^df'mand swer^; ,ban« nerllned in'-the official Easti ; G.et- man Communist party.'new^aper' Neus DeutChlahd) Jneiv J ; , ;Ges-' many); ".'.. : x 'i.':-.' .•„-• •'••.'''(.•'•\* : -.-..-- *'•:. ,The prorhlnence; givenHhii' V-?^"! mands, combined ? with ;'a tom.mu- nist press . and .radio campaign againjst West /Berlin, , :wa r !- sef'n; here. A..sifen^, : the -Reds.;. were' planning 'new'-. step's -to. interferie with traffic .-between - frees election' of the ci'ty : and'the West. T'^ : ' : .:<^ Workers' J in; .Berlin" an*d.<;' ) '; German' demPcratlc 'republic'.:'' rriaiid security n>easures,"5. Ne%e| Deutchland said;. '.' .;..-:. Spa Hospital • •__-. -, '•• vi^-k f C" " .'••'•'•iT toBe WA SHiNGTO; *) .; Hospial at :>Ho't : ^Springs, . Ark.,- i'jpi.eX finitely will - ba.L.clp^fii June ' a, ':Pehtagpp ; : spdlte>^aX' : 'fayS,-'. Sen.-' ; JPhn : McClel|rt'Y(D-Ark). V 'the; :fighi ; /«<ii '"' he's Railway Pays $31,343 Taxes Thf . Biissouri Pacific Railroad (Sompaily this week paid to the Tax Collector fit Hempstead county a total oi. $31.343.20 for 1954 taxes, the largest item of which was for school purposes, amounting to $21,- 414.W or 68.32 percept of the total. Wm/, fc. Kline, Real Estate and Tax Commissioner of the railroad, stated,that property taxes for the year 1954 in the ten states in which it Operates will be approximately $6,500,000, of which about $1,428.987.26 will be paid on its property in the State of Arkansas. ixds Prison : e. FORD HUNTSVILLE, . Tex. • an • units ', of : 'the . Texas state AH prison syt'etn. 'Were alerted for any chain reaction" today to a: revolt by 52 ".real'.tough, guy's,' 1 striking for a 1|hir4- v meal a day. ., X'The'ha'rdfCflse.-isolation unit pi-is- pn4jps;--wearily -stayed in on- en- tslosgdOeije.rc'ise • yard, refusing -to 1rettirn r :to ! ,th'eir cells. - ^'."itnere'. .Jias been no violence. An jmj&t Vsfllid' line of guards pa- colled : 20-fbot high prison walls, •rrritsd:'with' rifles and tear gas j?:^bei/;'irirhates Involved in the ^j&ll!5!!i''' 1 MoV ho -prison work, hence thje^' ; ie.t/,-:pnly,- two meals a day re'j^ulai'JifS" '•!.: Prisoners;, outside the maximum- .'^ecurity area and who ^rei :feftgaged; in prison work get jthree'r'meals a-.day. •i '"~ 1 ' ; " had, .been without febd.'-V\prV-water since 9 a. m ; ; "^nly.'.a,'dpzen -pr so. convicts were """"' .their feet at dawn today. .A ._ rc !.. 52'Were the two exer- (ft'ise 'yardsrAseparated; by steel link feneies :ihto groups of 18 and 34 ,'iThe; stubbprn "ones ;paced up anc . . , k • v t':> : ^fdyviii'i.:sometime^ .trgitting,r-as.,if : to T,he Army aifovincea^^^ more 'than.ikeep up. .a'braye ft-prtt. The ptherr year agp that .it - planned.-to ";clb s se the hdspltal as>' an ecphomy ;nioye. Since that tifne delegations from Hot Springs have, visited Washington to argue'. against" it and \, Arkans Sens. McClellan .•...-and'..X'fetli; bright' have' pressed to-, keep" ihe hPspital- open, / ' ••'".- .'.:•" -.. .• -"• •. '•' -."•; A Pentagen. spoKesrnan - delivered the decisih tp Sen. rMcCle'llah yesterday : while - the"' seh,atpr W» s in a hearing. - •• : .• •"..••- ';;'.-, -.•'- •; After .- 'the • hearing McClellan was ,.-' unable ."-.-..to : ". reach • / ; arjiy- one in' the Army Dipartrrieri|f;.;.fpr , McClelln : indibated 'thatjhe-'sus- pelted the matter didn't /.get'.-.'th?. through .review which . the, promised: him.'April 1. -'He^Sa.id that on April, 1 he ws ' ! .inforrhed by Undersecretary .pf , the •'-—" Charles' C. \Firiucane- Springs hospital v^buld in,, a study -of' "all. hospital faciU- ties" operated by the armed.forces in the'United States. ' • :' :siej)t six,.: pr, more .togeher undei pilfered :blankets on !the chilly con icrete :. deck.""- Some of the 52 ob.Viqusly: wiire. only 'sympathizers. V.'lt was unthinkable that any couldV.escape. pver' the 42-foot-high iwa.ll?; guarded by. gun towers. They had, no hostages. . - striker,' spokesman is ' ;Pierce, : 27. a 200-pound for'mer .admitted narcotics addict .with ' a record 'stretching across Texas.* Louisiana and Oklahoma. ;.'•• JPierce. set; hirriself ...off frpjn the other 1 Vcohyicts by wearing a red hiipdkerciiief around his swarthy . • -•-The.-.:; ^prisoners at one time threaten'edi to" ic'ut their heel tehd- PD^ !if (tear 'gas ', were fired in their area-'to)fprce them into their cells ''inj-tKe most ouspoken group r 3<-man i exercise yard re., shoes: and socks as if 'planned to' ; cut their tendons. Prison'Vofflcials said it was posl- ble- ;; ,that .they had, stolen bits of glass • , or, ; . metal with which to maim themselves. The tendon-cut- tin'g pli-p.vides the men with hospi- and they cannot be made to;, work, ;- There- .was no plan by prison officials to take direct offensive action.. Minstrel to Be Staged Tonight at 8 The annual Kiwanis Club strel will -stage M s ^rsi peffbr mance tonight at 8'o'clock in the High School auditorium. This year's show promises to be the best in years if last night's .,_ dress rehearsal is indication. The' p'orte'd"to" be "doing"'"fairry 'weir *at show will close with Friday night's .Julia Chester hospital today, performance. pr. Rogers received a severe All money derived from the'head Injury -but a fractured knee event will be used to help the ;KJ- cap- is causing him considerable wanis Club's youth program--'-^ . trouble. • . - Dr. Rogers Reported ~ Toirly Well' ..y.-- r Herbert Rogers, Injured in SKtwp-car' accident at Emmet shortly -before noon Wednesday, was re- All Around the Town •y tH *ir Matt Kenneth Hamilton local accountant, will enter the race fpr Mayor Harold Stephens (right) of Stephen: Qf4e«ry Company,'Hope. Ark., Is shown being, greeted-by Chut: Rltt," Board Chairman 6f International Milling Company.'mllleri of Bobirt Hood FloUr, at the •recent Super Valu Stores — InternatltnahMilling Company Whole,sale Grocers Conference''In MlnneApbltk, Mlqif**vtii. ' -' • i Carolyn Huett' 1 i Carolyn Huett, sweetheart of the Hope Chapter of Future Farmers bf America, will, present a twirling routine on .the Talent : Shbw to be staged at a. Southwest Arkansas ''District FF F! A. "• meeting at South- 'erii State College; Magnolia, on April 15. - ;;• , -;.-.....•' • • • : A senior,. Carolyn is vice-president' arid s'prigleader' of.-' the Hope Chapter of Future Hbmemakers of America.' She has been a member ;pf" the:/b'atid for six .years arid ser.yetj as' ! rnajorette three yeprSi SheValsp belongs to the- Library Club, Spanish Club, and the English IV Club. She will compete with other .sweethearts from the district. The winner will; enter the state contest. '....'• '•.'-' • F. F. A. representatives from about 50 surrounding towns will attend. - ' Red Nations Can Also Get accne Newsman , WASHINGTON (iK —The lates da(a on "the tJalk polio vaccine will be distributed by the government as a good will gesture to,nations aroUnd the-world,- including* those behind! the Iron . Curain. There- w.as no plan to send any Secretary'pP State Dulles announced he would .explore the 1 possibilities With Other government officials. t ' -i " / "„'»•} ' ,--• The Corrtmerce Department,yesterday clamped an 4 'export embargo '"on , the prbdlfct. ' Officials held, 1 no- hope there would be enough-to'ietid any abroad'before 1957. I* t \ ,'.'' " £ y . The (State-Dpartmertt* ^said Dulles planned to'send copies of "Tuesday's i re^orf,-giving''a-favofable appraisal'bf.!the , Salk_ yccine'i to the 75; American' missions abroad. Thee 'missions incjude'.embas- sies in Polarid • an'd ,Russi,s which presumably, -would, f.u^tiih copies to Comrrfunist nation tike. Red China,' which this'Country does not Tecogqize. 1 ., . '. J t Sales Tax Issue by WILLIAM W. HUOHtl LlTTi,E* ROCK newspaper publisher was 'ottt ift/j 'ront today In the 1 face for petittot^,, signatures In the fight 'belwrtft't two oppostag groups on proposed ? sales tax exemptions. Alex Washbiirn, publisher, ot —---5 Hope 'Star, said 5,000 petitions'^ blanks were being circulated -«** — 10 counties and that they. Inined 125.000 sices' 'fofr^sL— ,. fVf lures. Washbivn needs mofe than, y. SO.OOO signtures to 'place a" pro^' posal on the 1986- general* elections ballot to repeal the sales 'tax «PJ meption for commercial nnfa feed that wSs authorized »by, j the, i 1955 legislature. "*' ' ' " '• V/ashburn said his petition!- , been in circulation for- only, the past four days and ttiat "the Response had been'SerciflciT" 1 •;• *, He sald'ne.nad. noM'dea.l ever, on the exact number of iig<J natures alre&dy obtained;. - <•** MeanwhllCiArkansas, poultry 4 terests were going.ahead vrl\ plans to repeal other exemptioni? from the sales tax in retalla*! tion to Washburn's project. Th*Jrf plan originally was to remove, "' emptions now enjoyed* by 'n»< paper' and radio advertising) <* cotton, cotton seed, railroad .fjV rnent,' and enlarge number ot t er items. -, But, State Sen.' Boss".! Danville, said his .group,now,' making a special study-of the union, 1 In l an "effort' ' "fiotjtd ifc,. this thing too broad' In HCORB,",! Michejl',. group alS9 __ jvantj t«$ circulate . petitions to t refer;; >» inl pepple at the "Same electiri - ih ' exemptions jot .aan.f exJreijSelj., , _ nu-b'er", of items that tfr« not no* covered by^the -sales tajr^i'iafy? "We want to find" out J 118 * .ty>y many are" affected' and Ju»t w.b.A 4. V ^L Ike Urges . Approval of ; Ti|adePldn By'MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH AUGUSTA, Ga., W -TO President Eisenhower today asked, Congress to advance "the struggle against Communist domination"* ',by approving United .States membership in a new 34-nation orgnizatipn on world trade. > * 1 ' , In a special message tp the, lawmakers from his vacation • headquarters where, th6 President declared refusal to approve'would in the long run- ""play directly- into the • hands ot the • Communists." "I believe the naional ItereA requires that-.we join with,other countries of ( 'the free world' in dealing with ' our. trade problems on cooperative basis," he said.' He urged, Congress, Jp ennct legislation authorizing U. S. membership in {he new trade unit.- known formally as the Orgnizatlon ' for Trade: Cooperation.. • ? An- agreement 'tor creation of, OTC was signed at Geneva last March 21. It is an outgrowth of an existing international trade setup produced by the 'General wounding at least 20 persons, spme Agreement pn Trade- and Tariff* our repealer would said.- /'We dqnXwant W too broad, and we're ^ have (the ' state JMltchel Rebels Raid Outposfin Indochina By louis guilbert , . SAIGON, Indochina, -UP) —Rebellions warlord troops aided^ • by Communist deserters attacked' v a government - hel'd city 58 • miles southwest of Saigon with mortars at dawn today. The early morning' assault by troops of the dissident Hoa Hao Buddhist sect broke the tinderbox truce in Free Viet Nam and threatened e new outbreak of the in-and-out Civil War. The Buddhist warriors lobbed mortars-into the city of SadeqJ?, look ovor our get it intp 1 Mitchell tfaid held 'another mee ,_ ,. to make a "pretty thorough » of specally exempt groups; ,«** "We expect to fuinish thjs week-end,,and will T _, torney general early next.J 'Mitchell said. , /^ ; This means it will 'be at leal another four or five* days {befor.tl Mitchell's faction can/place* thejf' 1 petitions in circulation* „„„ ^ w «' The deadline for .filing the ; i titions with the required r numl of signatures in the office,^, of signatures in the office of-See-' retary State C. G', Hallis'," * ^>b^-J trx-^ M Arkonsons Ask Aid With Water ?INE^ BLUFF, I^Aooi kansans , including Gov/Orvrf Faubus have asked for' fede; aid in recharging.,^d^ri" water supplies In Arkansas,i The • wltne^ses.-ppkefnfH T t^ ' r Alice Ant- Williams, Linda Moore, Judy Watkins, Cissy Lewallen, Pat .Huckabee, Jo 'Ann White,- Kay Ray, Bill Bridg'ers, William Perkins, Barbara Guthrie, and Ricky Forster, Seniors: Twila Keith, Marshall Rowe, Alice Gentry, Vivian Ross; Sylvia Arnold, Ginanne Graves, Ma'rlene Plumley, Lurlene White, of Hppe he probably will file Miller CiHzens Vote on Track Texorkana : (UP)—State Mrs. Guthridge, assisted by Mrs, j Lorraine B':- Wylie, home, dejrians- 7 tration agent, shpwed a wide variety of accessories and showed how the accessories could be worn with four different basic", dresses to make the dresses do double du.ty. - Each leader', attending was given his fees officially tpday this dersbn State Teachers College pri- bitioiis. of!them gravely, in the first major brech of an Easter truce. The high command said the r.eg- ular South Viet Nam army -immediately launched a cleanup drive against the rebel troops led by Gen. Ba Cut whose martars shelled Sadeck's central district. The wounded were evacuated, to Saigon aboard a south'Viet ese, Red Cross plane. The U. S. embassy said President Eisenhower's principal envoy, -Gen. J. Lawson Collin, postponed .indefinitely his planned April 20 departure for Washington. Collins helped' win the yneasy !riice between , American backed Premier Ngo Dinh Diem and the 'eligipu.s sects who oppose him be. case! of their own pplitical am- or' tp entering the service last May •V. N. C. Greene and Sherard Wil- Collins had been working closely with Gen. Pal Ell. the Fiench .candidates B. L- Rettig has wili bring tp three 1 the number ot -liamspn, both- of Hppe, are com- high commissioner in Indochina to' " ' ' _-_....-. pjetlng basic training at'Lackland'end Viet Nam's crisis before'tjxe Air Force Base }n Jian Antonio, C i V jl war cpuld grow worse, ~ ~ '' When the two men got the re- legious sects and the government to agree to a truce Collins pre pared tp leave as scheduled for already filed and Talbot.Feild, Jr., has announced he intends to. ing Commissioner Lacy Lawrence I a Packet 6f patterns for making this morning Carter Russell, and Ch.arles.Q. Mullins just brought "by a water moccasin, measuring- five .feet which they shpt in Butler's'pprid! Aviation Cadet Donald R.. Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Bailey of Hope, has com- pleted'his first solo flight in B-25 running a line and the snake was he-played on, the baseball team ' ^'' Janelle Ypcum, Jack Keck, Jo has distributed petitipns in Texar-'the accessories shown. Anne Russell, Marjorie Whatley kana 'and miller county stores I Leaders attending were: ..Mrs.' in process of swallpwing a fis|i' hV attended "Henderspn College be Rowe,. Nancy Smith, Judy an d cafes calling fpr a public vpte Sidney Churchwell, Shpver Springs; they shpt it with a PtstPl . . . incid' ray, Patsy Martin, Gail CPPK., on the proposal to build a horse Mrs. D. B. Dragoo and Mrs. Otho ^Ulye Williams, Emogene Fuller,. racing track here. I Roberts, Melrose; Mrs. L.. K : .. Bo. iaJpria Rothwell, Jphn Taytor, Pat-| .^awrence who is personally in'yce, Sr., and Mrs. Hugh Gilbert, |sy Hpllis. Rufus Hemdpn. Juanjta fa'vpr of the track sadi a group Columbus; Mrs. Carter Sut,tpn and Caiiip Pendleton Marine base, is rilbe^it.^Judy Hammpiis, and Vfrg- i0 f qjtuens including some Tex- Mis. Giibeit Fullei, Green Lastei;, visiting his parents, Mr." and Mrs, entally they brought in 11 catfish. Pfc. John Keck, stationed ot .- i he- enlisted in the Air Force Washington. But the werseninjj in February 1954 ... he gradual- situatipn held him here. U.S. embassy spurces' gid, col- lins would stay now until the crisis has "been resplved." The spurces believed : this cpuld be'done "several weeks." the boys were led from Hope High in-1952 where fpre entering the service. Sara Lautherbach, daughter pf Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Lauterbach of Hope, has been elected vice-pre- nia Lafferty. avkanlans would build a $1,500,000 Mis. Theo Long, Hopewell; Mrs.! John Keck . . he spent the last few tfaclt -if local citizens approve. !The first U. S. patient, signed, iiy.srack if local citizens pprove. -eorge Washington was fpr 9 me-| Membeis of the group have not - J of "making pot and peaU.h.een identified, pending the iocai|Mrs. Hugh Bearden, Centerville; '•" ' ' _^_ oJ>t»Pn electiQn. until M»g.. parJJou nnh».-*c v,^™. v months in Korea . . . Pvt. Bobby ,J Phippin, son of Mr, and Mrs. C A- T. B. Fenwick, Baker; Mrs; Nath Rider, Hintpn; Mrs. Lester Kent and Mis W H. Light, Liberty jttiU; iPhjppin is npw serving in KOrea •. . . . *. Bab.by is- a Hppe High School a.fld was a Jupipji' Sident of the senior class fpr 195550 at Texas State College for women . , . Sara is a costume design a.nd fashion-illustration major, a member of the Art Club, is on the Littje Uop Auction Is Postponed The Little Baseball League auc- .tipn for players, scheduled fpr io- list and has been a. Redbud. night, has been indefinitely post- |p,«ne<J, Charlff —• known as GATT. Few Alrcpdy Hove Token Snots By United Pr«M The first pf 57,000,000 America ypungsters have already received innoculations of Salk anti-polio vaqcine, , Mass irjnoculations of fir_3t 'and; seppnd graders thioughput' the CP.untry Were not, scheduled' • IP stait tpmprrpw- Mpst states and communities planned to wait um til Monday pr later. But a hundfull of children received the polio-killing innocula- tions yesteiday and mpr<? early Jnnoculations weie expected tPday, But a handful pf children received the polio-killing innocula- tions werp expected today. Teachers Hold Out for 9 Months School RUSBLLVILLE, -7 SeJippJ teachers at Russellville have de? cicjed not to sign epntr'ael^ for next yea? unless they anteed a 9-month school term aj their presetU salaries. The vote in favor ot th« AS 58-o at; a tercjay p| the Teachers H. D, here yesterday pohsored 'by r ' „ Engineers and the Misisij River Coipmij(ioii. They' 'aJsa i flakej recommend to Congress "thif 1928 Flood Control Act be exp ed tp include, wprk ,on mosquito cqntrolt ment and'bank•'« The hearing was the fijtf of °i »lno Viol/1 In tWo KiriL«iL^TJ:_i C«^i being held In the Mississippi $Vi ley to review the program '• lished-by the 1923 statute' ! A1 sequent arnendment^/ ?• ^ '*" Basi5ally t the law , provide*. flpod control on thm MJslsj* River and its tributflries'TroinL- Orlens' to Cape Glrardeau, 'l The re-study was ordered " June by the " ' " PubUc Womon Charged With Slaying V /T7 woman, eharged wltt|i. I I "¥ «i— • B *$:

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