Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 19, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 19, 1955
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££**••— 'rpzr^ i * V, n» • i) u -r-; -^c -, , . , •n * ,, i K "*rcl,it? if > i ii MOM »tA>, MOM, AftRANIAI -—• - ~ -....v....f.---. ».-„:-. ,„....., ^.^ „,„ ,„,....,...... * -• • » ^ » »-• W COTT NfWS nd >*.> «-»J»«M«J nigm HI f;ou In the »j«t Mrs, Wallace Sag* "with *Wi« Conncll co-hosteag. '**•••' 4* Pres1>yfe?J> «l the First Presby- at and a > p. M. This year - -- — ----•"•-»«*».«i «w* |r*«i* wua jet* fair* fccUvHy «> that the l»th .n- tauai Nev*da County 'filr will be larger and .better, than .ever. „ ^ ? tlr 'Association expresses it» thinks to th« mahy business Ruling in Stole Supreme Court r tl6n In the' pa«t for their coopera ay«io;»ap. m. TJUS won in me pa«l lor making the District of the Pre- County fair k success In the past k.t>* U__ft^_li •-*_ ^_ .«•&....§ i_-»la*i^ .*. _• «"*- ^>-^ "- andr approach of Miss Elizabeth daughter 6f Mrs. D.-F. nS the late Mr. Toombs on, U Billy Damier, goh oi —~-(T ~ •"-* « U*BKi'«CI)3 IJI If |C ftnd solicit* their support In years activity. •Mr*. Afftii « ott is announced by her mo- e wedding will be solemnized this Brldit Club - *"** faster lilies, ageratum ^ - ana edlh «s ,of panslcs decorat- of Mrs. Allen Gtt on ,,. . e on Wednesday afternoon when she en- of the Wednes a meeting last week of the ' » ,Vance* Beasley was el«>c- ' five staff .that -were'electert -are ipaniel, -Vice-president, Ellis pirt, v Fair, ^ Manager, Henr/ 'tten, Assistant Fair Manager George Wylic Secretary-Trcas- , ;,ri •> * '"iif—,*...«• , ~ v* I- ,. day Bridge Club. • The high score prize was won by Mrs. Sakon ftsgan and the cut Mrs.. W. O. Watk'ns, .. guest., Other- guests included Mis. Tom Bemls, Mrs. Jim Nelson. Mrs Jack Robcy and Mrs. J. T. Worthington. - • . • , 7*-A~ dessert cdttrse and coffee were served by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. 3. A. DcLamar 'and son are the guests of Mr. and 3ENERAL REPAIR ir Repair Sjiop^ft as •r a* your telephone ERS-TRUCKS- TRACTORS pECKS GARAGE " fl^$4W*!"«t Ph. 7-4314 ''• LEO HARTSFIELD .\ Owner and Operator ^f£c^Up ; o'nd\Deiiw ^ DISPERSAL Polled Herefords 12:30 th* bitch V 'RANCH, is lo-, ~m'!e West and 3 lies- South. of the Inter, tQnd*33" i - which " kflNG; OKLAHOMA. *iTHAN 100 HEAD, 15 HERD BULLS, including YI> 2 herd sires «47<COWS, mony with fe* -calves at foot , , , 16 BRED HEIFERS 12 OPEN HEIFERS . . * HELEN VOIGHT, — — PERRY, : W. H. "Bill" Heldenbrand, ;. i ' Auctioneer r':f'>,V.; J o e kffi lb 8 e . r fl M,r, ••Mrs; Gordon Danner spent SOT- c»;al days last week in El Dorado as 'the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Simpson. Mrs. Rufus Stovall and Geor- glana of South Bend, fed., are the Quests' of Mr. and Mrs. George Cuhnlnrtam and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Stovall. * \ ' _ Freeman LJson attended the Arkansas' Association «f Lumber Dea lers held *t the Hotel Marion jLlttle Rock last week. in LITTLE ftoCif Ufl — The Ar kansas Supreme Court today hand id down these decisions: Mrs, Claude A. Rankin vs State appeal from Pulaski Circuit Court afflfmed. Little Rock Municipal Commis Sion vs Arkansas Valley Compress arid Warehouse Co.. Pulaski Chancery Court, affirmed. Kurt R. Walthcr vs, E. E. Colley Scott Circuit Court, reversed. W. A. Tedford vs Dosscy Ted ford, Howard Chancery Court, af firmed. Johnny Kirk Miller vs City of Hi'lena, Phillips Circuit Court, affirmed. Mary Martin vr Howard Robbins, Pulaski Probate Court, affirmed. Arkansas Motor Freight Lines The. vs W. D. Howard, Pulaski Circuit Court, affirmed. Woman Held in Fatal Stabbing LITTLE ROCK (/P) - A 24-year- old mn was stabbed to death on i downtown street corner here last night. Police arc holding a woman in connection with the death. Dead is Mach Duff Thompson. Pplice are holding Doris Penney, 10, of Little Rock, but no charges have been filed against her. driver, along frith one flisgruntled Union sergeant and eight unhappy, escort troopers, from Lafayette in- Monday, April 11, 195$ versed her stern paddles and backed into a routine landing beneath Kansas City'* crown of red Nelly Don Nelly Don week is being celebrated at Ladies Specialty Shop this week. American design, in the field Of juality mass production, is often tacn for granted as.one of the industrial assets of America — its fourth largest industry. For a modest price, American womea arc able to buy many fine garments, a privilege not enjoyed by women of foreign countries. For 39 years, Nelly Don, whose fashion creed has always been style, quality, fit and fine workmanship at a modest price, has never lost sight of the women who wear her dresses. D E ATROF1ALEG E N D sS^'Z^i-^fy WILL HENRY Co»rrijM 1954 by Will H««7. U««l br wrmt<M<« •ilk U»4«. HMW, IK. DiuribiM k NU Wnfc*. Chapter VI THE STORY: At last Jesse James' band has obtained a parole from Maj. J. B. Rogers, after they had sought to escape being hunted down as Civil War luerrllla*. Cole had done his work well. Once more the . hidden political •ana son are the guests of Mr and -««uuuu JJUJHIU.U tyrs. P. D. Wiitakcr and"familv' powor of the Jamos and Youn ser in CormiR ChricH v. v .. i ?'""' families m western Missouri had in Corpus Christ!, Texas. . Jack Gilmore and daughter of Little Rock have been the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. i Mrs, Mildred Dawson has returned from an .extended visit with iMr. and Mrs. Raymond Dawson In Paxtdn. North Carolina and in Houston, Texas where she visited Mr. and Mrs, L. B. Wcller and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Dawson, Jr. , Owen Duke oi Dallas.-Texas was the Wednesday night guest of his mother, Mrs, J. M. Duke and other relatives.. „ , Mr: and Mri. Shell Blakely and daughter 1 h*v«S returned to their home in San Diego, Calif, after a visit,with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Woosley and other relatives. •Jack Stivers has returned to the .University of • Arkansas, Fayctte- I ville after a Visit wiih his mother. Mrs., B'. C. Stivers.' ' functioned smoothly. In five min utcs and in the face of a standing government order to shoo), them on sight, the last and worst of he guerrillas had made their peace with the Union and were riding, up the middle of scott-fre eback Main Street. Withal, Jesse -failed to fall heir to' , his followers' optimism. "I don't like it," he growled, casting a quick look back toward the town. "Somethinjg's wrong about the whole blamed mess. You Cobalt gives off poisonous arsenic fumes when t iis heated. HOT WATER <? if AW* , HEADQUARTERS • Rheerh • Crani • General bne - three f Five - Ten Year Warranty HARRY W. SHIVER E. Av». l»hon« 7-atH Yankee.' "Blushway! 1 laughed Cole. "Dry day or damp, all dawgs smell wet to Ding. We ain't heading into no trouble whatever saving what we lay up for ourselves." mark what I say yet." we ain't home "Aw, come off it, Dingus!' Cole was the sole member of the gang who still used, the .familiar address. "It's a regular parole he give us. We're out on bail and we'll beat any trial they can throw at us in this country, hands down. You'll see Ding. Now you just forget it, you hear!" "I hear," said Jwsse, not returning the big riders grin. "But I cain't forgot it. He's still a In a way, Cole's breezy prognosis was correct. The trouble they were heading into was "laid jp for thorn, all right It was lab bb on''both sides of the Lexington Road, not 400 yards from where lole's bold lugh upset the still- ,ncss of Old Missouris, warming April air. Jesse saw them first. To an eye trained In such things, the blink of a morning sun ray off the moving steel of a rifle jarrel screened in deep brush can je as illuminating as a rocket lare over an entire regiment in he wide open. "Federals!" Each of the men beside him <ncw the course as well as he did. Settling' themselves in their saddles, they steadied their horses. With the undirected skill born of ong practice they gradually IMPORTED FROM THE ORIENT! EXTRA SPECIAL BUNDS i Inch Bamboo Slats! • Complete With Pulleys, Cord, k Hooks, vClepts gnd Screws! f -All "Blinds 6 Feet Long! * **• ^^^f p*^&F •*^OX^M^^*v, %tf| A t Wffffwf^Jg) TT 1 " BUIT1BOO BLIODS WMtli «t f»* &*.»•»• HIAVYPUTY VENETIAN BUNDS t Bpnderized Steel! f White Enamel Finish! • W" to 36".Widths! f 64" 2.44 opened the distance between their mounts; as they • rode down on the ambush. "Now!" yelled Jesse As the cruel spur jammed, shank - deep, into his tensing haunch, the black leaped down the middle of the road he other six horsemen broke in all directions, a literal covey of equine quail bursting outward along every point of the woodland compass. The be latcd hammer of the hidden troop ers' rifle fire sprayed harmlessly as bird shot into the heavy timber In the space of the first soldier volley, every last one of Jesse's men made it cleanly away. Sixty seconds later Jesse was kneeing the black around an abrupt turn in the road, past the last of the heavy brush, into the clean free sweep of the meadowland beyond. And dead into the advancing fronts of two troops of Union cavalry. The column proper, never broke ranks. Two sergeants, well mounted and flanking the lead troop of regulars, drove their horses over the fence almost on top of the flying iblack. Jesse saw his situation. They were too close, onto him, both of 'them. And they had the bad look of knowing their business all too well. Heading the black for the woods, he twisted in the saddle and shot the forward trooper through the body. The youngster fell, dangling his left foot in the qnsidc stirrup. The trained mount reared but brought, up quickly, arid stood. The distorted body of its rider did not move. But. the , dead sergeant's companion had too much horse under him. Twisting again, Jesse emptied his left-hand gun., He missed his man but laughed wildly as he saw the horse; hit three times, stumble and go down. The second -sergeant hit the ground on his feet and with his carbine unslung. He had two seconds before the black would have Jesse within the safety of the oak scrub. He used them: the first to drop to one knee, the second to squeeze off a cool, aimed shot. The ,54-caliber Spencer ball caught Jesse still twisted in the saddle from his downing of the sergeant's horse. It entered low in his left side, ranged up between the ribs, deflected againstth c right shoulder blade and burst out high under his right, armpit. The rupturing pain of its exit told him it had torn his lung in passage. Jesse's dimming mind automatically catalogued and separated the two volleys. The first came with the unmistakable bull's bellow of o .54-caliber carbine fire: the Union Spencers getting into action from the road. The second broke with the familiar staccato rap of a .36-caliber: Cole and the boys, faithfully following him and firing from God knew where or how His next memory was of his horse stumbling. He knew the black was mortally hit. The next instant the blue mud of the creekbank was reaching for Jesse himself He came into it gratefully, belly first, head twisted grotesquely to the left. There was no movement and no sound, save where the slowing pump of his heart lifted the bright blood up into his throat from the torn lung And pushed it, pulse - driven, through the clamped set of his teeth, out upon the waiting claw. Presently that sound, too, ceased. The hemorrhage welled and fell away, the clenched jaw slackened. Heard Shot Didn't Know He Was Hit to_ Clay County, it was 11:08 clay bluffs. The "leadman in the fakrt i.n J°ls! d »Jl? h d ° cume , nt ., b ? w heaved his line ashore. As the NORTH LltLB ROCK ,„-, - AS ^,— *w^ m - *,« „.»** t waUmg guerrilla. | cleated bridge of the gangplank D. A. Hampton left a tavern here kansas Supreme Court ruled todar Mr. ^ Younger.' he said quietly,[Was dropped, the grateful cry of early yesterday, he heard a shot.ithat former Columbia county ta — As Court Rules on Commissioner LITTLE ROCK UP) — The ^ , "I would advise you hot to linger "Plank's down!" arose-among the on the way. This is a military pass for you and the wagon. The sergeant and his squad will see that it is honored as far as the county line. But I'm sure I don't have to remind you of the civilian temper your followers may encounter. If you heed my suggestion, you will disparse your men the moment you leave Lexingtoh. This area is full of patrols not under my command. Therefore, I cannot, as you have discovered guarantee your paroles even in Lafayette County, let alone outside it." The details of the following three tionths, were they known, would by themselves make the most in credible novel of all. Under the simple title of -"The Ninety Days of Jesse'.James" they would tell more of gruelling hardship, heroic sacrifice and unbelievable courage than all the guerrilla raids, bank robberies, train hold-ups and highway outrages combined. They would tell of Cole Younger bringing his dying leader safely to Centerville only to find Dr. and Urs. Samuel hastily departed from the anti-Southern climate of the post-bellum border for the rela- ive security of Nebraska and the :ndian Territory. Of his returning o Lexington and gaining from a reluctant Major Rogers extended permission to leave Missouri and attempt to bring his stricken comrade to his distant parents. Of his subsequent regathering of Jesse's remaining faithful, less by three now that Gregg had suddenly disappeared and George Shepherd and Clell Miller, had fled to the sanctuary of their kinfolk jn Lo r an County, Kentucky. And of their setting out, the other, constant hrce, Cole, Oil Shepherd, Jim Cummins, through the dreary rain if April 29, upon the 500-mile wag- He'told police he igjiored it and continued to walk to his car. Driving home, his right leg felt warm and he found that a bullet had struck him below the knee. He later told police he had no Jones wa ^ appointed to fill out deck passengers, signaling the end of the weary voyage. Fate had a savior ready in the wings, waiting for Jesse James. She was barely 17. Her name, too, was Zcrelda! idea who ha'd "tired the"s"ho't° l 'Fur"' Bankin ' s u nex P»' ed term by for- He smiled, that queer little therrnore, he said, he didn't' care. " 1Q " "•""""'"• ^-=""'= ™°r™ collector' Jimmy Jones is the AP' kansas land commissioner. The Court rejected the claims of Mrs... Claude A. Rnkin, widow of the long time land commissioner. smirking smile of his reserved for'," those signal occasion which might strike the grim iron of his fancy, or touch the guarded vein of his hard humor. "Jesse James, the Great Missouri Raider, at your service, ma'am," he said. "Youll excuse me if I don't get up. Ivc bin poorly of late ... in drive to Rulo, the tiny Nebraska lainlet to which it was rumored esse's family had gone. She had never seen him before, though the recountings of his heroic adventures in the lost cause of Lhe Confederacy were a part and parcel not only of her gcnqral day but, in the particular case of the John Mimms household, a matter of actual blood heritage. Her mother had been born a James, the younger sister of that same qr- dained, largely forgotten Baptist minister who had died so quietly in' faraway California—the Rev. Robert James. As a full, first; cousin, the exploits of Aunt Zcreld Samuel's sctond-born were as familiar to her fancy as the faces of her own family in fact. The peculiar circumstance of her never having seen her notorious cousin, though she was but a year younger than he, is .a remarkable testament to Jcssels passion for anonymity. • ' It should be of more than passing note to mark this peculiarity, this passion of'Jesse's. Other than a reluctant handful of ex-war comrade, fellow guerrillas and actual gang members, not 15 persons In the state of his birth could, or would, take oath to the identity of Yes this is Jesse James." More than any other single factor this inherent wild-animal shyness, this inborn distrust of people mer governor Francis Cherry. Then, Governor Faubus appointed Mrs. Rankin to the job. The dispute centered on when the term of Rankin, who died last Jan. 2, started. was to remain the simple secret Both Jones and Mrs. Rankin have' of his success, the reason for his maintained desks in the Land survival. (To Be Continued) Commissioner's office pending settlement of the controversy. And toeyond these brief facts only >nc other is known. On Aug. 14, 1865, the western mail packet Yellowstone Belle re- America's most famous ' outlaw. And, indeed only th etwo Jcralds, his lean, gray mother and the j slender, golden-haired girl who stood now at his bedside, were to come forward within the final hour of that sullen inquest at St. Joe and state, with Ipgal certainly, We take this opportunity to announce that A. J. "Andy" Caldwell Is now with us as . SERVICE MANAGER "Andy" has had many years experience in the automobile business, and invites his many friends to visit him at his new location. Hope Auto Company, Inc., FREE! FREE! $136 •OO IN MERCHANDISE ON LUCKY NUMBER DAY THURSDAY APRIL 21ST NOTHING TO BUY-JUST REGISTER On April 21st you are urged to register in each of the stores listed in this advertisement until 4:30 in the afternoon. The lines on the register will be numbered consecutively. A number known only to the Chamber of Commerce Manager has been assigned to each firm. After 4:30 these Lucky Numbers will be made known. Those who have registered on the lines numbered with the Lucky Number will be given $5.00 in Merchandise by each firm where the numbers correspond. Its possible for one person to win in more than one firm so be sure to register in each of the following shores: It was 11:00 a.m., Thursday April 21. Union Provost Marshal' Major J. B. Rogers was moving his chair back, staring up at the six-odd feet of ex-Confederate guerrilla. "Morning Major, sir," said Cole "Come along outside. We've brun» you whats left of one of your paroles.' At six minutes after 11, Major Rogers stood outside his office be side the Widow Bowman's spring wagon, while the gathering curious gaped and the hard-eyed escort horsemen glared stonily over their heads. And at seven minutes after 11, he was back at his desk again, his pen scratching a frowning signature to the A^-ea Order parsing o spqng wagon, contents and Morgan & Lindsey Rephan's Collier Tire & Battery York Furniture Co. J. C. Atchley & Co. Moore Bros. Scott Stores Owe^s Ladies Specialty Shop Gunter Lumber Co. L. B, Delaney Hope Builders Supply Crescent Drug Hall - McNeill West Bros. Lewis - McLarty B&B Barry's Haynes Bros. Burke's Shoe Store Herbert Burns Hope Furniture Co. Foster's Penney's Fashion Shoppe Feeders Supply OUR DAILY BREAD Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn ^Referral Petition's Main ^Object Is to Help Schools The primary aim of the Petition to refer to a popular vote the 1955 legislative act exempting poultry and livestock feed from the sales tax is to help the public schools of Arkansas. It is a vital part of the state wide effort to obtain a balanced and permanent revenue base for the school system. It is not, as some of the spokesmen for the feed "•u exem P t i° n lobby have tried to claim, an attack upon the" 'farmer. The schools are the responsibility of'everyone— and so is the responsibility for safeguarding the money they run on. , : The poultry industry had the misfortune to 'listen to some bad advice from out-of-state feed houses and to be drawn into a pressure campaign to grab a sales tax .exemption—the first time in the 20-year history of Arkansas' 2% sales tax that a commodity exemption has been made a political issue. As one of those who helped promote the sales tax and • testified in its behalf when if was first enacted 20 years ''"ago I saw in this political exemption the opening wedge which would split and eventually destroy the sales tax as the state-wide support of the public school system. Therefore I have had prepared and legally checked at personal expense this Referral Petition which is now being circulat,- ed and signed all over Arkansas. Every farmer and school patron should consider the position the organized poultrymen have placed themselves in. They claim to be so big an industry that we should give them a sales tox exemption running into the millions—yet ,.^the official assessed valuation of all the chickens in Ark' v ansas as of 1954 was only $52,822. My own country newspaper alone is assessed at $10,000—almost one-fifth of the chicken total for the entire state of Arkansas. Down our way we've tried to do a job on assessing for the public schools for many years. The 1954 official state totals show Hempstead is one of only 19 counties in all Arkansas with an assessment of 15 millions or more. Our actual figure is $20,247,069. I was a member of the Joint Tax Revision Committee which in 1952 drafted the so-called 100% assessment ^measure, Amendment 43. It was smashed in the general ^election last November—but it was a good try, and it bore fruit. For the 1955 legislature enacted the first important new law bracing our voluntary assessing system that Arkansas has known in a generation. I believe the economy of Arkansas requires a fair distribution of the tax burden between property taxes, income and sales taxes. You can't load it all on the backs of those without prooerty. Therefore I and the great majority of Arkansas citizens believe in better assessments and are opposed to any increase in the 2% sales tax. >j My position is twofold: The exemption of feed was a political fraud of the most inhumane kind—swapping off an industry exemption at the price of maintaining and eventually inncreasing the tax on groceries and clothes and medicine. The feed exemption people stood shoulder to shoulder in the 1955 legislature with those who sought to increase the sales tax to 3 96. i Feed exemption passed; the 3% tax was blocked By a filibuster. But the "deal" is still hanging over us. If this Referral Petition fails to be certified by June 8, and the., exemption of feed then takes effect, you will hear that itsi ^l cost in state revenue is so heavy we've got to have a 3% " sales tax. . v ' ; I'm for keeping the sales tax honest—at 2%. As this article is being written for state-wide distribution I offer two exhibits of endorsement and support at my cwn local level: . ' ''-.. ; . . i;r ;. • 1. On April 9-the Board of Directors of Hope Chamber of Commerce endorsed my Referral Petition. The members and officers of the Chamber of Commerce, here as elsewhere in Arkansas, have a long record of co-operation with the school folks in working to obtain a uniform and j£ adequate level of property assessing—as evidenced by our county total of 520,247,069. 2. On April 1 1 the Hope Board of Education accepted the following report from Superintendent James H. Jones: "The most important job that the Board of Education has facing it at this time is cooperating with the city and county in setting up an Equalization Board ana' assisting in selection of appraisers. I think it is safe to assume that we can not expect any more State aid than we are now getting, as I believe it ;.u, has reached the saturation point. The enrichment of '*' our program will have to come from local sources. I will administer to the best of my ability the type of program that the Board desires." 'For the 1955-56 school year Superintendent Jones presented the board with a budget showing a probable deficit of $5,341. Discussion developed the fact that should the exemption of feed from the sales tax be successfully stopped by the Referral Petition this deficit would probably be covered. The minutes of the Board of Directors meeting for Hope ? School District 1-A of April 11 then reflected the following: "The tentative budget was discussed and, although' a deficit of $5,000 is facing the school district, it was decided to maintain approximately the .same level program as 1954-55. By working on the tax equalization program the deficit can be made up from the percentage increase for the next year. Teacher salaries will be maintained at the present level. "After some discussion a motion was made by George Newbern and seconded by Norman Moore .that the Board endorse the action taken by Alex. Washburn. It was the opinion of the Board that the state or schools can not afford to lose the revenue. The Board felt it was impractical and financially unsound to approve any exemptions to sales tax at this time." Two exhibits—reflecting a condition common to all Arkansas . '. . and with but one answer: Endorsement of the Referral Petition. A J 1.A v-*H »)*• -*"*.** 1 •?»•»— ^^^^^^^ ^^^UMgfe| N Hope ")/'•< Prtly cloudy,' w«r this > •tteflwpV ionlght, - V «MW,« northwest W«dnfe»d«y, tt*ttataf*$ thundefstormr mdstly itt - north tonight, Wednesds^. , ,^; Experiment Station fcpon. idi* 24-hours ending at 0 ft, w, t day, High 86, Cow 65, «*"•('' 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 159 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, APRIL 19, 1955 4A*^fcA*< WWlWwjr! A*, M«» V«« MM t Artif (trim •* eir««l*il**i» Iftf M M«*fe -it, 1*11 —MM PRICE ScCOfY Russia Calls for 5-PowerMeetto Sign Austria Pact By KENNETH BRODNEY MOSCOW (UP) — Russia today Drodosed a five-power conference n Vienna in the "nearest future" ;o conclude and sign a state treaty restoring Austrian independence. The proposal called for the foreign ministers of the Soviet Union, the United States. Britain and France to meet with Austrian representatives. (The Western powers earlier had suggested a "clarification" meeting at ambassadorial level, London diplomatic quarters said.) The Soviet call for a foreign ministers conference was made in identical notes handed to U. S. Ambassdor Charles E. Bohlen. British charge d'affaires, C. C. Parrott and French charge d'af- faires Jean Leroy. They were handed the notes by Soviet Foreign Minister Vyache- slav M. Molotov in his Kremlin offices at noon, 12:30 and 1 p. m. respectively. ' Well-informed sources said the notes reviewed the entire Austrian question whin ame to a climax last week when Austrian Chancellor Julius Raab flew here last week and reached an agreement with Russia on the terms they would seek in a state treaty. "Subverted 7 L 7 U. S. Chou Tells Meeting By ROBERT EUNSON BANDUNG, Indonesia 1^— Red China's Premier Chou En-lai told the Asian-African conference today his country is not interested fai "subversive activities but instead is being "subverted by the United States of America," ' .-,-: "If you do not believe this," he told the delegates, "then you can sefia^representatives to China to take a lopk. You are all welcome.' Chou continued: "We do ^jot hide the.fact that we believe in cpmnki i LEARN THESE TWO NUMBERS Surveyi liave shown that in cpse of an enemy raid most people do «ol know what they should do. Here it the an»wer: turn your radio dial to 640 or 1240 for Civil Defense instruction*. Those instruction* could «uve your life. Do not tclephpnt. Just lyrn y«vr dial t« 640 or 1240 «nd as a put/»> ftrvitt with Mrs. Arkansas Winners Here Two winners in the Mrs. Arkansas contest held last week are Mrs. Denise A. Hinton, left arid Mrs. Msry Lehman. Thus the ladies will compete with other winners over the district at 6:30 p.. ....m. Wednesday in the Third District Llvcstoc Show Coliseum. Winners of this contest will enter state; competition. The winners won over five other contestants. The event Is sponsored by the Arkansas- Louisiana Gas Company. Recipes used by the entrants In the local, contest last week will be published,/;' .1 ..discuss ideologies but to seek a common ground and not great di- vergencies." Communist China, he said, had come to Bandung ready to comply with the decisions of the sponsoring nations, and not to raise other questions. 'We have no proposals." Chou asserted. "China could raise the question of the liberation of Taiwan (Formosa) and the neighboring islands. We could have made criticism of the Unfair treatment of Chin in the United Nations bul we are not going to do that." Aside from the 1 ' charge of U.S. subversion, most of Chou's speech followed a consiliatory line, emphasizing chiefly his contention that "peaceful coeixtence of countries with different social systems be ealized;' Some 50,000 Out on Strike Over Nation By The Aai6elated l^reu A new walkout added 9,000 persons to the nation's total of more than 50,000 workers. on strike today. Nine thousand CI 0 electrical workers struck the Sperry Gyroscope Co. 'plant at Lake Success, Y., .despite a federal mediator's request that they cor.tinue working during negotiatior/s. There were already 23,000 CIO textile workers on strike- • against six New England companies opef- ating 24 mills. .Some. 30,000 erti' ployes of. Louisiville & Nashville Railroad have been- off the job* some since March 14. A meeting of goverriors ,Was,; scheduled in Nashvlll*. Tenn, to» day in hopes of settling the rail' road strike and also a CIO* communications workers strike against Southern Bell Telephone 4e Telegraph Co. which have affec.t'e4 nine southern states, ( - ', Just what procedure 1 th* gbve,r- nors will adopt was not ciear. The walkouts have cost the,' South, millions of dollars in, undelivered freight and lost salaries. Violence has marked each passing day. Two operating unions, —. the Brotherhoods fA Railroad Trainmen and of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen — joined the strike of 10 nonopterating |Brotherh(kMis Monday. Poliet Report Seed Company Entered Someone broke into Monts Seed Store on Second street during the night of April 17. staled some pennies' out of the cash drawer and took some cigars, City Police were notified. Entrance was gained through an east window of the store. Dulles Faces Questioning Over Yalta By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON -, Socjeiary of State- Duties fac?d sharp questioning by some senatois today on McCard|eM|ij WhoLetYalfa'j « jSfcM^Afo-P Papers SI .WASHINGTON!, U—,««„., of' State Dulles said 'today, /A* his release of the Committee-edited the secretary to testify at a session closed to newsmen and the public on two principal point!': 11 Who "leaked" a copy of the documents une day ahead of tho Official release and one day nfter the State Departments a publication "was i:ot in the national interest? .- - • •2. Why ; did the department Include on the official American version of tha Bi|i Three wartiiro ccn- Secretary Carl'W. .»vw.. v .»v,«-8 the man who gave out ith«-YalUj< papers a day ahead of their oral release;. Dulles -told the /Se'nat« fFttrfj Relations Committee that McGar^' die, assistant' secretary foi\ ]._., affairs, "gave a galley proof", 1 the New York Times the eye'tt'" of March 15. ''This involved" 'at,. Mr. McCradU-of a' discretion Liberals Ask Matsu Threat Be Eliminated WASHINGTON (/P) — Forty-seven well-known Ameicans who call themselves liberals urged President Eisenhower today to ' "take(hired, within the next few weeks ighwoyto (Mire Private Engineers '.jpJBy LEON HATCH ROCK .(#) — Highway Director Herbert Eldridge said .to- dy that private engineers will , be Britain Cuts I n come Tax to42Vi% LONDON 1*1 — The 1 government announced today a cut in income taxes.- i ' The basic rate will-be 42'/g pef cent of taxable income'instead of 45 per cent .This is a cut of • six pence seven cents if) the stSnd- ard rate, making it eight shillings six-pence ($1.12)'tot .'the p&und (2.80). ,' • ' " R.' A. Butjer, chancellor, of, f v exchequer, also announced /..increased allowances in tax-free' income. The tax-free allowance Was ,.- ~~~j .„ . . mmnaP ste D <? to extricate t h<>t° facilitate planning on four big Increased |5$ to 302 for, ^single immeiae steps to extricate t^i constl . uetion projects including' a'person and $568 to 672>for ,' a mar-, United States and the world from. new bridge across'the Mississippi ried couple. .Allowances for 'chil- the present meanca of war in the (River near Helena. Formosa Strait." The Highway Commission has They called upon the President authorized the private engineers , .. .. ... , 'because size of the state enginer- m such negotiations to make ]jng , gtaff , a Mt adequate to 0 ; j ce clear that the United States will| Ca re of the big jobs and carr'y.-j-pri not commit its forces to the defense" of Matsu and Quemoy "and will not permit them to become a cause of war." Announcement of the telegram to Eisenhower was made by Americans for Democratic Action, which said the signers acted as individ- can uals > ADAl claiming 45,000 members, calls itself an "independent, Cho77ai'd international tension 1 ;anti-Communist political organlza- was reduced following the Koreal tlon " dedicated to the cause of lib- armistice cease-fire. and the Indochinese eralism. Among Bradley County Has First Well WARREN (UP) — Advance Exploration Co. of Dallas brought in the first oil well in Bradley county. A company spokesman said, however, that the crude was low- grade and that tests are being made to determine if it can be made to produce profitably. The strike yesterday was across those listed as signers were Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt: Norman Thomas, veteran Socialist leader; W. P. Kennedy, a president of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen; author-commenUt- tor Elmer Davis; Mrs. India Ed wards, vice-chairman of the Democratic National Committee; Dr. Reinjold Neibuhr, Union Theological Seminary; the Rev. John Haynes Holmes, former pastor of Community Church, New York; Lloyd K. Garrison, New York attorney; Benjamin V. 'Cbhen, former State Department adviser; . other necessary duties at the same time.- , '^1 Besides the Helena bridge project, other jobs for which private engineers will be engagd are :..-'£ A bypass at El Dorado; rejp,ca- way 61 in Mississippi and Crityen- den counties ; and the projected third Arkansas River bridge ' expressway at Little Rock. Eldridge said that the four projects ultimately may cost in the ried couple. Allowances for 'chil dren also were increased. « ' , Butler made the announcements in presenting his budget to ,166 House of Commons, t barely month-before next month's elections., general The income tax .cut is the/se,c- end announced by a Tmjor' country in the last .'month,, Canada, Uffie^ ducing its,basic ra?e by ilO ' per cent, effective July '1.' , ' *»' * Rare Hik« Hearing Set for May 23 LITTLE ROCK' W) — A' hear'lnrf on a rate increase application by __„ Arkansas Louisiana Gas Cd. will neighborhood of 60 million dol- be opened May 23 by the Stj^e lars. Runaway Ape Scares Folks, Surrenders Bv TOM MALARKEY HOLLYWOOD (UP) — A four- foot ape named "Buster" came Public Service Commission. Arkansas Louisiana,already has increased rates to about 60 of its customers by posting refunds if the commis- industrial bond for sion rejects or reduces the increase. The new rate schedule is calculated to bring in about $4.300,POO a year in additional revenue, Domestic and commercial rates are not affected by the application. Sevral customers have protests, including Reynolds surrendered ' to a housewife last night after throwing film stars liv< filed Mela Ouachita river from Pigeoon Hill land Harvard professors Zechariah . field in Union County, in the delt Chafe^ Jr., Seymour E. Harris, J n g w the fashionable Bel-AJr dis- f_ , , __ , ., . . _. *i . l»» ._ i »..ii ..... nir TripT irttn n cintp nf nnnln fnr J!& formed by Moro creek as it joins Alvin'Hansen the Ouachita. i Schlesinger. and Arthur M. Bullfighting in Spain Is in the Somewhat Unhappy Plight as Prizefight in the U.S. | one aficionado said. "Young mat- Will Try to Get Back Hospital Money LITTLE ROCK (/P) — A former Saline County member of the -„ „ General Assembly is going to court' they never know when they w By HAL- BOYUE MADRID (fft — Leaves from a'adors today don't want to risk his touring notebopk: fate. They want to get rich quick The bullfighting industry in; and retire or become a movie Spain is an somewhat the same unhappy plight as the boxing in- in America, pash. customers star. "Bullfighting now has become a bi^; business. That is what is wrong to try to recover money allegedly paid illegally as salary to two State Hospital officials. J. A. Gipson, a former representative, filad suit yesterday in Pulaski Chancery Court, charging that Business Manager Ken W. Newman drew $1,250 and that Chief Accountant W. E. Lester drew $1,200 in excess of legal salaries set by the Legislature. Gipson asked that the money be returned to the state treasury or to the State Ilospital. Through Ws attorney, Gipson warned that this suit was only the first of a IpJie series he plans tQ ill get a .good show for their dough. complain with it. Nobody wants to take a real chance of getting killed, but they all want to make a killing The aficionados yearn for. the good out of it. The only honest one in old days here, just 'as the fight the ring is the bull.' fans back home sigh for' the time Lion Oil Co, and Actne Brick Co. the Yalta ppcrs. was his," Dulles said. //It iriyol Foreign Relations no breach oi security.'*, , v jv Dulles said ^e had t concti T ._ v by the time the one copy was r glv en out that the .British goverhm had 'withdrawn its objections; publication and. 'that publica , would Hot. hurt U.S. relations wit allies. came just a d£y after, Department had Said disclosur the record of the wartime rcoi ence among British Prime Mini; ter* Churchill, Soviet Pteniier"»,Sr lin and the late President *R< ** velt would not be in the nat interest. Jeren.de "pe;? 1 *!*! notes. . . . of so- blal conversations and the language of dinner toasts?" Several Democratic members .said'they wnUd seek to have the session thrown open to the public, but }t .appeared they lacked sufficient votes ,o do F >. en. Ge n-tfe (D-JSa) , the committee chairman, promised to give newsmen a- statement he »aifl Dulles Would read to, the committee. ,-«,, release t>f the, singl"; co Midwest Hit by Tornadoes, Wild Winds .By UNITED PRESS Dousing thunderstorms followed tornadoes and wild winds In a vast Midwest -area today. ,'Parts"oT the West, meanwhile, ere digging,,out, from »? twp7; '•*&£• of snow art'ifa new snowstorm ''swirled over •• Montana, Idaho and Wyoming. , \ The ' violent squall line raced across parts of Iowa, Illinois, Wis- jconain, and Michigan last night and ' spread thunderstorms through southern lower Michigan, northeast Indian^ apd most of Ohio to day.'-, , 'Tor.adoes and' farms battered 9wn.b2) towns in Iowa, -Ohio "^ western Illinois aftd winds up to 4, miles pe'r^pur'lashed the out- Jskirt^ of" Chicago, causing wide' ' 'spread da'mtfge. -At r Lansing,- Mich., a theater Wall Was blown ,in shortly after all the patrons had left. Buildings' collapsed ,arid power lines were ripped down "in t s9Uthern Wiscon- iiri,.',,-!.^ ' K Mifaculpus . escapes from death were reported in western Iowa and'' eastern Illinois, where the twisters hit hardest. A car, containing Mr, and Mrs. John Dobbins was whisked up by a tornado near Lanark, 111., only to be dropped right side up 100 yards w,est of the highway In a field. George Gobel Given Award HOULVWOOD (£3. quers last night presented, George Spelvhv Awards toi<C Gobel "for his great cOntfibut; to entertainment.'".'-f >tj/i <sy In a rare ^tribute; many cf•' t business* oldtimer'j'honorcd'^ Tibbed Gobel in fouf Kb""—"** speechmaking, ^he' I'sh&wt- club .seldom, if ever, has « so ored one ,-o comp! bigtimct r v nteriatahty>qpt;£K-tti?.&g Art LinkU-tt^r .-was^ tpaslmad at the idinni.-r "and sa chosen^ beisnujs "they 'i any corriodi ins, to say ous things about' Gpbel. Gobel was* ,-toastedvi by such as, Leon Airic>.i Ge try, Pfdstw' Foster'/ 3otf&,' Jack Haley/ Don Mowbray, ....... vr .». pM< MW ^ Bergen, Walter Urennan, , Wttl Ford and Hhys Williams-. t-n •* In the nudierne wer'e'many great old'.ime names,' '''Inclj Stan Laurel and, silent screen?* Jack Mulhall. 3 ,»^ Today Gobel Jlles'to to acci teleyisi r ep(, Jhe 'fteabody -Affifftf lions coTriecKa.i of-lhe y Final Rites Glendon Flowers Mela on Sunday Funeral sefcvJceVJwerft, _ day at Spring Hill Baptist for Glendon B, Flowers, who d(ed Friday at his,^ vices were conducted by Carlton Robert^' assisted f by 'Rev.' Connie Hqrtfjn, * ' ' J He Js surv|yeji by Maxlne Flowers, and r chi E' Pine-Bluff Hope, seven brothers, John, Sybron, trict into a state of panic for hours. Buster, a gibbon captured recently in the jungles of Siam, escaped from his cage in the home of actor Jay Robinson Sunday night and disappeared into the hills. Such celebraties as Greer Gar- - ,- , ... -. - u son, Jean Simmons, Victor -Ma- Highway 25>, the part taken |n by ture, Arlene Dahl and Fernando! H»e Proving Ground, want the Lamas locked their doors and-call-.Highway Department to pave this ed out the dogs while the long- route instead P* fojlpwinff the- pru. Extended Forecast Tuesday - Sunday — Tempera ,,„„, „„„„, s,, ww , MOT,™,,:. tures will average three to sevenlj3 U ij Flowers of Hope an'4'H. •• degrees above normal. Normal FJfcwer? of Aphdown, "' *"' "'^ maximum 75, normal minimum 54, "Active pallbearers: Boy Ma' 1 Cooler over weekend. Precipitation Connelly Polk, T. P, PC ---•-" li? h L to 1m i dera ^ e ' w^ 1 } soatt ?fedi Garner( Roland Marcuro .,.,..,. abput Majpcwm* Serndon<Corn*Ji«MVl charge of arrangement}, Gentry Soy* Court Appears Interei thunderstorms mostly ,'weekend. All Around the Town '•» T*« tUr tUff A group of residents along armed, 40-pound Simian was on' the sent road 1 }nto trouble about it ? f Dr. Lloyd Guerin is In Hot Sp« ._„._.„ _,„ ,„„__, rings attending the Arkansas con-1 Gentry, testifying SOCK m -i om Gentry jsatd the U, Cgurt appeared tP be, , in his suggestion - in his suggestion ttaj ,t>V ask Congres-s tO'seJ WP,*rj$) legation ty public 8cl>9§Jjfi X their ailment ferece of Optometrists Lois Arkansas at Washington loose. Buster, apparently hungry and. ,. - ..• - lonely, gave himself up without a,the state . . . on}y a section of the Shpp are attending the Tri-State segregation struggle to Mrs. Laura Coughlin 1 road is involved . . . U extends show in Shreveport, viewing latest ----- points to a shorter route thereby Shirley. Leta Sanders, Faye Bright aslted thy Supreme PQUPJ i making 'the project less costly tp and Syble Shirley of Lois' Beauty get a definite demUJnjSb toy ". after one of her children saw him from Rowe's StQi'e and rejoins the swinging through the trees. present Highway 29 West Los Angeles Police Officers'Lee Norton farm beyond, the anyway the C. A. Couch and D. G. Kringen! proposal will be left UD to the en, methods of styling, etc. Gov, Orville Faubus helped de- , r .dfcate the Washington Negro year that T»«ia|, S.il Gentry S»ys h,e would enact leglslstion integration , the gou'r?, picked up Buster.il her home and|gineers who will make a si\vvey of S9h,oojs Sunday and following the drove him to an animal shelter, the area k Dem Benny Con- ard an d'Mickey Walker were in their- prime. They sigh for another matador like Manolete, a legend of brav» ery and skill. Manoiete was fatally impaled on the horn of a bull in its death lunge after he had delivered it a mortal sword thrust. Because "he killed the bull and the Although soccer u.uvc <uu. iu an .uu.uai aueuci. me an-a ... at the conference ceremonies was jpi'cial guest at » i Couch said Duster "held my harid here yesterday were Glen W^ll89?,| dinner given in his honor at White'? _ j and came along quietly." Robin- of the Highway ^omifllssion, Judge Ca,fe , , . a/ttendjng tfere, f h«rst9(J is a far moie'son was expected to pick up his U. G. Gariett, and residents along Hulsey. Milton Wosier, Maypr popular sport than bullfighting here, it would be a mistake to conclude that 'the art of bullstab- bing is on the way out in Spain. errant pet this morning. HERE'S WHY ATLANTA (UP)—Rookie weath- The true aficionado may grouse ermen in Atlanta are taught about the decline in the quality of use the • the matadors, but the sport still draws ; him. word "fair" instea^ sunny" in their .forecasts, ''] To show why, the old ... .... It dijaws tourists, too. It is .. bull killed him' he has become an timated that tourists make up at.leigh, N. C., foriua.sver < immortal in Spain's bullfighting an-least hialf the gate at buHfights inferred "suvw.v" to "fay-. „-!,. HT-J.JJ ..* j rphn fovnnn vt 1*0 art • **Nprttl drag out a summary from a' Ra wiiq the route . , . (he. project has been, scheduled for living this summer, r^~-r ' A citizen complains that young to boys are shooting birds inside the of j city and would like jlo see it stop-. ped , , so we«W this writer . not only is H against the city l>. Wilson, Judge U. G. W, «, Hinkle nals. "At the time Manolete went «ilu tin,, ring he ws§ wwU» *?,W9.000, Mad»ii Many a cynical aficionado a 'songbird a* The foreci'ifct read: "Nprth, Car- birds ,. . wg •—sunny today, tonight ana fo,r parents &SWJJ The pity Auditors will ffq financial condition of Hop? «t also against tfee V. S- laws tQ this take? in i.t be 4 «qo4 $ Jqn their

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