l^jt , • *1* ,*, s f * i* 'J t ft'I u, inn Leadtn in th« Lt rf Fret. WANT AD RATES NATIONAL Playe> and Club Xt'A».ft J. f tng Count sf new ModhiHe. MWINGCtNTlR Announcement '| The Star Is authorized to an- Bounce that the following are' .50 '. 2 JO ~,»<~10 , 3.50 ' 10.5 t.40, 4.00,12.0 !.70 4.50 f' I3.» LOO-,; S.OO It.oo -subject-to the -action of the - ILKS TIHIS f.prlc lALAliCINO lle you Democratic primary elections: LDOZER WORK — Dirt Moving Dlgatnft. Call DUCKETT . tth «t PhomrMTM MATTRESSES I »r Made, Into Inn • Work Ouarantootl Day torvlM DAVIS llm.itr.rt WESTERN SHARES 'led Inoemo font , • avallablo from M.S. BATES AQKNT IP'S SERVICE ly 67 West of Hop* ELECTRIC WELDING anywhere. Call ut. is for your Car, Truck, Tractor repairs. Art <£fly ^Ossified otWtUing copy ( •III bt deefetfed until 5>p. m. & .pubNeattort tft following day. Th« pubfhhfri r«ierv9A»h» right to *\sf or tdlt oil advertisement, of- . n* »W publication and to nW} any- ob»»e1lonobl« advertising tub-; i initlafs pf ,000 or n»r» letfwi/, f *'«u)>» or figures such at house or.-' Mltphont numbers *ount as or* word.» - -Tn« Hope Staf will not be reipon- elble for error* In Want, Adt unleu , *rror§ pr« called to our attention after FIRST Insertion of ad and then ^foTONUY'ttw ONE Incorrect Insertion. VHON&'PROSPECT 7-3431. ForRtnt UNFURNISHED, newiy decorat- ; ed, ilx room htiOke. Garage. Gar< den. 812 W. 4th. Dial 9-2247. 1-tt THREE room unfurnished apart-, •ment, private bath, reasonable rent; -1311 West Avenue B. Phone 7-3698.' 18-tf FOUR (J room house, ^hardwood floors,: Venetian blinds,'Phone 7- For Mayor B. L. RETTIQ KENNETH HAMILTON Schoendienst —*• St. Louis Furillo, Bkn. 10 39 10 15 .385 Bell, Cine. • 9 4 • 15 .385 4 _ .' Mlwakee. 8 34 12 « 13. .382 AMERICAN LEAGUE Kaline, v Detroit 7 .29*-7?,15 *•» f -!§$7 jTvlSSpil Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insur- •nee . . . Ambulance. 2nd & Ha... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. ( . ftNDON-CORNELIUS Fuheral tftdme and Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. /•Phone -7-5570 or 7-5505. ' 23-1 Mo, For Sole AND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt. Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. . April 15-1 Mo. JABjY CHICKS, large variety. these chicks before buying. nyl Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. f April 15-1 Mo. 1ABY CHICKS best grade laying and broiler type. Hope Feed Com- pahy. Phone 7-2547. Mr. 24-lmo. Oi or " PLYWOOD boat, 10 hoVse wizard 'motor and trailer. AU in perfect condition. Can see at- 108 West Ave. C or phone 7-J5818 after 6 p. m. 21-3t 4426. 20-«t lURRY'S lift Control Co. »NDED / .INSURED ^GUARANTEED Free Inspection ~ P. Middlebrooks Jr. ss/7-2^22 or 7-.3791 LARGE 5 room hou|e. Electricity, gas, deep well waYer, near corporate limits. Phone 7-2243. 20-6t TO COUPLE, nicely furnished 2 room and bath cqttage apartment. ,Bills paid. 917 W..''6th phone 7-4345. • 21-5t Roal WE SELL,— We Buy — We $ent Real Estate. Franklin-Comp 106 Sout^.Main. ', * 5-1 ft. rAILOR MADE,, J COVERS NOW..: row Sect Covert $23.00 j for Most Cars stic Seat Covers $32.50 >"" FbT Most Cars " " "^ ^^.GLASS Installed for any make ir pr truck, also cut ible tops. • - £>*> 6'-" YLIE iM&Salvog«Co. WMt3rdStr«« OPJEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Canvas Awrijngs and metal awn- Ings. Manufacture venefian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning. . ! i COOPER-BLANKENSHIP, | Formerly Riley Cooper • 10ft TeVas Ave. Phone, 32-1841 1 ,, Texarkana.^Tex/ / - .••*?'• • » ' P, April 14-1 iMQ. Business For Lease ONE SUPEll SERVICE Station, 3rd and Laurel.' 1 ' Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murp ( hy for details. " * " .-' 8-U Notice INCOMES TAX SERVICE. Compe- -t«nt-ftnd reatonable. J. W. Strick- lud. . 18-tf M6VING? Long Distance Moving. All'T^oving Bates are not the same. Call'collect 592 Prescott Transfer It Storage inc. Prescott Ark; Free Estimate.- -'.- • ' 4-1 Mo. MODERN -2 bedroom home and garage; Newly decorated. 402 Mockingbird Lane. Inquire at 400 North Hamilton. 23-3t! 'ERTILIZER, ammonia, and ni- tr^te soda. Cheap for cash. J. W. Strickland. ' 'April 21-1 Mo. FOUR room farm house 2 miles of town Phone 7-2243. 20-6t NEW FOUR ropm-, modern home and 9 acres, 5 miles west of Hope • on-highway 07, 100 yards north of Weight Station, J. Terry. 22-3t AUFALFA hay, first cutting. 75o per bale on field. Will bale next week '— W. L. Williams, phone Prospect 7-4349. - 22-3t Fox, ir Chjkjjgo 6 Dkowron;->'N..; Y. - 8< Power, Kan. •-.City.. 7 28 812 ,4J9 White, Boston,; * 8 315412, .87 Home Runt — Furillo, Dodgers 5; Snider, Dodgers 4; Kaline, Tigers 4; Kluszewskl, Bedlegs 4; Jackson, Cubs 4. Runt Batted In — Thbmson, Braves 15; Furlllo, • DodgeM 14; Snider, Dodgers 13; Fondy, Cubs 13, Kaline,-Tigers 12;'. Thrpneber ry, 'Red Sox«12. " ' ! ''\« Runs — '•• Bruton, 1 ' Braves 12; Throneberry,$ Red Sox 12; Ykow- rpn, Yankees; 11; Furillo, Dodgers 10; Robinson, Dodgers 10. ' . "Hits — \Skowon, Yankees ifl; Kaline, •:,Tigers. 15; F.urillo, Dodgers' 15; ''.Bell, Bedlegs" 15;', Moon, Cardinals" 15. ' •<•-.••. Pitching — Turley, Yankees 2-6; Ford,. Yankees 2-0; Fornleles, White-Sox 2-0; Spahn, .Braves %0; Burdette, Braves 1..2-0; Erskme, Dodgers': 24); l<pes, Dodgers 23);, Newcombe, Dodgers 2-0; Nixon, Red Sox 2-0; Sullivan, Red Sox 2-0; Grpmek, Tigers 2-0; Lemon; Indians'2-0. r . . ______^_ -. , i f NATIONAL L*A"GUE ' : * " Batting, (20 at-bats)—Logan Milwaukee, .500; Jackson, Chicago, 650; Schoendienst, St. Louis.-., 419 Runs Batted In — Thomson, Milwaukee, 15;^ Fbndy, Chicago, '13; Furillo, Brooklyn, 12. ; ; Hits —Bell, Cincinnati $'iand Moon, St. Louis, 15; B'aiimhbltz a|id Fondy,.uChica^o, Post,/''', Cincinati, LdgaJi^ Milwaukee* and VRe- < .<-,Hpme.,,.Runs..,, — Furillo, . Brook, lyn," 5; '>'Jackson, 1 Chicago, -* and 'Kluszewski,'ifCincinn'ati;» r 4.^ '-j- \ '-Pitching i — Nqwcombc,- Erskin and Loes, ; -Brooklyn;- ; Spahn and Burdette, Milwaukee and. Roberts, Philadelphia; 2-0, 1.000. I ' if: . ' . . * > vTHEY'RE SURE-MUFF DAVY CROCKETTS-Davy Crockett, ^Stabled frontiersman, would be proud of his namesake and descend* f; ant in .Houston,. Tex. For Davy Crockett ill, great-great; grandson i.••; nam^., t.iicy re sure inuKiii a inmg 01 it, says tne oi-year-ora [k f [architect; A 'lacitup man- in the true mountaineer.tradition l>e-f \ ; admiti hearing ^The Ballad of Davy Crockett" a '.'couple of tinw*."!% vlAhd^his four-year-old son, Davy Crockett IV, afep'allows as hpw!^ \ lilie's 'heardMt .Crockett, say.s he's a descendant-.of the legehdAryi! ; i;Pavy through the'hero's':youngest son. Of the original Davy's me-' ''i ;*nentos he hasn't so much as a shred of coonskin. In fact, to show ^ iPavy IV howf things were in the old days, he had to go ; out and-' \^borrow a Tennessee long rifle. EXCLUSIVE NEA MIOTO. i' aervicti Offered MATTRESS renovation and Inner? \ipring work. Cdbb Mattrew Co) 816 South Washington. Phone T-282X. Uu. M RALPH Montgomery Market, Custom slaughtering. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. GONYALESCENT .-AND Nursing . Hospital. Reasonable monthly' j rates. Quiet 'Neighborhood.HCat- erih'g' to Aged and Convalescent Patients. For information contact. Ouachita County Hospital, Camden, Arkansas. Phone Temple r 89325. April l-l -Mo. WATER,WELL Drilling any depth or sjze, 0. T. Clark and' Son C.- B. Clark, Oale, Ark., 203 -.East Ave. B. Hope, Ark. ' ( April '18-1 Mo. SEE Jess Morris for custom slaughtering and cold storage at Community Ice. Phone 7-2244 or 7-3478. April 22-1 Mo. We Are Dealer* off Dura Craft Aluminum Boats Mhoon'i Jewelry Store Hope Star TAKE HOME HICKORY SMOKED, BAR - B - Q i U R T ' S Rear of AAP SUre • Detk Fani • Westinghouse Airconditioner • Window Fan* • Attic Fans A Mltig Electric Co. 119 W, 2nd Ph. 7-2166 H. •. Ufk Hlfhw.y «7 Wwt LUCK'S USIO f URNITUHr CO. .. Bdfi «f City Limit* W Oallon W«tir ifrrthi for ••!• MPAIR Z1QE. 3rd 7-2809 BEET-MITE Tfrmitt Cti|tf«l Sf nrict GUY GRIGG The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring items to Miss Turner at Hicks Funeral Home . B Limbs Getting By JOE REICHLER BROOKLYN MV- Seven' different Dodgers gave as many reasons for- Brooklyn's record-breaking 10-game winning streak that .began .at the. start pi the -season. "-."'WHaf-is the big|est • difference between the qurrent Brooklyn team and last,,, year's disappointing club?" >• • • ' " • -••"•-: '... " : . This question asked of the 'Dodgers' after they had' inflicted, ycs-^ upon Philadelphia's Robin- Roberts ' ' ' brought ireveaUng' -Jreplie'sl •'"'''For the first,' time." we'r \ the firsj-time,' we're Igot- Funeral services for George Matlock will be held Saturday, April 23, at Valley Grove Methodist church in Murfreesboro with bur ial in Valley Grove Cemetery at 2 p. m. The Spiritual Harmonizers will give a musical program at Mt. Zion CME Church Sunday night, April 24, sponsored by th steward board and the pastoral club. Rev. I. M. Manning, pastor. Young Serafin May Have Found Game By ROBERT MORE VIRGINIA BEACH, Va., (fP) —Is John Serafin of Pittston, Pa., just a flash in the pan or has the 25- year-old son of a famous professional finally found his game to Become a star on big time golf's tournament trail ? The golf circuit's veterans and younger aces who already have established themselves as sturs were asking this question today as the play moved into the second round in the $17,500 Virginia Beach Open Tournament. Serafin, who's played very little on the circuit, shot a five-under- iar 64 yesterday to finish in a deadlock with veteran Ted Kroll of Utica, N. Y., for the first round lead in the 72-hole test pyer the 6,065-yard, par 69. Nobody was more surprised about his performance than Serafin, whose father, Felix, has Jon,? ting good_ pitching,' good hitting Vand. good •• fiejajng -all -at. the.; same time;" said Managed • Walt Alston. , .•.. 'V,.. . . i ,>y . "I'd say the, biggest 'difference is the spirit,^ said Carl FHjfillo, the club's leading hitter "with a . r ?85'.mark. " .-'" . . ', The biggest difference, to ; my way of thinking, is. confidence,'! said Jackie Robinson. "Truire is a nair of confidence on the, bench that wasn't there last year.' ' "It's the pitching,' volunteered Roy Campanella. "The pitchers are finally living up to their rep- SPORTS ROUNDUP .By'GAYLE TALBOT. DEATH OF A LEGEND WILLIIENHY tH6 STORY: ^ In the robbery .pf • 8«v!n8» bfhk at Ljbft(-ty> ;Me., Jeite ,J»rn'et and his'band .obtain a wt»i?«t«ack full of green ;.backs. A 19;ytar;#ld college stu dent Is rrturdered. . v, 1 CHAPTER XII ..k*Jfc..: , , . Cole's handsome features were >et in a cerfient: r of rare ugliness Dingus was different. Cole, had'fcl Ways known he"was. Somewhere n Dingus, God had left something )Ut. Something most men, no matter .how mean or wicked, had in horn. And something which they had : to face Up to, like it 6? not, short .of c<jld-blooded murder. Dingus.;! didn't have that some- hing Jn 'him. Wheft? the ...pressure built up in iim 'tit' .just ran around in 'that razyjbrain of his until it came o thatliempty i place, .then it just umped. When -,.it- jurrvped,,,-Dingus Bulled the' trigger. "It made no mortal difference to -him. who was landing in front of the', gun. Cole knew that II his words hit hat emflty place in. his • head, ho vould kill him- as quick as he had hat poor boy back yonder. "Dingus, 1 'he said : softly.'. "Why id you do it?' : Jesse favored his left-hand gun. md Cole was riding on his left. The. small hand flashed down- vard. But not so swiftly as the ig, one did, outward. Cole's long ,on, . the little drma so swift, so 'plos^ between the flanked horses, that Frank, riding 10 yards to the rear, saw "nothing. • "You ever again pull a trick like downing that boy.' Cole concluded, "you and me 'are through, ou know what I'm talking about, Dingus. Weve been here before." Jesse looked at him, the bad- wild light Cole knew so well gone from his blue eyes. He did not look at him long, and he dr6pped!| £ his head with his reply. His words'- were hedged with defensive angcr.i, '\ but Cole had a fine ear for the' :U high, thin voice of His- boyhood r'(. idol. Within the ^limits. of his wild 1 '•}>.' way. Dingus was ashanied. ; He;. j( was shamed and he knew that: Cole knew he was. . . } He looked up. now, but still from Cole.: "p, know that ingers came around Jesse's caching wrist • like the released aws of a bitpan trap.; -. Jesse made ho attempt to • freie !ie pinioned'wrist.''The two rode *yi- ' • Atomic Help to Backward Nations Urged LOS'ANGELES Wl — John Jay bpkfnsj president of the company lat made the world's first atomic owered submarine,, has hat 'the United i States urged make As is customary at Jthis stage of the-big league races,, pitchers ' .are complaining that; the "be"Vv" b^ll they-are trying to throw past -the hitters- is so,full of rabbit you can lift it byUhe ear's.- Actually says the company which turns out identical balls fQr both leagues, there not on)y,has been no changes whatever v/bJch ^co.uld ' account for the rach>,of homers, but the boys still Phillies started ' 38 r times -.- ajnd pitched 29 complet2 .gaives! Ahf tonelli started:37 and was in .there at the\finish in-^'only 113 Si thftjn'. Watching him pitch'^his spring, our impression ha.l been that jjhe Phil ace was making more use; of a change-up pitch to throw batters off balance than in other years, and he confirmed' this after his second victory over the Giants. The slow one, coming on top of a blaz- are. swingjhg at leftovers from last ing fast ball, made the straining sesarsonj'if Tthey want to know the Willie Mays look pretty silly on .a + nl*4-V> * '"-T4- 1« — •— ,, iJ-_— _j! 1 i_ _ f ; triith. . 'vlt is,.a matter of base- ba,ll: history ^ that the Brooklyn Dodgers won their first nine start back in .1940, yet finished a dozei games--behind the champion Cin cinnati Reds. The Giants of '0 agpnizech through a losing streak of-11 jtr-aight on the way to thei sensational playoff victory ovei the Dodgers. -It's a long, lonj .season. utations. "Incentive," said Gil Hodges. "None of us Is exactly proud over our showing of last year. We know we are a better ball club and we are out to prove it this year." "I'd say the club is jelling this year where it didn't last year,' said Duke Snider, the club's leading RB I man, with 15. , Pee Wee Reese, the club captain, probably summed it up best. "You can't put your finger on any one thing," he said. "I'd saj it is a combination of things. Firs" of all, the attitude is a lot differ ent. For Instance, did you eve see a more determined Billy Loes' You know Billy. Last year i seemed he just didnt give a damn This year he's all business. Rob inson is in better shape than he's been in a long time, and the way Sampanclla is playing yoil'd never think he had a care in the world He was a worried boy last year. 1 \A. visitor 'to West Point brings back''the news that Earl Blaik coach of Army's football forces is '''doing a rush job of transfrm ing'.his brilliant end, Don Holleder. into''-, a*., pass-throwing quarterback in spring practice. Holleder was widely regarded as the finest win m^n in the East last season. but thg loss of Pete Vann by graduation -this June and the lack of an adequate signal-calling replacement forced Blaik's hand. Extended Forecast Friday-Wednesday — • Tempera :ures will average three to seven degrees above normal with no important changes. Normal maxi mum 76, normal minimum 54. Litle or no precipitation is 'indicated. iSPfi LET US DO YOUR WASH? PICK-UP ANQ DELIVERY Volenrine Waihererio been linked with big time golf and always made his way' severa years ago on the play-for-pay circuit. Serafin, who finished 17th in the 954 Greensboro open, carded five jirdies with five, seven and 10- oot putts. He was never over par but got a scare on the 200-yard "8th hole, often a troublemaker. Kroll made seven birdies, Jwo of them coming on difficult }8- oot putts. A stroke off the pace with 65's were nine other professionals, including British open champ Peter Thomson of Melbpurne, Australia; George Bayer of St. Peters burg, Flo.; Jerry Barber of Los Angeles; Leo Biagetti of Sandusky, Ohio; J. W. Stamps of Atlanta; Al Goodrich of Murfreesboro, N.C.; John . O'Donnell ol Norfolk, Vs., aQd.Mprty SlicsoJ, and J*ftrky Ql ,ycy of fcemwif, ty, ; Already the Chicago White Sox, with heavy-footed Walt Dropo playing first and Bob Nieman breaking 'into their outfield, are being described as a far cry from the base-running "go-go" gang they were under Paul Richards. But the crowds at Comiskey Park.like Marty Marion's new order and are yelling-': for the long ball. George Kell, the clubs .veteran third- bappnjan, says it's the best team he^s evex, played with and will be in '• tljere all the way. YORK (/P) —It's going to be ' couple of occasions. . It was an especial pleasure to watch Roberts work • on Dustry Rhodes , when tlie renowned pinch hitter came ,up at a tense rjun-jfuji with a mate on. Though first basi was empty,, Roberts scored to pas the- great man, but curved : him off his hands until Rhodes swun at a bad one 4n desperation ; am popped out. Rough Being Twin Sister df Famous Twin By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD — UB—What's like to have a famous twin? "It was hard at • first," says Marisa Pavan, who wanted to be an actress. "At first there was a lot of resistence from producer who thought I looked like my sis- er. But when they found out thai we are entirely different, I' had nore luck." ... Lovely, brown-haired Marisa is ;he nonidentical twin of Pier An- ;eli, who is also lovely and brown- laired.' But there the resemblance ends. They are entirely different y-pes. It has been Marisa's chore o convince producers of that. She has pretty well succeeded. After a slow start—she was'.signcd hen dropped by 20th : -Century years for Johnny Antonelii F °x — her career is 'getting off ;th'e Giants if his manager per- .matching the, brilliant g:- southpaw against Robin of the PnjK Johnny pos- sjbjy:- is the best lefthander in the N4,t«j<)nal League, as his-admirers ciVim, but Roberts just happens tq '-,be the most pitclier in the pine today. •-Watching the Phillies fireballer outduel Antonelii for the second time in the young season and fi- rnliy wear him out in the lllh jrriihg, one got to wondering how many games he would swin season ifter season if hu had a hitting club 1 behind him instead of an out- 'it which ws seventh in runs bat;ed-in last, year barely beating out he ;futile Pittsburgh Pirates. ' Were he pitching for, say, the St. Louis Cardinals, who drove 748 runs across the dish as compared o the Phils' 620, it seems reasonable to surmise that the former Michigan Slate hero would rack up 30 victories or better every The past four seasons ' working or;|a club which 'finished fifth >nctj and fourth on tw-j occasions, he. righthander has won 21, 28, 2.3,: 23, in -that order. , IJy comparison with Antonc-lli, he. World Series hero and leading i'llSlier' in the National League on A percentage basi'3 with a 21-7 mqrk, Robeits woiKcd 37 innings the ground. Sh e did >some TV films, then landed a good role as ah Indian maid' in "Drum Beat," Tljat was followed by a prize part in "The Rose Ta.ttoo" with Anna Magnani and ,-'Burt. Lancaster. She did a Studio One drama with -Jlalph !Vt.eel?er, "Dominique, which was 'well received... Now she's at her sister's home lot, MGM, for "Diane 1 with', Lana Turner. ' •".... • ' ' > . Does she get mistaken for her sister on the MGM lot?, "No, I don't think tjiat would happen. Pier has a short' haircut, is walking ,with a limp , and is pregnant. I don't thjnk . people would mistake me for her.'' Hollywood has had a 'number of feuding sisters, notably! Olivia De Havillajjd and 'Joan' Fontaine. Though lately a( peace, the two have battled in : thq past. This has been attributed tp their vastly different- natures — Olivia being the quiet, introspective type and Joan vivaciouns and extroverted. Marisa was asked- if' she ever fights .with Pier. ^'~~ "Oh,'no," she replied. "We Viave different opinions /on. matters and we can get .quite, lotfd:;ab.QUt . -it. But we never have any re a 1 tomic industrial power . available rst 'to underdeveloped areas of the world. Hopkins, president of General Dynamics Corp. of New York, told a founders' day gathering at Occi- fdental'. College yesterday that oil, 'coal^a'nd^hyjdroglevtric power are still;cheaper' in ^ this country than atomic power.' " . i ' But, he said, costs for convention^!, power run much .higher in many .parts- of the world .than they do in the'United ...States., Hopkins,^ whose'company ibui|t the ato- micijowered US Nautilus, 'added: '•'•• "I think\ now'that those who hav studied this evolving atomic situation are 'pretty well- agreed that the time has come when it is practical fof private enterprise to develop atomic power for peaceful purposes. The present question is, what is the best way to get started? "It seems to me that the answer to that .question lies in what I call i the 'paradojc'Tdf world mar- kets.j' By. w this' 1 rtie.an that the quickest way to make atomic power gene'rally available in our own country, in my opinion, is to make it available first abroad, and particularly in the so-called 'underdeveloped areas.' " "Through atomic power in the United States,' said Hopkins, "is not yet competitive price-wise with noble heart of yours. .It'll get you tilled or caught ohe day, :too, you — icar? Lets jest fdrget it. The boy 9> saw me,, spit -.'close. I" didn't colon to the'.way'he, kept looking at •''.-. me when we rode in. It Jdon't pay to.^ take chances.: I reckoned he might have ' knowed ? me from Eo'mewheres." The fact of the .Liberty affair • was that Jesse, ,by his use of ;: Greenup Bird's name in ordering the cashier caged, demonstrated that he knew the man. It would r r seem to follow that Bird knew him ' Bird and v h!s discreet son, William, refused, to testify on -the question . pf whether the'' James boj v s and X-olfcman-, Younger '-I'liad composed the' trio which; entered his bank. "' vf The prior fact of the Liberty affair was that Captin Mirjter had positively identified C.ole • as the man .who bought the sack of meal on the morning of the r robbery, the identical sack Jater found t§- abandonment at the Ray 'County crossing of the Missouri; Knowing Cole as he did, the proprietor of the 'Blue Mills Ferry, could* not have failed to recognize his two companions , at the... feed, mill..negotiations; 'the blinking'-- eyed, nervous boy .and his ..taller, thin- feed .comrade .-in -'waiting, or more 'explicitly, his'older brother- in-actual-blood. But educating Rush Stepp as to the notorious identities of that • morning's meal customers and repeating the same testimony.?under oath at Liberty proved two vastly different proposals. .When he 'was.. queried, Captian Mintcr's .memory, took a sudden vaction. For the official 'record he had never even heard of-Jesse and Frank James, < much less sold them'and Oole Younger-a--sack of Missouri wheatrneal at .Blue Mills Ferry, the morning of tn\ robbery. ^. The" exact situation was no di'- * ferent than would be a similv situation today. Police protection meant little or nothing to witnesses who had far more fear of the given word of certain outlaws, than respect for the bounden promises of uncertain law officers. That given outlaw word was very simple: "Shut up or get shot." It is a singular 'fact that in the eight major "bank failures" which followed/the Liberty fiscal collapse of February 13, in- each of which lie James boys were named, off the record, by scores of witnesses, not one Missouri citizen's name appears under oath on the surviving courthouse records of inquiry, in connection with the iden- ification of Younger, Thomas Coleman, or James, Jesse Wood- mineral fuels or water power, it son or James, XleianScr Frank-" w. definitely-cqmpetitive in many ]in . Tnis - immunity-T s hardly an other countries.' "Industrialization by atom will sharply raise the income of these countries, and will . provide major markets for American crops arid goods through mutually beneficial trade," he said. "The experience gained by installing atomic reactors abroad with, the cost reductions and technological improvements that are bound to result, with speed the day when it is feasible to make general use of atomic power here at home." He said that he considered the atomic submarine built by General Dynamics to be on the "bright side" of the atomic situation. The Nautilus is far more than a weapon, he said. "If the Nautilus were to tie up omorrow at the dock at Groon, Conn., and connect her atomic engines to that city's power sys- em, she could keep its lights burning and it electric engines running possibly for weeks on end—without refueling." idle observation. On May 23, 1867, it was the Hughes & Mason Bank in Richmond, Mo., largest county bank in the state. Four thousand dollars in gold went into the wheat- sack, and the mayor of the town nd a tpen-age bysti killed in the getaway. a tpen-age bystander were I ^intVtnrr.*.!,. *l one held the James, Jesse Eight warrants were eventually issued for the Richmond killings U> Jesse and Frank James were named in private by a dozen wit- **'nesses, but of the warrants actually drawn not charmed names: Woodson; James, - Alexander Franklin. Three of the eight minor bandits identified were subsequently cornered and killed, one by gunfire, two by Judge Lynch. Jim Cummins was arrested and- released. Cole Younger, like Frank and Jesse, was given a "scared- white and mile-wide" berth in the entire matter. To Be Continued) il his rival's S30 last season, The on sea Most petroleum deposits originate in material which builds up LET DUCKETT DO IT... THE BEST IN STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds — Farm Buildings — Industrial Buildings made'according to specifications. Can tie constrgcfed.ot low cost! DUCKETT STFIL & EQUIPMENT CO, North Main Street "'?"^ s^Sf '.fjj - ...T?™*! 1 *' To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 164 Star experiment Station repttfi IMF; .,* 24-hour s ending at § a. ift. ftdftr '' day, High 82, Low 60. - ! - , , .*,f| .1 V.; Star of Hope 1899, Pttss 1,927 Consolidated Jon. It, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 25, 1955 LIGHTING FIXTURES Protect yp«r eyesight and enhance the beauty °' Your home with cor. rect Il 8 htin a fixtures" ALLEN ELECTRIC CO, 114 §, Elm Phone 7-?629 Storm Spends Eury But Four Persons Die By United Press A giant storm front which, raked the nations midsection with lethal tornadoes and downpours spent its fury with torrential rains in the East today. *The big squall line killed four persons with an Alabama tornado yesterday. At least seven Midwest traffic deaths were blamed on rain-slick highways or poor visibility. The storm's strength appeared to be ebbing early today. But it still poured rain and thunderstorms from the Mississippi Valley into New England and as far south las :northern Tenessee and North '. C'^jolina. The weekend storm got its start in the Southwest, blowing up zero- visibility dust storms and torna does. It then fell upon the South land with death-dealing fury. A glowing red tornado smashed a five mile path of destruction through north central Alabama, sucking up trees and causing damage. . estimated at $754.250. A middle-aged farm couple was kjUed when the twister smashed troir farm home atop Piney Grove mountain. A three-year-old boy and a 12-year-old girl were also killed and 25 persons were in jurcd. Another tornado roared through the campus of Eastern Kentucky i State college at Richmond, destroying a house and unroofing others,, and 50-mile-per-hour winds swept Wooster, Ohio. In the Midwest, meanwhile, a ^rnado passed over Lemont, 111., without touching ground, and Iowa and Wisconsin cities got drenching rains. Heavy rain falls included 2.37 iches at Dubuque, Iowa,. 2.02 at Madison, Wis., and 1.68 at Moline, 111. Fog was blamed for a two-car collision at Itasca, 111., which killed three persons. In Iowa, rain- swept highways caused three highway deaths, and the rains were blamed for another fatal *3mashup 'in Wisconsin. The storm raced east, battering the South Carolina cities of Laurens and York with baseball-sized hailstones. Hail which hit Rock Hills, S. C. was up to four inches in diameter., • The storm didn't live up to its worst threats, however. Possible tornadoes'"had been predicted for parts of Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Pennsylvania,' and West Virginia, but they failed to materialize. \f) Temperatures earl ytoday were in the 60's and 70s in the nation's southern third and in the 40s and 50s in tho rest of the country. Membtr: Vi* AtMcM* ton 4 A«M A*. Ntt Paid Ctrtl. I Mel. tnrflnf Mitt* SI, INI —1,141 NO HIT — Impromptu chorus line kicks to an unresponsive audience of policemen's back as plcketeers make light of their duty at strikebound Sperry Gyroscope Company's plant at Lake Success, N. Y. Previous non-humorous violence has caused the company to close its three plants pending mediation over wages. — NEA Telephoto. $1,008 Given to Heart Fund in Hempstead Citizens of Hempstead contributed ($1,008) to the Hempstead Heart Fund, it was announced today in a final report by Mrs. J. W. Franks and Mrs. Kelly Bryant, cochairman for the Hart Fund here in Hempstead County. .Of the total raised, seventy-five liercent remains here in Arkansas WHO? ME?—Macksene Ferre of Salt Lake City, Utah, puzzles over the draft notice and induction instructions she received from the U. S. Army. The high..school girl is planning to join the army after college, but she hopes it will be with the WAC's.- Ashdown Man Held in Fata! Shooting ASHDOWN Iff) — A 25-year-old Dyess, Ark. man was shot to death Saturday night after what the county sheriff called "an all-day Dead is Edwin E. Wheeler., Heidi Judgment for a husband who was Court Upholds Judgment of 'Love 7 Suit By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK (/Pj- The Arkan- Gen, Partridge New Far East Commander WASHINGTON (UP) — Gen. Earle E.' Patridge, commander of the Far East Air Forces, will become the new chief of the tT S continental Air Defense Command, t was disclosed today Lt. Gen. Laurence S. Kuter. head John Barnhill. Tickets on Sale for Annual Grid Banquet Here Tickets* to the annual football squad and Razorback Booster Club banquet are now on sale at the High School and Jack's N"ews- •stand. The dinner is set lor Thursday night. The banquet will be limited to 250. including members of the athletic squad and special guests which are Coach Jack Mitchell of Lhe U. of A. and Athletic Director of the air university at Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala, will succeed Partridge in Tokyo The command changes became cnown whsn President Eisenhower sent to the Senate a list of nominations for air generals The Pres- .dent nominated Partridge, 55, to continue as a four-star general in a new assignment which the White House did not announce Kuter was named to receive a fourth star He. 49, has been a general officer since he was 36, one of the youngest in American history. Partridge, a combat general who won seven Air Mtedals, two Jistinguished Flying Crosses, a Distinguished Service Cross and a, Silver Star in the Korean war, will W Chid- AirF aw as head of the joint Air Force- succeed Gen Benjamin aw as head of the ^avy-Army Continental ense command. Air De- Purchaser of each ticket is ask- nd to buy a second one for a member of the football squad. Barbecue chicken will be served. Boo Dia Told by Rebels to Oust American By LOUIS GUILBERT SAIGON, Indochina (UP) — A rebel army warned Eempero Bao Dai today to fire American-backed Premier Ngo Dinh Diem by Sunday or face a full civil war that will sweep away the imperial throne. A spokesman for the Binh Xuyen Sect- which spearheads the opposi- Mr Eisenhower also nominated] t j on " Un jned front' armed struggle VTaj. Gen. Patrick W. Timberlake against Diem delivered this ulti- o be a lieutenant general In his iew assignment as Allied Air ''orce commander in southern Eu- ope Maj. Gen. Clarence Sir-, ine, deputy air material comman- er at Wright-Patterson Air Force 3ase, O, was nominated to be a ieutenant general. It was reported that Irvine will ucceed Lt Gen Bryant L Boater as Air Force deputy chief of taff for materiel Boatner pres- ntly is ill an dmay either retire r succeed Kuter at the air urii- 'ersity. sas Supreme Court today upheld a $25,000 alienation of affection for questioning is a resident of Ashdown. 43-year-old Prosecutor R.- Coker Thomas declined to release the name of the man held for questioning. Sheriff Audiey Thrash said Wheeler was shot at a farmhouse about a mile and one-half northwest of here. He said Wheeler met shot and seripusly wounded by his wife's alleged' lover. The verdict was returned in Additional Data on Cast V. . . • __ , • . . ' of Senior Play (This is the third in a series of articles on the activities of the members of the Hope High School ienior Play "Running Wild" to be iresented in the school auditorium n April 29.) Billye Williams, who plays the iart of Sherry Lee, an ambitious oung movie star, is a memb^- of :ie National Honor Society. She vill be on a discussion panel at he NHS State Convention in North tittle Rock on May 6-7. Her activi- ies include membership in Future 'eachers of America, English IV "Club, Spanish Club, Library Club, and Junior Classical League. She is an exchange-editor on the Hi-Lights staff and a member of the "Bobcat" staff. She was a -cheerleader this year and also was on the matum to the absentee emperor: "His majesty must decide before the end of April whether to dismiss Diem. If he does not it means civil war which at the same time will sweep away the dynasty.' The warning from the gang of ex-river pirates came as the,harried premier sent national army planes into the air to flood in a nation-wide referendum. The leaflets called on the populace to answer three questions by telegram or letter: 1. Do you favor general elections for a national assembly; 2. Do you favor unifying the-army; 3. Do you favor total sovereignty and the consolidation of Viet Nam's independence. The opposition front made up of the Binh Xuyen, the Hoa Hao Bud hist sect and part of the Cao Paist sect rejected outright... the referendum-plan-propqsed by Diem in a radio speech Saturday. The front distributed its own leaflets today urging the South Viet Namese to answer the same question. But the front added one more: Shall Diem remain prime minister? "No matter what the result of the referendum,' the sects said, "we will refuse to back a govern- men theaded by Diem." Red China Flatly Rejec American Terms for a Conference on Formosa Prisoners Ma .iiit: veruici was reiurimu 111 i._ • ,, ,. , ._. . Johnson Circuit Court in favor * as £: 1t1ba11 team. She received a ' Leon Peden against James Ham- j ~ d ° lla . r aw £ rd ta a TLio " Oil Esmond. Both men live in Clarks- ',%« OI l ehSt th ' s year ' ! " *e Senior Who s Who she was elected most testified that Hammon p °P ular - ville. Peden caused him to lose the affection of the Ashdown man Saturday and ] Ws wife. Nellie, and his three chit after an all-day drinking spree! ^' en - '"eluding H-year-old twin [he two men began to argue. Thrash quoted the unidentified] man as saying Wheeler pulled a] carry on a three-fold program ! poc ket knife and advaced on him. o£ Education, Research and Com- The sheriff said the man told him munity s&rvice, Mrs. Bryant pointed out. The remaining twenty-five percent is forwarded to the American Heart Association to be used for National Research Projects and other designated programs, all designed. to eventually control diseases of the Heart and Blood Vessels, America's number one killer. Florida. (,§'Mrs. Franks said that the Stata Association has already contribut ed nearly $30,000 for heart research projects at the University of Arkansas School of Medicine and that funds raised during th? 1955 heart fund would be budgeted for the 1955-5G fiscal year, becoming available on July 1st. "We are indeed grateful," the co-chairman said, "for the wonderful response shown the Heart Fund he grabbed a .22 calibre rifle and shot Wheeler five times. Then the man went into town and told his brother, Thrash said. The brother called Thrash and the daughters. He testified that when he found Hammond and Mrs. Peden Continued on Page two to- Donations Asked for Mouser Cemetery ^ , , , . , Funds are toeing solicited for man told his story. No charges''taking care of the Mouser Ceme- ha ,y,? b , ee " flled> ' iei 'y at Rock y Mound. All interest- Wheeler came here about 101 ed persons are asked to send contri- days before the shooting from butions to James Gaines or Nor- the citizens of Hope and Hemp- Im an Taylor. Famous Author of Adventure Stories Says People Simply Count Themselves to Death By HAL BOYLE m a fight with either fist or gun. NEW YORK m— "People count! The big 6-foot-l inch author themselves to death in this life, "| weighs 200 and is a judo expert as ' county, and confident that sa 'd Louis L'Amour, declining to well as an authority on a desert continued support of the Heart S ive nis age- will bring about effective control of rheumatic fever and diseases of the heart." Minor Damage in Accident Here or jungle survival. He has been a Billy Wray, who plays the role of Victor Bunn, a zipper salesman who aspires to be a G-man, is vice- president of the English IV Club He also belongs to the Key Club, of which he is vice-president. In the Senior Who's Who he was voted wittiest boy. He played on the "B" football team last season. He served as master of ceremonies of Talent Night sponsored by the * J. f\, Buddy Jackson, who is cast as Professor Cosmo Cheever, a botanist, is president of the English IV Club and treasurer of the Key Club. In the Senior Who's Who he was elected most dependable, best personality, and best all-around. Buddy is manager of the school bookstore. He was MC for the Junior Senior Prom last year. Mrs.W.E. Cox, 57, of Fulton, Dies Early Sunday Mrs; W. E. Cox, aged 57, a resident of Fulton for 30 years, died Sunday in a Texarkana hospital. She was a member of the Baptist Church and taught school at Fulton a number of years. She is survived by her husband, W. E. Cox Jr., a daughter, Miss Carolyn Cox, student at the University of Arkansas; a son, Ed Cox of Fulton, her mother, Mrs. Dora Andreson of Cabot, three sisters, Mrs. Carl Gunter of Soarcy, Miss Callye Anderson of St. Louis, Mo., and Mrs. J. D. Brane of Wilmot; and two brothers, Hubert Anderson of North Little Rock, and T. W. Anderson of Charlotte, N. C. Funeral services were to be held at 2 p. m. Monday at the Fulton i. " _ CHOU WILL TALK — IF; —''Ch'buYEn-'llili China's premier right, is shown entering the Afro-Asian Conference Hall at Ban- dung, Indonesia, where he caused a statement to be Isiued proposing direct negotiations between Red China and the United-States on a settlement of the Formosa crisis.. U.S. State Department's reaction to propoal Is that Nationalls China must sit .in if any such talks are to be held — NEA Telephoto Doomsday Drive Readied for Blast By Bit'L BElSKErf i" v SURVIVAL City Nev.W— tri- nal touches were put on this tiny twon today as more than 5,200 persons prepared for history's most complex atomic test. '..,-. Workmen completed furnishing the four homes on Doomsday Drive, the avenue only 4,700 feet away — 6 to ,10 blocks in most [ towns r— from tomorrow's atomic 1 j blast tower. Violent Death Toll in State Reaches 14, *.*. ^ ^ ' ' " " By The Associated Press ' , V A drowning in west Calhoun County and a shpoting at Ashdown yesterday boosted Arkansas' violent death toll for the week which ended Sunday midnight to 14. The drowning victim was eleven- year-old ..Boyd Garnerj .son of ..the Rev. *arid 'Mrs. L. C. Garner ol Louahn, Ark. A Camden funeral Be Used as Point for Bargaining By GENE 8YMOND ," , • BANDUNG, Indonesia (UP) ,^ Communist China today rejected? the American terms for a confa£«i cnce on the Pormosan crisis an£fl there were strong sUggesfiortV Peipittg might, use 11 imprisoned American fliers as a bargininl! point< " " ''' ^M Peiping radio announced the;! tew jcction and said the U.S. State De*J partment's answer' to -PrerhicJf| Chou En-lai's bid to sit down and! discuss Formojsa "put forwaf d , . r al series of unreasonablauperreiiul^ft site for such ne^otiatlbnsi'V, ? It listed these' aV the-partic-..,- tion of Chiang Kai-shek, the , cafill for an im'mediate cease-lire ; In*iH8f Formosa strait, the immediate »reV; lease Of "All American Aspics", arid the acceptance of a United :Na ns urifr council invitation' |i discuss the New Zeland proposa on the Formosa^ issue. • t ' V But . at ,th'e .same time.' PrlrteS Minister Mohamrried ,A11 'of Pakk stan said he thought Red,' Chirii might release ,the 11«, imprisopcs American fliers Jf Peiping ,.wer convinced of the UhJJed State* $j$ cerity to negotiate the ^Formosa crisis. ' * * f ^ , ^^ fl ^j •Ali hinted', t strongly t( he'' *,h^ made progress in convincing Chb to release vtHe,r prisoners in course of a long '-**- *-" •-" the Red,premier. Ip'v ig talk he had v tiai. lower, • . |, ' >,j i. . j One of the biggest detonations I h . 01T ] e said; the_ boy and a com unleashed at Yucca Flat-a device P anion were jwimnrnng m Locus with the wallop of 40,000 tons .of B»y»n-V«?W«. the accident pccurred. TNT — will be used for a variety of eye-opening experiments. ; ', Most important, this test wUl show what blast, radiation and ;. Edwin JVheeler ;of Dyess, 'Ai-k,, w.as killed at Ashdown after what Sheriff Audrey Thrash called an- "all-day drinking spree' Aufiery heat, can do to the kind of,'thorities did not reveal the name home you live in. The homes oh ; of the,43ryear-old man who is being Doomsday Drive will be.hit by all held for questioning. ' . three; some farther from the_blast| -A shotgun blast killedla Russellville man Saturday.' /';:;'• Sheriff Perrel Bishop ' identified the dead man as Harold Wilkerson Bishop said the . shooting followed an argument Prosecutor James Young said no charges had been filed In thq case. He said officers still were investigating. Five of the week's violent deaths were attributed 'to -traffic • apci dents. ' '• The last reported traffic .fatality occurred Friday in Southeast Arkansas when a car .overturned on a gravel road Killed instantly was Betty Jean Reed, 15, of Shre've- port, La She had been visiting' her Sweet Home Cemetery are asked father, Edward Reed, at Lake I _ i Tn.-i J *._.;i nn i.: . i ' « . ("yj •" ^ by only one or two. .Some should escape entirely. •'• : The spacing is planned for in any real atomic attack' it represents part of your chance for survival. Secondly its designed to learn how best to protect homes and lives. Dr. Alvin C. Graves, Atomic Energ yCommission weaponeer and Harold I. Goodwin civil defense test chief predicted. Help Sought to Clean Cemetery persons All interested in the , Observers said Chou's repot.™ willingness to, .discuss;the,, 'releaa Of *tll& ^ »v^ At*l««MVtaV. **»«»<!*.. M .C» !«**•* indicati tbljse: concessions on, otlier.'ppints. v v ^ The flood of'dev'elopments.qn th Formosan crisis made it'moVV" !i> more evlden\Uhat/the%tt|lks $ . ,_„ tween ,the United States end Cofn- munlst China might no^ cpme-ofr' Nationalist officials T on Taipei' s"' : flatly they s would * not slt^ do With the Chinese Communists., ,on terms. The United States sa" not -talk unless Union Church with the Rev. S. A. j.to meet Friday, April 29 instead .Village Whitlow of Hope officiating. Burial of the date in May orginally -set. Other deaths were attributed to by Herndon Cornelius of Hope will Please bring tools for cleaning the an electrocution a drownin a With L'Amour, one of America's sailor, a miner, a hobo, a profes- ' most proflific adventure writers, boxer he won 54 bouts, , keeping his age to himself isn't a lost 5 and an antitank combat offi- matter of vanity. Its a philosos-icer j n World War II. phy. At 15 he left liis home in James- Believes Russia Ahead of U, S. WASHINGTON (UP) — Sen. Stuart Symington D-Mo. says he is "certain Russia is "far ahead 1 of the United States in develop ment of the intercontinental ballistics missile although senators have been told otherwise. He said on a television program Press') that senators have been yesterday (NBCs , Meet T'ie Press") that senators have been given "assurances that this be in Memorial Gardens of Texarkana. Active pallbearers: Carl Bryant of Texarkana, Cecil and Kenneth Cox, Otis Blackwood, Sam McGill and Jim Rowland, all of Fulton. Court Affirms Property Judgment bring 'Cemetery. s ( an electrocution, a drowning, shooting, a runaway horse, All Around the Town •y Th» Mir •»•« Last Friday 812 Salk vaccine I shots were given to 812 Hempstead aboard the USS Everglades In the students in the first and second '• Mediterranean. . . . he is now in grade in record time and those LITTLE ROCK U1— The late'who arranged it should be highly Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Beasley were praised. some 39 failed to as opposed to the claim of Alpha get the shots due to absence but Beasley, a brother of R. N. the those who didn't can. receive the Arkansas Supreme Court ruled to-'next two, according to Mrs. Kath- day. The opinion affirmed a finding of Benton County Chancery Court. In 1948, the Supreme Court said. |ryn Lou Franks, chairman -of county committee. Mrs. Mary Bonds Wilkins evpres- Palermo, Sicily after a' visit to Cannes on the French 'Riviera, "My Three Angel?"; given by the tionallsts were present s yVnd PI ing rejected all American "pro- Earlier, Premier U Nu of Bu ma said Communist Chuja wo lufusc to negotiate the Forrnosa,, problem if Washington-insisted that ; Nationalist China attend the —" gptiations, , ^ t ,, The neutr.al' premier , who" conferred frequently with ! China's Chou En-la,i during thi rican-Aslan conference which ed "Sunday night 'made the ment In an Interview shortly er Chou hlrqself chilled conferencSs hopes for "the talk's, "*'• '* •In his closing "a'ddresS' conference the iChlnese Commw preThier -reaffirmed Peiping's tarmination to "hbrate 1 —• a statement which clearly that his idea, of ing-the ciisis was to'negotiate^ his own terms, Chou, who emerged qs the nant, figure at the, A|ro.Asian sent'peace 'hopes soaring-Sa' when he said the people of do 'not want war and that he wi Willing to talk directly -with ''*'•' »T— !i - _ J f>/ _ i -*i_ _____ -wrm . -Cv T!« _. _. 1 '. United States* to ease tension, especially regarding mosa, ;The State dear it weMd 09* ci its demand that^, (Nationalist be present, as 39 equal to any j^ mosa conference, ^ * , l '" "X don't think. (Commun^t) will agree,' the Bvu'me^. J said in an interview, 'Chou En-lai told me peaceful settlement was he added, *'J belteve* (Coinmu China and '|h? t Upited ~ should meet in, conf^enjM, U Nu otferfd to sfryft s diator between' the Washjn|tgnJ Fender damage was the result you've spent the years that puts i a weekend accident at 4th and real meaning inta existence. It isn t the number of years town, N. D., and joined a circus you ve lived, thats important, he ys the first step in a search for,- - ,.„ „.-«,said. Its a mistake to measure'adventure that has carried him to country is farther ahead than Rus I automobile accident, living in terms of years. Its how iB lmost every place in the world. ' R N Beasley transferred the sed sincere appreciation today to property to Alpha to avoir! possi-jall he.r Hempstead friends who of- ble involvement in a judgment he fered to give her blood during a re anticipated might be returned cent crisis at Julia Chester. . . . , against him in connection with an 'many of them failed to leaye by most standards, "Even then I knew I wanted to write, he recalled, "But I fig- urcd I could learn azel Streets ,in which an auto Judged driven by C. E. Hester of McNab L'Amour collided with ! another driven Andrew Jones Jr. Investigating through several reincarnations. H The average adventure writer is L'Amour educated sia on what he called "the ultimate weapon. But, Symington said, he is cer out of lain the Russians are "far ahead" City Police filed a charge of driving while intoxicated IMcNab man. _._ .._,.-.„.->, ~j ...^i .» u .. UU i»,, mv;u j coma icarn more out or iu»i me «ussians are far ahead Jab L'Amour has had enough expen-, school than in it. I felt I had to of this country in development of by enccs to last the ordinary man see life before I could write about: the destructive weapon which can ing through several reincarnations. H i be fired OVPI- n^nnc at =n i,-, be fired over oceans at an . , , . , , ,, ~, himself by, credible speed and a high degree the a swivel chair dreamer who would constant reading during his years'of accuracy. j think twice before picking a quar- O f wandering in distant places. I "Weve got the program but we |rel with his dentist. '•*--- -•-' ~- • • * fmales only looks In 1949, Alpha executed and delivered a deed to the same property to R. N. and his wife, both of whom died without the deed having been recorded. Af terheirs of Mr. and Mrs. R. N. names and she wants all ig know she is very grateful. ' Airman Second Class James W, Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. A, A- Smith of Hope, lecently^was promoted to Airman Frjst Class ' at Bealsley filed auit JEor partition r Portland International Airport •'in of the property, Alpha entered his j Oregon. . . . Airman Smith and his claim. ' •- - Dramatic class at Henderson last Piping governments' 804"^ week starred Frances Weisen'ber- '•-- ••-"--• «"i^- • —-• gar and Donald McQueen of Hope Audrey Light was on the costumes committee and Mike Stephens of Blevins served on the Contraction Committee. Notice to candidates: The filing deadline js Tuesday, ' midnight, A.priJ 26, which is tomorrow, There were no fatal accident? in this area last month accprding to the. monthly State Police report although two accidents were vj^tijflted in each of He Upward, Lafayette, end counties. death rate of aged 3 to 28 in the United Stales is roes he Jess than 1 per 1000 a year. | could whip one of his own heroes . ____ ....... . , dentist. L'Amour not Slowly and' painfully he also taught have no missiles," he said. "They brother had < * s ' lke the adventure he- himself to write. . 'are years away. It should behand that if R. N. e ^wrilus about-he probably -j had 200 stories rejected bu led on a 24-hour-day, seven day! widow would ............ "" Continued oo Page Two (week basis. wife and two children curently re He declared that he and his side in Portland. . . he entered the an oral agreement service in January 1053 . . . Cher-' JHp;pe t&Jay "the were firsl to die, the les E. Stewart, instrumentman §e- Rettjg ^ri<j " property jcond. USN, spn of Mr. an,d Mrs. ~ " ~ ' Olie Olson wa? the third man j-gce for M&yQf el ____ jbacl$ to Alpha. deed the . | Edwin Stewsri Of Hope is Hamilton. FeiW Jr. annoiutced the United .States. an4 , being B,. It.
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