Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 26, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, April 26, 1955
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HOP*, STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS Monday, April 2S, :iit State Gwtt The Arkan- tdday hahded agfcisi6nr: , frd vs, Security State c« Co., Kpirealetf from 'atftf med M MWtMd in part. vs. PRESCOTT NEWS Circuit Court, af- Vs tiugo Beasley, . ' Aisl6ii vfc. M. Osnes, Pu* Court, modified •j-jtn- pincers on fill bf lts of legs all: Officers tisually longer .than the others. IE BEAUTY BOX ~* Doy. « Week iTatittcnt* after S r the*e wHd work. > 74850 - 112 8. Main iUS FOR ... Holland Baler parts Service for Wiseon- l<>,iln' Engines, Ealee-Flow ; Distributors and John Deere Tractors..and I m; Implements. The home of * fenulne John Deere parts IMPLEMENT CO. " " Phone 7-3475 C«ll««e Choif Td Slttft Here .The Arkansas College Choir of BateSville, under the direction of Dorothy La-siis Gray, will present a sacred concert at the Presbyterian ChUrch in Prescott on Tuesday evening at 7:30, to which the public is invited. Besides members the choir, a Male quartet, a girts sextette and several solos will appear on the program. Accompanists arc Frances Benson, Miss Frances Bradford and Mr. Herman Mess.' 8. W. C. F. Meets With Mr*, Bert The Business Women's Christian Fellowship of the First Christian Chtireh met for the April meeting In ,the home of Mrs. Bert Wing- iield, , The rrieeting opened with the theme song "Evening Prayer" followd with prayer by Bro. Seldon Blackburn. After the business period and re*' ports, Mrs, Ray Peachey brought an . interesting lesson on "India" and- also on "Patience for the Task in India." , , The • meeting • closed with the Miss'iqnary benediction after which the hostess 1 , assisted by Miss Elizabeth Francico, served a delicious sandwich course with punch to 11 members. The May "meeting will be with Mrs, .-Mildred Dawson with Mrs. Wingfield leader. D. A. R. Hear Musical Program the April meeting of the Ben- ARE OUR BUSINESS j-ln effective termite control.., IWTmnn mrm •m, we have the Answer. There's no charge for ^7^--"® n ,*° *• * on °«" lo«9 experience new. ^-ARKADELPHIA, TERMITE co. ^ r , t ,, ( .. 1032 Main Street Phone 1057 . ARKADELPHIA ARKANSAS jamin Culp Chapter, Daughters bf the American Revolution was held on Thursday 1 afternoon in the home 'of Mrs. W, G. Bensberg and Mrs. E. L. Cass. The regent, Mrs. C. H. Moore, presided and the meeting was called to order with the ritual, pledge of allegiance to the flag, and the singing of the Star Spangled Banner. The president general's message was read by Mrs. J. W. Teeter. • Mrs. D. L. McPfae reported that Margaret Elizabeth Lindsey and Al J. Daniels Jr. were the winners for the 5th' and 6th grades with their Scrapbook on "American History," which were displayed, and have been presented with medals. The history essay contest in the Junior High School and Senior High School were won by Jane Kitchens and Judy Gilbert. They will be presented with medals at a later date.. Mrs. Bensberg, program chairman presented Mrs. J. C. Stegar, Mrs. Dudley Gordon, Mrs. Joe R. Hamilton, Mrs. L. J. Bryson, Mrs. T. F. Graysoh and Mrs. Charlie Thomas, members of the Prescott Musical Coterie Who presented the program on "Music of Revolutionary Times." Mrs. Thomas gave the background of Revolutionary Music and She origin of the Star Spangled Banner and Yankee Doodle. After she gave the history of "America the Beautiful" it was sung by Mrs. Hamilton, Mrs. Bryson and Mrs. Grayson accompanied by Mrs. Stear at the piano. A piano solo, "The Washington March." that was played at the inauguration of George Washington and said to be his favorite song, was played by Mrs. Gordon. Mrs. Bensberg, with piano accompaniment by Mrs. Stegar, song "My Days Have Been so Wondrous Free". The 'trio composed of Mrs. Hamlton, Mrs. Bryson and Mrs. Grayson, closed the program with the song "May the Good Lord Bless and Keep You." A dainty dessert course was served by the hostesses. The rooms were beautifully decorated with bowls of pansies, iris and potted yellow mums. A patrio' tic arrangement of red, white and blue blossoms graced the mantel. SERVE FORTUNES ICE CREAM THIS IS THE HIGHEST QUALITY ft*'end | Gallons to go. WE FEEL SURE YOU WILL LIKE OUR DRINKS AND SERVICE . 2nd MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phone 7:2292 Work Shy in Hollywood, Go to Italy By BOB THOMAS HOLLWOD Un— Eduardo Cianelli, veteran of 100 movies, had a simple solution when movie work became scarce for actors. He returned to his native Italy. The actor is back in Hollywood after^a three-year absence. He explained why he was gone: | "There is much more film activity in Italy than in Hollywood.! Why stay here waiting for jobs when you can be working all the time over there? i That may come as a blow to' Bollywoods pride, but its true. Movie production is limping along' here. The two largest studios,, MOM and 20th Century-Fox, used to have eight or nine pictures go-, ing in the lush days. Last week' they had one apiece. Meanwhile Hollywood on the Tiber has been booming. Cianelli was a natural to cash in on the boom. Well-known as an actor in this country and abroad, he speaks English and Italian equally well. French, too. Cianelli explained how he happened to make the trip to Italy: "David Selznick wanted me to appear with his wife, Jennifer Jones, in a revival of 'St. Joan, which I had done with Katharine Cornell many years before. I agreed to do it. I decided to take the train to New York, because I wanted the 'time to study the long part. By the time I got to New York, I knew the part. But I found out the play had been canceled. 1 stayed over to do a TV play on Studio One. Then I received a cable about a film in Italy. That was on a Thursday and I had to be in Rome to start Monday. I made i( in time, and I stayed for 10 more pictures. Born on an island near Naples, he trained to be an opera singer. He came to the United States "for a months visit, ended up staying here. He met his wife and em barked on a distinguished career as an actor, riot a singer. He became one of Hollywoods busiest character actors, usually as a gangster or some other vil lain. DEATH OF A LEGEND r f .ILL HENRY By WILL HENRY , THE STORY: Already Jesse gers ride up front of the bank. Jj.Yies and his band of desperate two ol the newcomers at once doe* hat begun sacking banns in dismounted and started for the Missouri, but no warrant has been building entrance. Issued for Jesse or Frank James, The firgt of these was a strlk which he surveyed the interior'leaped for the . uu .. planning of Long & Norton's house bank. Doubled over with the blind- of business. Completing his dis- ing pain of his injury, Jesse siag- tasteful mien, a two-week' growth gered after him. He was in perieci ot sandy-brown whiskers overlaid 1 time to get in the way ol uoie s y-br his narrow jaw. It was clear Mr. Woodson was beginning the los- aim and the banker was safelj away down the alley, broadcast 1/ . _ . , V I _ 1 \ltn 1M in or their pal Uuie Younger. CHAPTER XIII ingly handsome man of well over six feet, his companion a smaller HWVS14OW11 w ao w^.5»j*t**i*£j ba*s. *v.j M ,. — ^ — > - • i I *f in ing Struggle of raising a beard to'ing the facts of financial me in I compensate for tne handicaps of Russelville to the top ot his lungs, nature I "They're holding up ihe bank! Hur. Mmrod could not be blamed lot U «P> everybody, they're holding his failure to understand that he up the bank!' Inside the building, the indestructible Cole grinned at Jesse. "Well now 1 ? Ding, I reckon we das- was loosing at the origins of that "dark-sandy" beard which was destined to become the hallmark of the king of all highwaymen. JMrs. Gil Buchanan, Mrs. Fred Powell, Mrs. W. *F. Denma:; and Mrs. Marion Franks were Wednesday visitors in Texarkana. J. Ed Smith was a business Visit or in Lub'bock, Texas last week. Mrs. Guss McCaskill, Mrs. Bob Robertson and Bobby and Mrs. Allen Gee were Wednesday afternoon visitors in Hope. Mrs. Saxon Regan, Mrs. J. T. Worthingiton. Mrs. N. N. Daniels, Mrs. J. W. Gist, Mrs. T. E. Logan It's NATIONAL SLACKS WEEK time to buy . piC:". -•• p^--:-.'"'. • l!i^V r: '4*^'ii(V '- '•' * ' *%; JP;.. , less" &WM &$-*.ji ""y, 'There's hot weather ahead. . Get set for comfortable living f with Haggar Slacks. They're , beautifully tailored for trim- fner fit and lasting good looks. • Choose from our complete ^.selection. $6.95 ,o $12.95 Dqcron and Wool blends-All Wool' Tropicals - New Summer Colors. HIKUKT WRN -? $s Constitution Change Seems Very Unlikely By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analyst WASHINGTON (/P) — People with a desire to change things or let them alone in this case the United tales Cbrifjitution and the United Nations Charter have plenty of chance in 1955 to let off steam. In the end, probably neither document will be changed. Once more Sen. Bricker (R-Ohio) urges the Constitution be amended to limit a Presidents treaty- making power. Under the Constitu tion as it stands the Senate can block any treaty made by a pres ident. Nevertheless Bricker and his followers argue that somehow, someday, a treaty which gets by the Senate will do grave damage by giving away American rights, particularly states' rights. Many Senate committee hearings en Brickers proposal have been held in the past. Last year the Senate was tied in knots for weeks with debate on an amendment. Bricker has a lot of support. He also 'has a lot of opposition, particularly from President Eisenhower. Last year Brickers rigid ideas were melted down into a mild substitute amendment offered by Sen. George (D-Ga). Jn the Senate vote even this was and Mrs. L. L. Mitchell attended a State Tuberculosis meeting at the McRae Sanatorium on Wednesday. Mrs. T. R. Moberg, Mrs. J. Ed Smith and Mrs. Julius Adams motored to Texarkana Wednesday for the day. Mrs. Vernon McGinnis of Tulsa, Okla., is (he guest of Dr. J, D. Cornish and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hal- torn Jr. and family. Mrs. C. A, Haynes is attending the National D. A. R. meeting in Washington, D. C. Mrs. Warren Kinney and Mrs. C. A. Wynn attended an organ recital at St. Mark's Episcopal Church in Hope on Wednesday evening. NEGRO NEWS Andy J. Stuart of Emmet died at his home Saturday, April 23. Funeral arrangements are incomplete John Arnold of Clarksville died at his home Friday, April 22. Funeral arrangement^ are incomplete Choir No. 2 of Bethel AME Church will rehearse Tuesday night, April 26, at 7:30, , Senior choir of Lonpke Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, April 26, at 7:30. Senior and junior choir of Garrett Chapel Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, April 26. Senior choir of BeeBee Memorial OME Church will rehearse Thursday night, April 28, at 7:30. Junior choir of Rising Star Baptist Church will rehearse Monday night, April 25, ot 7:30, Secret Service during the War between the States. He was a man ot Known tenacity and absolute integrity. His services and those of his grim organization, under the : competent leadership of his son, Wiaiain PinKerton, were now called down upon th head of Jes-! se James by the panicky mem-j bers of the Missouri Bankers Association. • i The entrance or llie Pinkertons was maae m 18B7, directly alter the Richmond robbery. The event marked tnu ending oi an era lor Jesse. The pressure the Pinker-! tons put upon "poor Jesse" wasl lor nu sinyie moment relaxed in 1 the 15 long years to come. The saga of the Pinkerton Agency in its trailing of Jesse James must, however, remain for another story. If we are to ride with mm, wi; cuiinoi. at the same time gallop with. them. The simple truth is, relentless pressure or no, brilliant effort or otherwise, they never caught up to him. He rode too fast. Nimrod Long was well pleased with the day and date—March 20, 1868. The confounded war was three years over, reconstruction was shaping up . nicely in southwestern Kentucky. Particularly so in the guerrila-torn county of Logan and the up and coming city of Kusselville. The books of the financial house of Long a Norton were in their best balance since Appomattox. He glanced up to see six strta- "Good morning, Mr.- Long, sir. Nimrod Long's suspcisions carne My name is Colburn, Henderson a shade late in tne afternoon. n.. . -— .. , »i* Colburn . sir. From L o u i s v i 11 e "A good morning indeed, Mr. Colburn," smiled Nimrod Long. "May we assit you in any way, sir?' "As a matter of fact, you may, Nevertheless, Mr. Colburn's courtesy held faultlessly. "Well now, sir," the big cattleman agreed, "I reckon that bill is counterfeit, just like you say. But I..,do believe I have something here which isn't." He was still smiling apolo- sir," answered the other, produc- eetically when he reached inside ing a $100 bill. "I am a cattle | ni s coat and produced the real buyer and have just delivered a article. small herd in Nashville. I "should I Banker Long appraised the au- like this bill changed so that I thenticity of th<S Single Action, do may pay off one of my hands, uh, Mr. Woodson, here." Woodson was an uncommonly cided forthwith that it was genu- inc. As were, he concluded, its two counterparts now occupying ugly fellow, short, pale, highfore- the nervous hands of Mr. Woodson. headed. His eyes were red-rimmed j But Nimrod Long was six feet and granulated, as though fronvtall. Brave as a badgered bear. defeated but by a narrow squeak. The vote was 60-31, one vote less than needed to approve it. Any constitutional amendment requires a two-thirds vote of Senate and House plus approval by three- fourths of the states. So even if it had squeezed through the Senate it might have been defeated elsewhere. Bricker does not give up easily. He's back again, demanding an- oth'er vote this year. A Senate subcommittee begins hearings on his proposal this week. But Brickers chances look poorer this year than last. In the fall of 1955 the United Nations will decide whether to hold a conference on changing its charter which by then will be 10 years old. • .-. ^ government favors such a conference. But, if it is held, any onfe of these five countries the United States, Russia, Britain, France, Nationalist China could kill with a veto any or all changes it didn't like. Since the United States and Russia are so far apart in their thinking on how the U.K. should be used or should operate, any chsnges both agreed on almos certainly would be minor and not basic. Nevertheless the State Depart ment and .the enate, looking forward to the possibility of a conference, have been studying ideas and proposals for charter revisions. some chronic infection—an infection which no doubt accounted for the continual squinting blink with lo The vault—pure luck of the profession—was open. Under the practiced sweep of Cole's hand, better than $5000 in greenbacks and bagged coins went into the wheat- scak. Outside the vault, similar luck \vas Jesse's. The cash drawer added $9000 in currency to the sack's treasure. The combined loot was so heavy it required the efforts of both Cole and Jesse to drag it across the bank floor and out to the horses and the waiting confederates. By the time mount-up was made, they were in trouble. The broke through the hail of squirrel rifle and shotgun fire. (To Be Continued) Wiry as -a Logan County wildcat. He got a bony knee into Jesse's groin, sprang away from him, Michigan growers produced 869, 000 Christmas trees in 1954 and estimated that another 90,000 were stolen from their properties. FORT SMITH, ARK., GIRL $1,000 LION OIL SCHOLARSHIP 15 Other Award Winners In Arkansas EL DORADO. ARK., APRIL 25 —Carol Griffee,-17-year-old senior at Fort Smith Senior High School, Fort Smith, Ark., is the winner of a $1,000 college scholarship in the current Lion Oil Student Essay Contest. This is the third student contest of the 1954-55 school year, and all essays were on the subject, "How To Be A Good Citizen." Carol is the daughter of Mrs. John Griff ee, a widow who teaches third grade in South Fort Smith Elementary School. The winner had given up hope of'attending college, and had made arrangements for employment following graduation in May. Now she plans to enter Lindenwood College' for Women, St. Charles, Mo., for.one year, then complete her college work at the University of Missouri, studying journalism. '• . Carol has entered every Lion Oil Scholarship .contest since she was a sophomore, and previously had won a $25 Award. She rewrote her $1,000 prize-winning essay 18 times before submitting-it. She is editpr of the Fort Smith Grizzly, high school newspaper; president of the Fort Smith Junior Red Cross; and has been voted "Most Likely To Succeed" by the student body of her school. . Miss Hazel Presson, senior Engr lish and j ournalism teacher, served as Carol's teacher-sponsor," thus earning a $200 cash award. Miss Presson previously sponsored another winner in the high school student division of the Lion Oil Scholarship Program—Norma Sue Roop, who won,a $1,000 scholarship in 1951. Miss Presson.has also sponsored ten student-winners of $25 Cash Merit Awards. Mr. R. Earl Farnsworth, school principal, received $100 to be used for the purchase of books for the Fort Smith High School library. Betty Boswell, 18-year-old senior at Millington Central High School, Millington, Tenn., is winner of a $1,000 Lion Oil College Scholarship in Zone "B". She plans to attend Vassar her first year, then complete her college work at Vanderbilt University, Nashville. She would like a career as a fiction writer. ; Mississippi Boy Wins Robert B. Dodge, 17-year-old senior, at Tupelo Senior High School, Tupelo, Miss., won a $1,000 scholarship in Zone "C". He plans to attend Vanderbilt University, Nashville, where he will study Business Administration. Merit Award Winners-Zone "A" Arkansas winners of $25 Merit Awards in Zone '.'A" are: Flossy Bullock, Fairview High School, (Camden); Jacque Davis, Brinkley High School; Lois Ann Siemon, North Little Rock High School; Billy Mann, Carlisle High School; Jo Ann Ashley, Keiser High School; Rana Baker, Gillham High School; Billie Anne Beaumont, Newport High School; Phyllis Ann Feeney, Earle High School; Ruthie Dobson, Grady High School; Margie McCann, Barton High School; Mabel Fong, Forrest City High School; Betty Nunn, Danville High School; Pearlie Mae Phillips, Lewisville Colored High School; Taylor Prewitt, McGehee High School; Wanda Webb, Jasper High School, Jasper, Ark. Judges of the contest were: Dr. Ben Hilbun, President, Mississippi State College, and two members of his faculty: Professor John K. Bettersworth, head of the department of history and government, and T. T. Brackin, professor of English at the college. Last Contest of School Year This is the final contest in the series of Lion Oil Scholarship Awards for the current school year. The Lion Oil Company expresses its thanks to the thousands of Southern educators, teachers and students who did so much to make the 1954-55 Scholarship Program a success. The final contest of this school year brought more entries than any previous Lion Oil Scholarship contest since the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund was established in 1950. Why Fund Was Established Lion Oil Company is an integral part of the South, employing more than 2,900 persons, who receive annually over $16,500,000 in wages and other employee benefits. Lion manufactures more than 60 petroleum products which keep the wheels of Southern industry, transportation and agriculture spinning. Lion's nitrogen fertilizers enrich the soil of Southern farms ... help Southern farmers produce more and better crops. The Director of the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund says, "We believe in the South ... are eager to assist its sons and daughters-our good neighbors." TOL-E-TEX CUTS TRUCK PRICES $100-M On All New 1955 International Trucks!! See and Drive The New 1955-R100 International Pick-Up 675x15-4 ply rubless tire Big, roomy comfovision cab 61 ft, all steel Pick Up body Side mounted spare tire Easy Riding Easy Driving You can own this one for only . . $1499 See and Drive The New 1955-R162 Two-Ton International 750x20-8 ply front tires 8:25x20-10 ply Dual rear Easy riding Comfovision cab 4 Speed Synochromesh Transmission Single speed rear axle Powerful but economical Silver Diamond 240 Engine • You can own this one for only , . , $2399 EAST THIRD STREET TOL-E-TEX HOPE, ARK. PHONE 7-3401 1 C v^'^^'flt "* ^* ' ', *• -4*Vt4* < T&fr" , ' 4*4 To City Subscriber!: If you fail to get your Stdr please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 165 Hope Star -* •*-*•» **« * j ARKANAS: P.Hty elfitidf tih afternoon, tonight fetid WtffMttMfc* slightly waffWefr Exj>erimen« . Station Star of Hipe It**, Press 1*27 Consolidated Jan. II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 1955 M4mk.fi *,* AitMMMI MMi 4 Attlt ••*•* «| CI»t.l*»l*M A». N*« P«M Clftl. I MM. tfttflft* MtMfc ft, 1*11 —1,I4» K. G. Hamilton Withdraws From Mayor's Race Kenneth Hamilton withdrew as a candidate for Mayor today leaving a field of three as the deadline ricared. Central Committee Chairman W. PRlCISe Nearsighted Britisher Ends Joy Ride by Crashing Plane in France, Killing 5 Persons Blevins Training School Play Is Thursday Night Senior class of Blevins Training VALENCIENES, France ' Wl— A nearsighted young British Rfy- al Air Force corporal, climaxfng a wild aerial joyride, crashed, a stolen RAF training plane thrt| :|h E French home at the village of Vicq last midnight, killing self and four villagers. Another home was damagec y-id term in 1956. two persons were injured seriop- Cherry Leaves Way Open to Run in 1956 By WILLIAM W. HUGHES Ike's Plea of No Tampering With Foreign Trade Program Is Not Heeded by Congress viously reported as the deadline." l ° ri ^ m Thursdav - A P ril 28 ' at Mr. Hamilton made no announce-. ment as to why he withdrew. Three' .others have filed, B. L. Rettig, ^ic^iii, riazei oruce, *," Current alderman; Representative ™ ks /. £ mmye Maxwell, |Talbot Feild Jr and Olie Olson. I Washington, J| The iman corporal, a ground cre>£ .Extended Forecast Tuesday-Sunday —Temperatures will average four to eight degrees above normal. Normal maximum LITTLE ROCK (UP) - Former'/ 7 ' I? 01 ; 1 , 101 mi 'Y, ml J m f' i? isi , ng trend through Wednesday. Cooler by Friday. Rising trend Saturday." I Precipitation mostly moderate, [scattered thundershowers beginning I 1 ' Oov. Francis Cherry left the wa : : lopen today to seek his second ' w¥ o t Monroe Dyree, John 'sity with a I Morrison," Larry Langston, Ruby weight of more than. 15 tons. Others who have filed for cHy' Block> Mildre / W1 m s ' — -- '""'" ffices include; Treasurer, Charles smith. Aletha TDixon. A In Fayetteville attending IhejJatVwcdnesdaV.' state Lions club convention, Cherry was asked by United Press by long distance if he would say he was found dead in tlw would not be a candidate for gov . ..... wreckage of the $700 Ow , ernor in ]9 - 6 Helen! Plane, 'a twin-engine Vickers Var-. .. No- j WQuld not that , he and a! answeredi He said, howeyer, that he is not Hattie I Identified as Namk (Nick) Ag- running at lhis lme '' .Smith', Aletha Dixon, Alfred Toli-'nani, 20. a British subject who was - t • — jver, Pearlene Toliver Alderman Ward 1—Charles Tar-^Louis Adams. and Joe pley, incumbent. Alderman Ward 2—Dwight Ridg- of the play, dill, Clifford Franks. Alderman Ward 3—Chester D. Lester, Jesse Brown, incumbent. Alderman Ward 4—H. C. Murphy, incumbent. Mrs. Ruby Fleming is director Pakistan, the area which is now he ' took the plane last night from the Thorney Island Navigation School in Hampshire, England. He nearly stalled and the takeoff, a witness said, but,),' "I'm happy doing just what I am doing right now. I'm getting along fine, and my retry into the practice of law has been a Pair, Jewelry Are Taken Into Custody success," he added. days in the dense Ozark forest, a couple wanted in connection with the thoft of two rings from a Harrison. Ark., jeweler are in custo- Thailand Is Block in Front of Red Drive BAGUIO, P. I., (UP) — Military experts of the eight SEATO ...... nations planned today to give Thai miles southeast of London. Vicq kept the plane aloft. Then he circled the field and set off for London, 60 miles southwest. He cruised dizzily over London for nearly three hours, roaring back and forth at heights ranging from 20 lo 1,000 feet, and then vanished. Evidently he headed immediate-! ly to the Continent. His end came in this French coal mining. region near the Belgian border about 175 in case of Communist in Southeast Asia, ag- in- Plowing Gas From Truck Blocks Road A large transport, loaded with nearly 5,000 gallons of gasoline, and a pickup truck collided about &£.. m. today on Highway 29, some ndie miles south blocking the road'the striking power under the over-' injuries, at least six hours. . | a u master plan being hammered- The British A Wheeling Pipeline Co. truckj out at the top-secret conference!there was a requirement on Ag- of El Dorado and a pickup driven here. nani's student pilots license that, because of hi snearsightedness, he wear glasses while flying. Rumors that he was preparing i .-nake another race in 1956 havejdy today. • : .-j,en from his recent travels!, They were identified as Robert land troops the role of "blocking lorce' gression formed sources said. lies not far from Valenciennes. The British said Agnani had no parachute. Three of the French were killed The sources said the United ; n their homes. They were a boy, States, Britain and other countries|IQ; his sister, 9; and a 55-year-old with large air forces will provide! woman. A man, 54, died later of Air Ministry said pickup by Edgar Lafferty of Patmos collided. Lafferty was in process of making a left turn and the transport hit his- truck from the rear. The gasoline loaded truck overturned completely damaging the huge tank. The pickup was over- f-irned into a ditch, •iuasoiine leaked from the truck all morning and 'spread in roadside ditches. Traffic was rerouted both ways. The Wheeling firm sent in trucks from El Dorado to ihe scene tp. save as much .gas as possible ana to clear out the wreckage. Mr. Lafferty and his son were bruised and shaken up but not believed seriously hurt. Driver of the gasoline truck, M. W. Martin of El Dorado also escaped with minor Injuries. Officers Downing and Tong believed the wreckage would be cleared by midafternoon. However, the danger is from gasoline flowing in ditches for several hundred yards. Economic Gains Worked Out in Meet By ROBERT EUNSON BANDUNG, Indonesia 'Wt—While their delegation chiefs grabbed the headlines with ^erbal acrobatics delegates concerned with econom ic problems quietly accomplished much of the worked for which the Seven persons died in four Ar- Asian-African conference was in- Kansas accidents yesterday. • •--' •Biggest toll was taken by a col- tlision of two cars ne^r Charleston in northwest Arkansas. Three persons were killed and a fourth was critically injured. g • v -Dead were Robert J. Kilgore, J>; of Fort Smith, Ark., and Raymond L. Lewis, 18, of Paris, Ark., who were in one car, and Mrs. Billy White, 18, of Cecil, Ark., who was in the other car driyen by her 7 Persons in Arkansas Die Violently Military planners from the United States, Britain, France, Australia, New Zeland, The Phil ippines, Pakistan and Thailand met at this4 mountain resort city for the second day. They talked behind heavily guarded doors and under a tight system of security classification of documents ap- 'proved at yesterday's opening session. Maj. Gen. Surajit Charuspni, Thailand chief delegate, was reported to have proposed formation of a joint staff for SEATO military members at today's'meet ing. Intelligence operations also were discussed, it was reported. Reports tridkling but of committee rooms said other items wer tohed on included: husband. White, 23 suffered critical in• juries and was taken to the Veteran Administration Hospital at Fayetteville. State Trooper James Hunnlcutt said Kilgore apparently lost con- jfol of his car. He said it skidded 260 feet before colliding with White's car which was traveling the opposite direction. The accident occurred east of Charleston on Highway 22 Another fatality resulted from a traffic accident. C. H. Dickson, about 65, of Trumann, Ark., was killed last night when hit by a car while he was walking on Highway • 63 near '.he "ounty line. — _ . 1,^-1 • 1 1 t-'Miil-W "*to (h»i Pomsett-Craighead Reds did not tended. As one delegate said, none of the 29 nations at last week's Ban- dung meeting could afford to build a battleship or acquire atom bombs. Talk is cheap,' however So lesser delegates talked about helping to overcome the economic fear in Asia and Africa. In advance, they had seemed mostly likely to disagree on the taking of handouts from the nations who can afford to build battleships and atom bombs. But this was the No. >1 issue agreed to. Agreement was recorded in such fine phrases as "the assistance being received by certain participating countries from outside the region, through international or un- bilateral arrangements, has made a valuable contribution.' About a third of the nations who attended the conference are taking direct aid from the United States. Communist China was expected to make something out Of Uncle Sam's big brother role. But the their voices once. Nobody said anything about >j- "•--.' —--• . once. ooy sa anyng aou *0fncer Harvey Teague' • -said the !the aid the Soviet Union sends to • driver of the car was Boyd of Jonesboro ,Ar. A 40-year-old Hot Springs, Ark., ma, Hollis Hill, Drowned while swimming in nearby Lake Hamil ton. His body was recovered about two hours later. A brother Robert A. Hill, said he made a futile attempt to rescue the drowning victim. Two persons died from a fire '/Vhich destroyed a farm home in *jhe Wenona Community near Jon- boro. They were Mrs. Randul John A- peiping either. Garden Clubs Plan Another Hat Show Federation of Garden Clubs of Hope is sponsoring a hat style show, May 12 at 8 p. m. in the High school auditorium. The show is divided into four divisions and each club may have one entry in each. A-Cotton casuals, must wear vegetable hat. B-Play clothes, hat of foliage. C-Dress suits, hat of fruit. D-Afternoon tea frock, hat of flowers. Rules—foliage will follow all classes except iD. It is permissible to cover hat frames but no artifi- cal flowers but artificial coloring may be used. This is the only money raising event of the year sponsored by the Federation. Tickats are now on sale. Out of town'judges will pick the winners. JiotTl in and out of the state. Cherry returned to Arkansas several days ago from the Little Rock Chamber of Commerce goodwill tour of the South. Businessmen on the tour said the former governor spoke at several stops and was given standing ovations. Cherry was defeated in 1954 in his bid for a second term by Gov. Orval E. Faubus in one of the bitterest political fights in Arkansas in recent years. The campaign left Arkansas Democrats almost equally divided between conservative and liberal elements in the prty, with Cherry remaining as champion of the conservatives. Thr^eKilled, FiveHurHn Naval Blast School Honor Students Are Announced The honor students of the Senior Class of Hope High School have been announced by J. H. Jones, superintendent of schools. They are as follows: Patsy Calhoun, Emogene Fuller, and Jim Haynes, co-valedictorians, with a perfect grade point average of 6.00; and Alice Gentry and Louise Fagan, co-salutatorians, with a grade point average of 5.937. "Life's Challenge" will be the theme of their speeches to be given at commencement exercises in Hammons Stadium on May 26. Other high ranking seniors and their grade point averages are . as follows: Lurlene White, 5.904; Bil- Jye Williams, 5.875; Diane Latshaw, 5.857; Sybil Worthey (three-year student), 5.800; Gipanne Graves, (three-year student), 5.692; Juanita Gilbert, 5.600; Sylvia Arnold, 5.470; John Taylor, 5.085; and Judy May, 5.042. NEWPORT, R. I. I/PI — Three men were killed ' and five injured ih"an explositm' of the Navy's underwater ordnance station today, Rear Adm. Joseph H. Wellings announced. All were civilians. The 'blast was caused by highly compressed air and fluid used in testing torpedo heads. It occurred in the dynamometer loom at the end of a building at Coddington Cove overlooking Ferry Landing. About 20 persons were at work in ' the building, a cement affair about 150 feet long. The dead and injured were taken to Newport Naval Hospital. According to Wellings there may be one or two more victims in the debris. The blast was heard plainly on Jamestown Island nine miles away. Next of kin were being notified snd the Navy said no identification would be made immediately. The dynamometer room is used for testing torpedo parts, especially propulsion parts. Others in Senior Play Are Active (This is the last in a series of ' Associated Press News Anslyst WASHINGTON Gft—Despite President Eisenhower's pica to Con- gross not to tamper with his foreign trade program —it barely squeaked through the House un touched— it's in trouble in the Senate. That program, which Eisenhower calls a cornerstone in dealing with friendly countries, is run ning into what OPA encoutered, during and after the war, while it was still controlling prices. Businessmen paraded before congreS sional committees to say what they thought of continuing OPA an< other year. One after another their story went like this: "I think OPA is HARISON, Ark. UP)—After three necessary and should be contin tied. But in my special case there ought to be an exception. Eisenhower has asked Congress to continue the reciprocal trade program, already in existence 20 years, another three years. Its purpose is to increase world trade and prosperity here and among na tions trading with the; United States. Briefly, it works like'this:. It lets the President lower'tariffs.on foreign goods imported here pro vided those same exporting countries agree to lower their tariffs on American goods sent to them. This means some American in dustries would have to compete at Various groups who might be at fected have fought against tariff cuts on imported, competitive products. . ; No later than yesterday Eisen hower said that to weaken the "administration proposals by crip pling amendments would strike a severe blow at the cooperative ef forts of the free nations to build up their economic and military defenses It could mean a retreat to economic nationalism and isola tionism.' On Feb. 18 the program passed the House by a narrow margin but unchanged. Then it moved over to the Senate, where,, before -it Davis, 26, of Mobile, Ala., and Loretta Ingersoll Davis, 17, of Hot Springs. Ark. Davis told Sheriff Spence Holder they were, married last December, and said his wife is pregnant. The sheriff said the rings, valued at $350, were found on Davis When he and the girl were discov- ered'lying in a ditch 20 miles south of here. The couple was sighted earlier by a highway construction crew. A bloodhound from the state prison farm at Tucker found their trail. ; . They were held at Boone County jail here today, where Prosecuting Attorney Dan Stephens said he probably would file grand larceny charges. Sheriff Holder said the couplfi traveled 20 miles in three days on .foot, and survived a hailstorm over the weekend. The officer said Davis told him the only food they had during 'that time was when lie asked for something to eat ut a farm house. A car found Jasper the day abandoned neur bf the theft was believed to belong to Davis, thsjcould-, - go up to the floor forv a -i—'•" said. He added that vari-|Vote, the Senate Finance Commit ,tee examined it.. ''..''; . Last week Sen.. George (DGa, painting a picture of how an. ec0 DUS items-,- including ^'electric grills end radios, were found in the car. The jewelry store operator, Clyde Featherstone, said a couple jnomically strong Japan would heljj Emmet Seniors to Stage Annual Play on Friday Night Emmet' Senior Class will present, "DonH Darken Afy JOoor", a three-act comedy by Anne C> Martens, Friday night, April 29, at 8 o'clock in the school auditor* ium. This play is unde*f sponsorship of lElise Gentry. The cast includes; Roger Kent, a bachelor, Joe Watson; Rosemary Kent, his romantic niece, Amanda Pee; Tom Garrick, Rosemary's persistent suitor, Ottis Otwell; Poppy Foster, maid-of-all- work, 'Lily Dougan; Aled Stubbing, Poppy's devoted swain, Frank Beaty; Jane Perkins, a writer ot romances, Mary Lou Stevens, Louisa and Susie Featherstone, maiden ladies, Jane Dougan and Cloyce Williams. .1 Will Try for Settlement, Dulles Assures WASHINGTON of State Dulles Said lend to Iry to flnd""BUt' the Chinese Communists __ _, cere in wanting a peaceful For* mos'a settlement or' are "riie'fel" playing a propdgflhdA, gAme.'V ";. Russia Agrees to Austrian MTSCOW I* —Russia agreed today to 'a. meeting ,of Big Fou ambassadors in Vienna to settle fi nal details., of an Austrian state treaty. !.-",*. 1 - J • ' "' '• ''..". ,„".. Representatives of austria woul also, take part in. the talks which were .'proposed by Britain, Franc and the United States In identica notes to the oviet government on April 22. . Western powers had set nex Monday as the date for the meet ing' of ambassadors, This date was agreeable to the Soviet Union. • The Soviet. government^ in notes to the three Western governmen said it did not believe a conferee on the ambassadorial level was really • necessary, but added i was willing to go along since the West felt such a meeting was needed. ,It also announced it has agreed to open negotiation with Japan In London June 1 or a peace treaty Japan suggested that these talk take place in London after the, So viet Unioij objected to an earlie suggestion < that thejr take ploc in'New';yo«ij and• Japan rule, but either Mo'oow or Tokyo. '* 'Russia declared that in it view there were no outtanding prob made away with the rings Friday offset the power of Red China in lem on, an ^ Austrian treaty Which while he was looking for a watch I Asia, told the American Society of could, not be solved when the Bit which they told him thay had brought in for repair. He said he was unable to find the watch, and Newspaper Editors here: "How can we turn back the clock to another day and .say thai discovered the rings were missing'the trade and commerce 'of the a few moments after the couple left. Circulation Said Behind Population NEW YORK—A session of the G9th convention of the American Newspaper Publishers Assn. was told today that recent increases in newspaper not in- circulations did keep pace with population creases in the United States. The statement was made by William T. Burgess, publisher of the La Crosse (Wis.) Tribune and world, especially the free world, again should be circumvented and departmentalized to the point a most of the stagnation of that com merce? How can we do this and yet hope all free nations will be come economically strong and prosperous?' Also last week George, who has been a staunch Eisenhower sup porter on foreign policy, sponsored in the Finance Committee an amendment tacked on to the trade program bill. It was sought by the American textile industry as protection from undue competition from imported Japanese textiles. The White House . was Said by some senators to have okayed that amendment. Now the committee is, trying to chairman of the committee in charge of today's sessions for publishers of newspapers from 10,000 to 50,000 circulation. Burgess said in an address prepared for the session: "Newspaper circulations, it is true, showed an all-time high i) schoo, ""•' H.wc, et - ana ,h« ,, Import April 29.) Van Moore, who plays the part of Ed Thomas, a football hero, is population. "What are newspapers doing to meet this challenge of diversion i irom reading time to other inter o »* nn -.l I! 11 T-r /-,! l I I H Ulll ICUUlllt, UI4IC tW unn-l *»lvwj a member of the Key Club and was j ests? Man * newspapers have a delegate to the Mo-Ark Conven- solved this p ro blem successfully tion in Joplm, Missouri, last month.' Snm . nnwBna , lpr PVP puiives in this His activites include membership Some newspaper executives in this room have not." in English IV Club Chemistry I Blll . ge ' ss s;lid ' an ever prevalent Club and Spanish Cub. He was on Clues tion for newspaper publishers the football squad last season. A is "how to meet the increasing Duke of Edinburgh Has Been Trying to Put Some Modern Life in Old English Castles By EDDY GILMORE For Hal Boyle LONDON OW—The Duke of Edin of the Rainbow at the same time continue to operate in the black. member of DeMolay, he is the pro- cost of news paper production and sent sweetheart ~* "~~ "-•--•— Girls. Vivian Ross, who portrays Selma, a Negro maid, was named DAR Good Citizen Girl last fall ! and was Juncheon in February. She belongs j tp the Library Club and English! Reprive Given guest speaker at a DAR, SuWV<ll CltV By BIL LBECKER SURVIVAL CITY, IT T rf"M - T ..i 1-1 . . . . i . .m ' *JLJ IV Cluo. In the Senior Who's Who Tn is she was elected most energetic ert> given a Nov. W) — community in the des. . •• iisii, given a 24-hour reprieve, is T u m , , ready and waiting for the big nil- John Taylor, who is cast as Man- clear blast now reset for tomorrow uel, a Mexican porter, is a mem- morning ber of the National Honor Society. I while ' sand swept around the has served for two years on the'j aunlv uttlc homes on Dommsday Hi-Lights staff and was on the Drive, veteran test officials Bobcat staff this year. His ability scanned their weather charts for and Windsor Palaces have electric dishwashing machines in his and-English IV Club, Glee Clubi Future to play the piano and the organ s i S ris of assurance that no further earned for him the honor of being postponements would be necessary. selected most talented jn the Sen-. They were not overoptimistic, ior Who's Who. John belongs to the Queen Elizabeths private suites, Bogard, 21, and her son, Kenneth Randal Mrs. Bogar was using kerosene to start a cookstove fire when the can ring up Buckingham Palace!lawns have become commonplace stove exploded. The baby died in from any part of Britain and even events. 16-month-old burgh has ordered, a long-range electric grills and a telephonic re take royal | telephone for his speedy sports I cording device. Helicopter car. When he gets it installed, he off s and landings from the 'i bed, and the mother staggered out from some not too distant spots on side with her clothe.s flaming. She the continent. died later at a Jonesboro hospital. I It's the Puke's latest move in Her husband was not at home at attuning the royal family, and the time of the fire, and three of I some of the palaces it occupies, Liheir children were playing Jn tie .to modern life. |7«»r$l. . _ ^ | A^ hjs jtjsi^tenpe, Buckingham He has wanted a long-range radio telephone for his sports car Teachers of America, Spanish Club. In the Hempstead County Scholarship Quiz sponsored by KXAR. John advanced to the semi-finaU. NOT SO EXCITED HONOLULU, T. H. (UP)- News however. The tost organization said after it could not take the risk of radiation fallout posed by high cross winds and cloudiness. Yesterday's postponement was decide whether to approve another amendment to cut down on oil im ports. These amendments or changes in the President's program are not final unless the full Senate later approves them. It may not. But any changes are encouragement to all senators to fight for more amendments to help their . own state interests. QUITE A MOUTHFUL INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UP)— Police asked Frank Wagner, 24, where he hid the money he was suspected of stealing. Wagner tried to answer and spit out $15.0 in bills. MORE MEN CHICAGO (UP)— Charlotte Bon- -,- Big Four foreign ministre get together er at a later date. ie Would Toll? Without Nationalists By 'JACK BELL • WASHINGTON ! -Sen. George (DGa) said today the absence of Nationalist China from the conference table should not prevent U. S. peace talks with Red China. George, who heads the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, thus went a step further than the State Department has been willing to go, in renewing his. proposal for a conference to. seek a, way- to ease tensions in, the Formosa area, The. 1 department's official posir tion thus far has. been that Ameri can representatives 'would not be willing to talk with'Red China.'s Premier, (Chou En-lai) unless Chiang Kaisheks Nationalist government was represented too. In a new development, tl)e United States was 'understood yesterday to have decided against any direct talks with Red China unless the Chinese Communists come through with more conciliatory gestures than they have made so far, George, a chief Democratic spokesman on foreign policy, said he would be wjjling to .waive the Nationalist . representation, condition,. at least in. exploratory discussions. At Taipei, Nationalist spokesmen have said they would not parley with the Reds. "All rights of both parties could be reserved at any conference that could 'be arranged,' George said ner thought the party in honor of,."With those rights reserved. I her 105th birthday party was very think 'it would be advantageous to nice, 'but expressed disappoint,have' preliminary talks with 1 ' the ment over one fact. | Communists to learn if it is possi- "Why aren't there more, young. Me to. make some. Approach, to a men around?' she asked. 'peaceful settlement All Around the Town •y TktftUr , Dulles told a news conference?; the United States could hold aired? talks With CbmmwUst China "" 8 " Peiping has urgent ^prbvkjted tionalist China's Intsreit are » directly at stake. . XT He said such talks might on a cease-fire though he-<wo prefer United Nations spdnstirtl On the question of a peace "i tlement In Europe, Dulles 'took s same line as with respect to;" 1 Far East: The United States alsb xfnt to find out. ('.whether, the bvli Union is sincere"" in Us proposal for concluding an Austrian-tre"»t A statement v.'ith which 4he, i retary opened his first n ference In two Weeks dec! developments at the recenjt African confrence -at Bar and Russia's declared>in1 winding up the Austrian ci nt sy, may be "of decisive «« anc«" for world peace. Before Dulles meet; newsmen, Sen. George (D- the. absence! of, "NaUohalll from the conference tabl i r . not prevent U.S. peace"'tnkt Red China. ,,, ,. ('?£;• *>' George's comment^went beyondv the-"point-• to State Department Up ,^ has been willing "lo-go, Hg/ it in renewing his call foj, ference to seek a way-tot*; sions in th* "There seeMs import?! ' *-'*w& the ...... deterred Ji;om' pui of violence, which; hat ized their , , action in , relati __ , Korea, toN Tibet, to Indochina;?! more recently, in relation to' *"^ Taiwan ''"ft Surplus Food •'» '^te •^ • - J •• \ N > JJ ^''?-**ti v Distribution LITTLE ' ROCK ^M —j- gurplus food 'will* start? .... from 1 - Little ~<RocV to -county? .next r n BWHti r t ---Yr--(»;j.wfl-(fr£*V*, 1 Yi >-) ' _ ' ~ ~jff**4~'~&i new welfare-surplus food progVa Welfare , Commissioner Adams .Watf &&$)»£& . judges here in the'second ot ries of meetings -designed to lange far the details of the'"™ of food to an'estimated IStyfl welfare recipients. Adams said that a .__„„„, amouunt" of'the surplus driedvf, already are* In Little Ro?K w«M louses. , , . t *, r -'• Fifty-eight county judges' agreed'to-cooperate in, the"'! button. othrfr 1 - meetiftf s arg. * uled at, Fort Smith tomwroii, Harrison Thursday; • BatosviUt^; day; andJTexarkana riexti"-- J The first meetfog »w«s ' ' day at Forrest'City. t<-;^ Adams said, that other 'i udges wer<? expected to " J counties .to the, listUtba ceive the -food;* while, cnlH 'thnt : ntT '(tintWnaV' , t 4faat said 'that- on e" ta'f „ iloyment in- thejk, areas b«| inated the need 'for the pr Adams •pfiid tha( there t to tne-amoMnJ <* ft** , can receive from the. of Agriculture, ;He , mount dependj pn {be , are department*, The' fogd, j cheese gutter, „ and heaps. &.aajd would receive an! average pounds, valued at about d«?f"^h9 »fl ; m4U d<tW Adams, said ttat'he' 1 som,e objections ty the by grocerymen, tyjt hf Beginning May 2, and continuing through June, July, and August most, of the merchants of Hope lave announced the following closing hours: Weekdays store? wi.U close at 5 p. m. and on Saturdays at 7 p. m. One of the biightest and. most unusual events of the season is Photographer Gordon Morse of the of the Atomic Energy Commission. the fourth time in this series thuti coming up .... the annual hat sty a 500-foot tower shot has had to be le show, sponsored by the .local delayed under the cautious policy for a long time and now an elec Honolulu Advertiser wasn't too ex- This greatest of all public tests trie engineering firm is seeing that he gets it. His ear already has a telephone, 09 page cited when two of his three children won local baby contests. ^ The prizes awajded yesterday were {fee phpto* ol hjs involves more than 5,200 persons — military, civilian defense and gov- die- and TY Garden Cl«bs. this is the the ladies go wild and. you should dig some of those crsjsy hals, made of vegetables, fruits, foliage and, flowers. . , it'-f Max !?• ftwb gang com.e hfjre Thursday night local football fans not only will have a chance to honor tlje local grid lad§ buf will see % fyrp of the Red-White 0ame. whi9h sjad' ed spring practice, . . . it snoulcj give' fans a, fair .idea ,pf W\e, {ype. * football they-will see this season L B -»- ww» a M— .81 S L*(L. as well as «ie players, of J»vi. Ban-ell H. . HarveH Butler T.WO» has to _ V ff -g ti ' ?•

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