Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 29, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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it:' % ~~ ' •-a»» H0M STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Thursday, April 28, 19JS Reveals N for Big iir Parley (<?>-»- President ibwei- disclosed today he has ift , pf ivslte correspondence syiet (Defense Minister Zhu- the past three weeks, Use correspondence holds slim hope of betterment Stales-Soviet relations. r er told of the eorre- spotidence at a news conference,) and said he has a feeling world peace prospect are on the upswing. As to Red China, the President said the United States is willing to confer alone with the Communists regarding a Formosa area cease-fire but not on matters affecting Nationalist China. In saying he feels peace prospects are improving, Eisenhower said it is also possible, however, to balance every encouraging development — such as Russia's willingness to agree on an Austrian peace treaty — with an adversee development, such as the Red "A LITTLE CREAfA MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE IN COFFE6 TASTE THE • DIFFERENCE fCKEAM MAKES IN CRBAIAO , ••••• w»i •t Mm<«< with I a.fm mtil^ltamfSSi i VI "«MfcM wMi 19,999 «•»• •« VitamM A. . A finer Creomo quality salad dressing—with a lively, zesty tang that coaxes those delicate flavors from your salads and .adds the "gourmet" touch to sandwiches. Ask for it the next time you shop. Women Spend Too Much In Beauty Parlors By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (IV)— June Allyson today comes up with the startling statement that American women spend too much time and money in beauty parlors. This is startling because the mild-mannered Miss Allyson usual ly avoids controversy. "Oh dear, said the actress, "I suppose lots o£ women will be mad at me. On the other hand, their husbands will be happy. And I'd much rather have them like me.' Miss Allyson swore that she is not and never has been a frequenter of beauty salons. "I went just once, before, I started" '^Remains To Be Seen," she said, mentioning her last, ill-fated film while under contract to MGM. 'I decided to have a permanent, the first I've ever had. "My hair came out looking like steel wool. I had to cut it off. I looked a mess but I didn't care; everything about that picture was wrong. They even put me in a low cut gown." How come she never became an addict of the glamor emporiums? "When I was a kid, I was too poor, she explained. "Even when I was in broadway shows, I couldn't spare 'the money. I learned to do everything myself. Even when she became a Holly wood star, she continued to do her Chinese air buildup in the vicinity of Formosa. He said that at this time he sees no reason for a meeting between himself and the British, French and Russian heads of stale as a result of the Austrian treaty negotiations. But he said such a meeting is always possible. Secretary of State Dulles, British Foreign Secretary Harold Macmillan and French Foreign Minister Antoine Pinay have scheduled a meeting May in Paris to discuss a~ meeting with the Russians. Eisenhower declined to'' give details of his correspondence with Marshal Zhukov until the Soviet government official gives the word. own beautifying. 'I ne\er go in the hairdrfissing or makeup departments, she said, "and they probably hate me for it. I made the mistake once. I was up for a role in 'Two Girls and a Sailor' and they gave me the glamor treatment. I looked at myself in the mirror and shud dered. I washed my face and hair and did everything myself. And I got the role.' She added with a giggle: "Of Bourse, I was playing Gloria De Haven's plain sister; maybe thats why.' Miss Allyson said that other women could follow her own ex ample and do their own grooming at home. "Think of the money they could save, she suggested. "Whenever I want to buy a dress, I tell Richard (Dick Powell, her hus band) that Ive saved the money by not going to beauty parlors. But what about women who arent blessed with naturally curly hair, as she is? Home permaments she replied, adding: "Oops — now the parlor operators are going to hale me more. "I gave one to my daughter Pamela and it worked out fine. It was a lot better than the time I ,ook her to a beauty shoppe. The •;ill was $35. Imagine, for a six year-old girl". Thrift, you see, can be fashion able even when you're earning $300.000 a year, as Miss Allyson does. Her formula for beauty is simple —lots of soap and shampoo. She takes frequent baths and showers and washes her hair every day of the year. "People ask me if I'm not afraid my hair will fall out,' she said. "I always tell them, 'you wash your face every day and your eye brows never fall out. ' .16 ACCEPT WASHINGTON (/PI —Sixteen of the nations 27 Democratic gover nors have accepted invilations to allend party conferences here May 4 and 5. Democratic Na- lional Chairman Paul M. Butler said several other governors have accepted tentatively, with some still to be heard from. Although Great Britain is replacing steam locomotives wilh diesel and electric, it continues research for atomic-powered engines. |,,r;/" m~^f I*/* K. (U* -< COME the f *?• M;' »*, I!^,J.« U NLESS we miss our guess, a lot of sur- JBut above all, more and more people are prised people are going to do some new discovering that the price you pay for a *w * / %i. f* If"-' ^ |> ift? •> . fa • •£* ' I'll * <• P M / «• >•- »r- It^' w? J^w *v : ,f+ U f back-of-an-envelope arithmetic when they see the Buick price shown here. Because we know'that many folks still don't realize how little a Buick really costs—that the dollar difference between this big Buick SPECIAL and the leading smaller cars has virtually disappeared, Buick Sales Are Soaring As Never Before But- more and more of them are finding it put, And that's a major reason why Buick production and Buick sales are soaring to »ll4ime highs today—aw/ why Buick again is otitselling all other cars, regardless of price range, except two of the well-known ^mailer cars. Big reason, too, for this soaring popularity 18 Buick's full line of automobiles, giving you $ choice in any price class—the rock-bottom- prfced SPECIAL, the high-powered CENTURY, the supremely spacious SUPER, and the 'buUt JlOADMASTER, " Buick buys more sheer automobile than the same money buys elsewhere. j| More advanced styling, more deep-down comfort, mpre pure power thrill, more ride steadiness and handling ease and solidity of structure. i More spectacular performance, too, from the modest extra cost of Buick's automatic transmission. For here you get Variable Pitch Dynaflowf —the new wonder drive born of modern aeronautics to give you instant full-power getaway and acceleration when needed—and far better gas mileage when cruising. Why not come see us this week, for sure? We'll be happy to have you test-pilot a new Buick, just for the sheer thrill of it-and show you quite clearly that if you can afford any new cur, you can afford a Buick. •fDynaflow Drive is standard on Roadmaster, option*} at extra eott on other Series. , " ^.i. J Thrill of the y&£*r/& •WHEN * tt SID ROGERS BUICK CO. 304 ^»f 3rd Street Ha^Mam i. •/<!,.<,4r one woman tells another . * . CAM SAVE TOO MONEY on scores of items IONA CUT GREEN Spocfo/f MARYDALE MASHED SWEET SpeetaH BEAKS =2'& 1* POTATOES 2v M . 19* Spec/a// |ONA \ Special! "GOOD" BRAND BEANS AND apecimi HOMINY 3 25< POTATOES 2 25< IONA TOMATOES „ „„ ...2 £" 23 4 A&P GREEN LIMA BEANS 2'&; 35 4 A&P GOLDEN CORN JSffl! 2 ^ 27« A&P ALASKA SWEET PEAS J.^« 23 4 A-PENN MOTOR OIL "'OR 30 DEW-KIST GOLDEN CORN AMERICAN DILL or SOUR PICKLES GRAPE JELLY «on. ..In Ctn. ANN PAGE 12 Oz, Glass 10< 21 < 19c Fresh Fruits and Vegetables CALIFORNIA , _ ^,*J.:.«; 4 I* ORANGES ib IDC SUNKIST LEMONS FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT FRESH TURNIP & TOPS A Large Size Bunch Bunch 15c 29c 10c 5t 19c 19c FRESH «% f CORN 4 Ea , 25C YELLOW or WHITE f ONIONS ub y JANE PARKER HEAVENLY-LIGHT '.. ANGE1 FOOD CAKE SPECIAL! NOW ONLY; Large Ring Regular Price—59 f FRESH GREEN ONIONS PASCAL CELERY FRESH Tomatoes CHERRY PIE JANE PARKER DINNER ROLLS PEACH PIE ......Each 394 2 P kfl , 254 Each 1*4 V ASST. FLAVORS.. 6 9O4 ..Pitgi. .*Tr» 25 < '£; 45 i 154 SPARKLE GELATIN PEACH PRESERVES PREPARED SPAGHETTI £& N i ZION FIG BARS A&P MILD CHEESE WEDGE GLADIOLA CAKE MIX WELCH'S FROZEN GRAPE JUICE fSS 21 < CUT-RITE WAX PAPER '""i 25 < CHICKEN-OF-THE-SEA TUNA 8VT.3 £„'. $1.00 5 is'/,-«. Cans 2 pV*.: 4?< ..... 29 ^ i Pkg. Pkg. r,,_:._._ \ BLUE DETERGENT RINSO 0funf Six*.. 57* FOR COOKING or SALADS JEWEL OIL Hat M. ..>....-...... DETERGENT SURF Olonf Six* » < 57< TOILET SOAP LUX Regular fart TOILET SOAP LUX lath Ian ' DETERGENT BREEZE lar«« flit * f HORTENINO SPRY f -/fc. Can *...,„ 93 0-CEl-O SPONGES ~ • -..,-- W /'Super-Right" Quality Meats FRESH DRESSED FRYERS SMOKED PICNICS SMOKED HAMS HEAVY CALF Round Steak Lb. 73c BUTT PORTION Lib. mg\ 49c Lb. Lb. SHANK PORTI S, N BATH'S HEAVY CALF Stew Meat 29c HEAVY CALF Chuck Roast Lb 39c Pig Feet CAP'N JOHN FRIED Fish Sticks CAP'N JOHN BREADED Shrimp pk g . 29c 39c 002 49c CRACKERS WAX PAPER TOWELS KITCHIN CHARM loo-n. Roll 2 MU 354 COOKBOOK Sf i'SSK «o« h 194 CRACKERS =':!.....: f i 354 ' NAPKIN ST~ 2 35254 * NAPKINS S l 2SS254 IIADIflllC MARCAl ""17* nHrlVlllJ DINNER 0(40 I If AU PURPOSE SHORTENING SAFE FOR NYLONS SWIFT'NING '£ 83* LUX f LAKES % 29< CRANUIATEO SOAP TOILET SOAP SILVfR DUST °- 59* LIFEBUOY 31:'. 25! PITEROENT LUX LIQUID Clont ,. ...Six* 65* TOILET SOAP LIFBUOY CERIER'S IAIY f09P» ' Th* AtP WOMAN'S PAY £ ....... .7* Mc*t tfff effvt, rtiroujli April M. V MMIICITl I«M**II «>«• M'«««l« «»»« •««_ food Stores I« \ ^r *" To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rft..and a special carrier will deliver y.our paper. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H ^^^jfgjjiti^^^ • jMjjuu^L^^^u^^^^ . ^^jjj^ajj^^^- Star WlATMiH Arkansas - f*«rtly cloud* •fterrioon, tonight^ Sattfflty. much change to tejfittefatut** " ' Experiment Station reptsrt tit 24-hours ending at 8 a. ra. Friday, •: y*4 High 85, Low $8 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 168 $t«r of H*pl 1W, Preti 1*27 Consolidated Jan. II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, APRIL 29, 1955 M*mb«r: "Kit A*M*I*M4 MM A AMI. i«rt«« *f Cl Av. MM P«M CM. I MM. iMIltfl MWtfc ft. ItSI Chief Justice Griff in Smith Dies at TO EL DORADO W — Griffin Smith, chief justice of Arkansas, died early this morning, about six hours after he suffered a heart attack. He was 70. '''"Smith collapsed last night while speaking at First Christian Church here. • Others on the platform caught the chief justice before he fell to the flW. En route to Warner Brown Hospital here, where he was placed in an oxygen tent, Smith regained consciousness. At the hospital his condition first was described as "fair" and an attending physician said he was "resting well." •(Then, about 1 a. m, the hospital said his condition was critical. He died about 1:45 a. m. • | Smith's body was taken to Rue- bcl's Funeral Home in Little Rock early today. At Little Rock, the funeral home said that funeral^ arrangements probably would 'be announced sometime'today. Smith was the first Supreme Court justice to die in office since the death ef Associate Justice 5. W. Bobbins on June 30, 1949. Smith became chief justice in 1936 when he defeated the late C. E. Johnson of Ashdown, Ark. Johnson died last week. Before he became chief justice, Smith was state comptroller under former Gov. J. Marion Futrell. He formerly edited the Paragould (Ark.) Daily Press and the weekly Soliphone at Paragould. Smith received his law degree from Cumberland University at Wcbanon, Tenn. Smith was born at Laurel Hill, Tenn., about 65 miles east of Nash- learned the newspaper at Cookeville, Tenn. Fay Moody A 30-year service pin was presented to Mrs. Fay Voody last week by Southwestern Bell Telephone Company at a dinner in her honor at Hotel Barlow. Gifts were given to Mrs. Moody by employes. of the local telephone company Wayne Smiley furnished music at the dinner which was attended by 24. Out-of-town guests were P. P. Cheatham, general traffic manager and F. M. Harlan, district traffic superintendent for the company. 6 More Youths Po^li With Polio After Talfrig^hots, Number Now Is 16 in Nation Milk Producers Elect Blake and Self to Board By United Press Plan Completed for Sixth Annual Music Festival Plan?! have been completed for the Sixth Annual Music Festival, sponsored by the Friday Musip Club, which is to be held in Ham- Six more youngsters Who re- mons stadium on the evening of ceiveci inoculations of Salk anti' fj[ay 10 polio vaccine have come down with,, infantile paralysis. They raised the total across the country to 16. Nationalists Shell Mainland of Red China "America the Beautiful" will bo'; By SPENCER MOOA TAIPE, Formosa W) — Chinese the theme of this year's festival, |Nationalist warships have shelled with each group depicting m song the Chinese mainland near the] Daniel Blake and J. C. Self were The new cases coincided with a JJ° !|" """"f £™ ?"" CU £!; Mals » j 8 . 1 """ and *<f royed a elected to the board of directors of eovernment plan to set up a "po-i ^V^L. 00 ^ 1 ,'/ >??£ "!!: con ^ erablc _ number , of ^« l "*Z the Texarkana Milk Producers As-^io intelligence sociation by Grade-A milk pro- on ^,11 new polio outbreaks, ducers in a meeting in Hope Thursday morning. The five other directors to form the gla-1 positions, navy mour that is Hollywood. Colorful claimed today. I .costumes and folk. dances will! The navy said the warships— e state and city officials ex- greatly add to the festivities. number and nature not disclosed—' pressed concern over the situa-. Participating will be the bands'poured more than 100 shells into Senior Play to Be Stage Tonight at 8 o'Clock The Hope High School lenlor class will present its annual play. "Running Wild", a three-act cotrt- edy, in the school auditorium tonight at 8 o'clock. The play Is under th» direction of Mrs. B. B. Me- Pherson, and assistants are Don Crtx and Leon Carruthers. The cast Includes; Marshall Rowe, Jack-Keck, Van Moore, Diane Latshaw, Lurlene White, Rufus Premier Claims BigVctoryin Viet Nam By JOHN RODERICK nj.ll Stan tion, Scheduled vaccinations the board were to be elected at school children were called off in Texarkana and Hooks, Texas later | Utah ' and in Milwaukee, Wis., in the day. Twelve dairies were re- Health Officer E. R. Krumbiegel presented at the Hope meeting/ jsajja he would not allow mass inoc- The organization work of the As- illations until the vaccine has been sooiation is expected to be com- dcffible-tcsted. pleted within the next few d%ys. The delay may hold up inocU- For information dairymen should ] a tion of Milwaukee youngsters contact Mr. Blake and Mr. Self. " a li summer or longer," Krumbie- «al said. In Iowa's Jackson County, mass inoculations were indefinitely postponed just as they were scheduled to start. Authorities said their vaccine supply would be kept under refrigeration pending an investigation. i- But other area^ were going ahead with their mass inoculation programs, reassured by statements from health officials that the Salk vaccine is safe and effective. California, where 11 of the new cases have occurred, asked or new supplies of the vaccine to continue its program. Vaccine manufactured by and glee clubs of both Junior and artillery positions in the vicinity Senior High School, students from : of the Huangchi peninsula, 10 miles Capehart Feels Ike to Get Backing By ROWLAND EVAN JR. One Obstacle in Path of Railway Strike JSS^'re^t.VSicKC, 1 !; c^rt ™^^"£^™. J* ^ccinttS "l^ th .ement in the nation's longest league Sen. Jenner (R-Ind). who ^^nm vaccinauons cut WASHINGTON OT— Sen. Capehart (R-Ind) said today he thinks most Senate Republicans will back any decisions President Eisenhower makes in dealing with the Chinese Communists and the Formosa situation. Capehart said in an interview he ville. He business LOUISVILLE, jor agreement railroad strike. Both the Louisville ville Railroad and the 10 AFL non- government official "may take part Cutter laboratories of Berkeley, to and Nash- P"t the Senate on record that no operating unions have agreed to arbitration. But they disagree on where his family moved after his father died. As correspondent for £3^' The Associated Press, Smith re- t ^ j • health and j, ported 11 feud killings m DcKalb „_..„,.' what differences are to be arbi- sore point re- County, Tenn. When he was 25 he married Miss Amelia Daggett of Marianna. In , they moved to Bonham, Tex. program. Meanwhile, the in any conference" which might result in the transfer of any terri- ,tory to a Communist state. Jenner's resolution, which would be merely an expression of Senate opinion, obviously was prompted have come down with after receiving Cutter vaccine shots and the government has placed a temporary ban on the laboratory's product. The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis said it would air express 243,000 does of Salk vaccine to California to replace is a "hard-core" of a "few thousand" Communists in vital defense facilities. It appealed for legislation to oust them. ; ; General Counsel Wilber M. Bruck- 'er told the Senate Internal Security subcommitlee: "There are known subversives Jiow working in vilal defense fa- fcilities without there being ade- Iquate authority to meet this poten- economic situa-by the increased prospect of some!the withdrawn Cutter vaccine. here he worked .as a linotype operator. A short time later he bought one-half interest in the Paragould Daily Press and weekly Soliphone and they moved to Arkansas. He later acquired full ownership. As a newspaper editor, Smith 'frequently criticized public officials for loose or illegal use of public funds. The habit led "to fights with fists, shovels and guns. ,JHe once .calmed an irate public official, who was charging with a two-by-four club, by shooting him through the calf of the leg. Hope Fans in Tribute to >BobcatSquad Local football fans saw a pro- view of (he 1955 Razorback football tion in the 14 Southern States affected grows more serious da^ly And violence — 'shootings, bridge kind of talks between the United I in addition to the 11 California Sitates and Cjommuhist Chinia | cases, two children who received aimed at relaxing tensions in the'inoculations have become afflicted dynamiting'^andi .Iteisht ...train derailments — are becoming more frequent. Litfle progress toward a settle-' Jin Idaho and-:ane .Red' Chinese Premier Chou En- Colorado and Georgia. One of the lai suggested such talks 1st week- Idaho children died', end. President Eisenhower and The new cases i nc i u ded three in ment has been reported since the'Secretary of State Dulles have en- Los Angeles, one in Riverside, strike against the L&N and two dorsed the idea, with the condition Ca ijf M one j n Oakland, Calif., and of its subsidiaries began March 14. Federal mediators and state officials have failed in efforts to iron out remaining difference. Householders Must Pay Tax on Their Help By FRANK O'BRIEN WASHINGTON (« —Tomorrow is the first deadline for something like a million of Uncle Sam's new tax collectors — the householders who pay a domestic helper an average of $4 a week or more. The new social security law that t'eara Tast'night", met" the"nVw head j went into effe ct Jan. 1 qualified coach, Jack Mitchell, and paid tribule lo members of last year's Bobcat team. Lawrence Martin introduced tho members of the squad and praiS' ed the team for its efforts last year. Special Iribute was paid to i|)Jack Keck, : Wigman Wiseman selection of all-Southern and Paul Huddleston, for making the all state team. , Co-Captains for next year were elected by the team. They are Travis Purtle and Steve Maria*. The most gutstanding player as^ named by Ihe team was Paul Huddleston, • Speakers included Allan Berry, War Mornorial Stadium dii - ecto»' ,,tnd At&l'tic Director John Barn- I'hill, and Coach Mitchell. Leo Robins served as master of ceremonies. Following talks which had very little about football thje 150 or so at the dinner saw the Red-White Porker game film that'climaxed spring training. Rally Day Planned at Unity Church Sunday May 1 has been designated Rally day at the Unity Baptist Church in Hope. The Church is desiring to reach a record attendance in Sunday School of 300. The Church is sponsoring a Mission Sunday School at Anthony's domestic help for social security if they make $50 a quarter, or more, from any one employer. That figures out . to about $4 a week. The householder is required to make 'the socfal security payments, and the first one is due no later than tomorrow. Payments are due for any help around the house who earned as much as $50 during January, February and March, including a baby sitte 1 ', maid, handyman, laundress, cook, housekeeper, gardener, janitor, furnanceman, governess, valet, butler chauffeur or other help. The law puts the entire responsibility for making the social security tax payment for a that there must be some evidence of Communist sincerity. State Revenue Hits Record for April LITTLE ROCK I/PI— The state Revenue Department collected $8,004,529 this month for the largeit April collection in history, state Revenue Commissioner J. Orville Cheney reported. General revenue collections he said, jumped higher than those for April 1954, but that the revenue still were off for the fiscal year as a whole. Compared to the previous fiscal year, the deficit was $420,000. Cheney said he expects the deficit to be narrowed when final state income tax returns are in. Deadline is May 15. When books were closed on April collections, general revenues were $4,837,087. The figure a year ago was 4,551,252. Collections for the 10 months were $44,351,409 compared to $44, 771,606 a year ago. Special funds showed a slight decline. Scholarship Quiz Finals Saturday KXAR's Scholarship Quiz final will be run off Saturday at 9 a. m. with the remaining students competing. They are; ocial se- Frances Avery of Blevins, Char- domestic lie Jones of Guernsey, Norma en the householder employer. It Stanley of Patmos, Louise Fagan makes no difference if the domes- of Hope, Margie Cannon of Sara- tic does not want to join up in toga, Molly Hatfield of Spring Hill. social security. Nor does age make the teen-age any Iterence baby sitter is qualified, The winner will receive $200 to apply toward the first year of schooling. one in Columbus, Ga. The Georgia case raised a new problem, since the six-year-old boy came down with polio after being inoculated by vaccine produced by Eli. Lilly Ind. & Co. of Indianapolis, Eli Lilly is one of the major suppliers of vaccine for the mass inoculation program. But the U.S. Public Health Service said the single case was not enough to justify a ban against Eli Lilly vaccine and the company said "It is not surprising" that one of the 2,700,000 children receiving the vaccine in 13 southern states had become ill. Meanwhile, a Salt Lake City, Utah, doctor said his three children developed 105-degree temperatures, muscular soreness and stiffness five days after receiving inoculations of Cutter vaccine. "There is no doubt in my mind my children had a reaction from the vaccine," the physician said. Food Price Wor Underway at El Dorado EL DORADO N Wl —A food! the elementary schools, and other local talent. There will be no charge for the festival this year. Congress Urged to Weed Reds in Defense Areas By ALVIN SPIVA K north of the main island of Matsu on Thursday. It said all ships hit their targets, started fires and returned safely. The shelling was preceded by attacks on Communist craft near Huangchi on both Wednesday and Thursday, the navy said. -. Targets of the shelling included docks at Huangchi where the Reds had been reported unloading supplies presumably for use against the Matsus. ' The town of Huangcht is five miles from the nearest Matsu. The communique said Thursday's operation was directed by Capt. Liu Peh-kai. The navy's announcement came in the midst of uncertainty and fear hanging over this Nationalist WASHINGTON (INS) — The De capital — fear that U. S.-Red fense Department said today there j China talks would do this govern- 'tial threat to our. teciveness.' Militery Brucker, urged approval of a ineasure sponsored by Sen. John M. Burler (R-Md.) . The bill would ^empower the President, by proclaiming that 'national security is In danger, to bar from defense installations anyone suspected of po- iential sabotage, espionage, or subversion. ••.••••-.• .-•,•. ••.';..-.. v .... Jerome Fenton, director of the Pentagon's industrial security «-e- view unit, said that the act would apply to ready Identified" and be a few thousand." Newsmen asked Fenton after th public hearing whether he meant that, there are a few thousand Reds Reds currently emnloyed in defense facilities. He said there are and their identifies are known to the Justice Department. ment no good. The official policy is to say nothing just now. . , Adenauer and Pinay Huddle Over Treaty By GEORGE, OULTWOOD BONN, Germany Iff) — West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and French Foreign Minister Atoine Pinay; sat down together today to work out details of the French-German pact on (b.e ;industrinlUSaaWaiid: If they-fail tff iagree, West German rearmament '-could be delayed still more. To head off demonstrations sup- a 'hard-core 'group al- porting Germany's claim -to the "known to border territory, Adenauer's gbv j ernment reinforced police in the Harvey Named to Head Key Committee LITTLE ROCK W — Rep. Robert Harvey of Jackson County was named chairman of the important Revenues and Taxation Committc of the Arkansas Legislative Council today. Harvey, who has served several terms in the House, is one of the best known of the lower chamber's "economy bloc." Rep. Charles F. Smith of Crittenden County, the 1955 speaker who is council chairmapn named Rep. Clayton Little of Benton County as Revenue and Taxation vice chairman. Smith designated Rep. Marion H. Crank of Little River County as chairman of the Roads and High, way's Committee, price war being waged by four R L H Aut of Mississ j ppi large supermarkets here has house County was namcd to the chail -. wives gasping with glee as they manship oi the Education Commit- buy 10 pounds of sugar for 55 cents A Smart Businessman is One Who Is Rarely Without a , Smile, Ulcer, Money in Bank By HAL BOYLE 'want that kind of ramance." ISEW YORK Up— The tired busi-| Greenspan learned the bitter nessman might prolong his health way the dolor that can come from and life if he really learned to pursuing the dollar too hard for Mill, on the Lc-wisville Road and, think of his job in terms of ro-,its own sake. urges all resident members to at tend this service. There .will be a Baptizing at the close of the evening service. jrnance rather than work. Si loom Homecoming Sunday May 2 ' He worked his way through Co- has chipped in his cash—some ,$400,000 — to pioneer in the mar- The annual Homecoming will be keting of a new vitamin-rich fruit at Siloam Church the 2nd. Sunday juice concentrate made from a lit- jn May, the church is located 4 tie-known Puerto Rican cherry miles west pf Willisville, 4 miles called the acerola. "I have been resurrected by this lumbia University here, special' idea," said Harvey Greenspan, a izing in business law. At 30 he had former six-ucler man. I his own financial firm. For the At 42 Greenspan, a financial gen- next dozen years he worked him- ius, crashed in his chips, figuring self ragged flitting back and forth he would soon die. NQW at 61 he across the country buying, reor south ol Bodcaw. "It is my latest and maybe my There will be singing In the fore- last romance," he said, cheerfully noon and visiting in the afternoon,' during a visit here. "But however come bring your lunch and enjoy.it turns out, it is more fun than day, I buying chorus girls jewelry. I don't ganizing and selling corporations. One day in 1936 he collapsed. In addition to wealth he had piled up six king-size ulcers. "I had more ulcers than freckles." he recalled. "A doctor told me that if I didn't undergo an operation for the removal of my stomach J'd die." Greenspan thought it over o» Pag? and and 24-bottle cases of Coca Cola for 57 cents. The price cutting so far has affected mostly staples items. Meats eggs and other produce prices have remained steady although a 10- tee. •State Sen. Tom Allen of Brink- Icy, who was legislative council chairman during 1953 and 1954, was designated to head the Labor and Industry Committee. The appointments were the moat cent-a-pound cut in round steak pri- important made by Smith today as pps ivac nHvnrHeaH tnHnv l~!vr»nnrc i__ .1 ,i .? _«• ji-_ ces was advertised today. Grocers reported the reduction is not unusual on weekends. None of the grocers would make he announced the lineup of the council's 12 committees. The Council held a brief session, referring various studies to corn- any comment on the price cutting mittees. except to say "I didn't start it." It) The council decided hereafter to is limited primarily to the Kro-] meet on tne same day tnat the ger, Safeway and Piggly Wiggly Legislative Joint Audit Committee capital and banned public processions. Pinay, arriving by special train from Paris early today, declared French-German understanding "Is the key to the. security of Western cooperation > and of the world in peace " ,, The 988-square-mile valley of the Saar River, a region of vast coal resources and a big coal and steel industry, was German before World War II. Politically autonomous since 1953, its economy has been linked closely to • France's since the end of the war. More Violence in Southern Strikes ATLANTA (UP) — Shots .and dynamite blasts echoed across the Southern labor scene last night. A hail of shotgun pellets arid brickbats injured four persons 'at a picket line of striking Louisville and Nashville employes and dyritt' inite blasts damaged two exchange of the Southern Bell Telephone company. Police said the violence erupted at a picketllne at Covington, Ky., when a truck bearing non-striking workers moved among pickets f»t the entrance of an L&N yard. Three men were hit by pellets when someone fired two shotgun blasts from a nearby side road, and a fourth man was struck on the head by a tossed brick, police said, The incident followed a wave of heightened violence in the south's other major strike, called by the ne Graves, Emogene Fuller, Buddy Jackson, Billy Wray. Charles Bryan, Vivian Ross and John Taylor. Marlene Plumley Is student director and prompter is Nancy Smith. Specialty* numbers include Modern Dance by Joy Coffee, Barbara Holder, Russell Mitchell, Charles Bright and Jo Ann Russell; and Barber Shop Silhouette by Carolyn Hliett, Vera Tonnemakcr, Virginia Lafftrty. Plans Moide for Community Clinic Here Final touches were put on the Community Clinic program today by the committee composed of Rev. Edmund Pendlelon, chairman, Mrs. Harold Brents, Mrs. L. B. Tooley, Cecil Bittle, Dewey Baber and Kinard Young. i The clinic will be Monday and Tuesday May 9th and 10th with all sessions being held at the Barlow Hotel. Each day they will be at 9:30 a. m.; 3:30 p. m. and 7:30 p. m Letters of invitation 'have been sent to 1050 citizens to one of the six sessions. It for any reason you cannot attend the session to which you have been specifically invited, pick out one of the others and come Pendleton said. No doubt some have been "missed because we did not receive your name if'such is the'case come anyway! 'Special sessions will be held with the Seniors in both the white and colored- scltodlif- ne^reportetU need the thinking of youth in i making up a Program of Work for" our town. The colored group will meet •t' 11:00 a. m. Monday the 9th>nd the white group 2:40 p. ,m. Tuesday the 10th. at their respective schpols, 1. J. Steed, director of Industrial and Community Development of the Arkansas Economic Council, State Chamber of Commerce, will be the leader. He is an expert in this field and widely sought after in other States.. .••..'• f Out of all these meetings It' is .hop,ed, we can develope a Program of Work for the Hope Chamber of Commerce in which all clubs will participate. SAIOON, South Viet , Premier Ngo Dlnh Diem olnL victory today In his 24-hOtfr-oiaj civil war With the binh Xuyen ciety and flatly refused to oU^^ chief of state Bao Sal's order that! he leave for France at once, - j| Scattered fighting continued^ meanwhile, along the roads be«il twcen Saigon,and its Chinese L urb of Cho Lon. One clash wa« reported only four blocks from- U.S. Embassy. * ', ''- .-« A spokesman at the ..-Premier! palace said Dlem's Cabinet i "" ported him unanimously 'in ;' r refusal to comply with Bao Oaf order, telegraphed yesterday. I ~ the fighting broke out between; army and the private army'V 5 " rebellious • political-economic ciety. * • -r Bao Dai had ordered. ^ ,„ leport to him in can'ries, Ffft for consultations befor* next Tuei day. The order ' was interpretejL openly here as a move tb oust thf| nationalist premier.' In Paris, , , the French Ne Agency reported in ,',a ' ^dlspt from Saigon that the dead,/! wounded — both civilian and military — In the fighting that brok«1 out yesterday totaled, 1.000.. ,^.^M The Premier, issuedyhiivvic'to statement as the,national army.i nounced it* shock ; troops'had jdrh en Binh Xuyen forces > 'iftqnjf ^"~ Van Cam Theater,, th»'Jasf rebel stronghold proaches, to'.tjie si ters tut'i'i'" f^hi Woodmen Present Check to Furnish Hospital Room Executive Vice President Max B.-Hurt, Omaha, N^eib,, Woodmen of the W.orId, presented a plaque and a check to members of the Hernpstead County "Hospital Board last night for use in furnishing '•• a room, at the new 'hospital. .Serving as master of ceremonies was Ray. Turner, counsul commander of the local Camp, Mr. Turner introduced Claude Watkins, State Manager, who introduced the speaker. Judge U. G. Garrett and.Roy-An- derson, •. Hospital board membeis, accepted the placque and check which was! a presentation of Camp 328, Diem appealed to the<ufr«u _or' aid' in-'* maintaining^ Viet Narft;s .independence./. GAJ&AMti to; j}«n' Squadron,'Civil'Air^ been awarded service ril their successful partlcipat 1954 CAP, x ^irnilpec^]'' held at Tinker^A^Bj^>li last August/The w pres«M«l made on AprH 17 by,, CM RennW*Arkansas^Wing: _ ._ of Cadet . Special s Activities! ^ flew to H9pe i^lT '" for the ceremony.. r ment Is one of , the highlight CAP Cadet ( progr» v several statesjin the gion are- fjowp^to Base encam|>menl, % ,, planes, to spen<J two -w tensive" training • ' Extended Forecast Friday-Wednesday — Tempera tufes will average near normal. CIO Communications Workers of Normal maximum 77, normal jjriitv America against the Southern Bell Imum 66. Cooler Monday. Precip' Telephone Co. Both strikes are Jfi itation mainly moderate with scat their 47th day. ; . tered thundershoWers Sunday, such as weather; radar,'':jetS« gines, theory of flight,, and air "' ty, In addition .to enjoytiWe, rec atlon. During the twc-week peri the Cadets live on .the AF base- the same rrranner as'the; AJr/Foji aviation'cadets^ ,'Am.^ihtereft| feature-is that the only < Cadets is that, for their .i 'i rf ^+i»Jt I *A£ ^**f.»« r- **" -• %" other services being paid for' Air Force. Tlje- Hope- makes 'avam^Cft.^ to the encampment •: standing .Cadet. '-> " * ' * This y.eaVs, enca;mpmeiit u wjllj held at ^Ha,ndoJpb..,AEF Antonia from 4 June ,{}, ,« The Hope Sqiiadron" Is ceptjng boyg ;>aa, C«dei#,. with plans for a*; girls' under way, Meetings ar« ery Sunday afternoon at 8;! Parents are-reminded'thai > bership In the CAP is untary.and does not &., dlvidual's draft status,|n Indeed, membership!«< ly discontinued every ; All Around the Town fyn* ****** chain stores and one locally owned meets so that any possible muual --^ _____ 4»JWV»Vi) a\J lUt* V fc*H J ^/V/tJl3»l^*^- *iiMV*W* supermarket, Alley's. Smaller gro- problems could be discussed by'l jal<lment P res ented ccrs said they could not afford to ! both groups Dance Recital and take the losses, adding they had ""' " " "'""" """ been hard hit by the battle. A check at the bigger stores turned up these prices : Bread, 15 and 1G cents a loaf; Pet Milk, large cans usually two for 25 cents, 7 and 8 cents each; shortening, 3 pounds for 49 cents. The pr;ce cutting started _ early Joint Legion ond Auxiliary Meet Leslie Huddleston Post 12, American Legion, and Auxiliary Unit will have,a joint general meeting in the week but'became widespread)Thursday evening Slaty 5,' at which as the stores began competing f or j Cecil Hiatt, District Commander weekend trade. None of the grocers would estimate how long it would last. ; Arkansas Retail Grocers recently adopted a resolution advocating of the Legion will be guest of honor. Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, Auxiliary president and James McLarty, Post commander emphasized that the At Hpnde/son State Teachers' C9U lege last night the Physical Ed IJe* partment presented a Modern Dance Recital and taking import* ant parts were Kay Kent, Audrey Wght, Frances Weisenberger, and Don McQueen of Hope. . . . and Dana Cunningham of Hope is treasurer of the Colhecon Club at the College. The Joe White listed in Tuesday's Court Docket is not the Joe White living on Rosston Route Two, Mr. and Mrs. Haskell J<*t«s will hold oppnhouse at their home Smv day from 2 to 6 p. m. ... t.he open- house is their way of e^p^essing Clinic, yesterday at Sou- them State, Magnolia, With some DO p^vson* attending from 1% gphoolfi. . '»•. Mrs. tiawrejipe Martin, sponsor, Pjllle DAW Pat McGlll, Mary Archer and ty Forster attended, Mr. 1, E. Ward brought by an old Wftet stone which his grand; father used and it wps.an int^esk- Ing object to view. . . the -whet stwo wa? initialed <7- J. W- for John J#mgs Wfivdi. and had date 1»56 cut pa it. . . J. J. " was killed in the Clyii War Pvt, peril U A«en, son. at Mr* meeting was for all past, present: appreciation to all the folks a law to forbid severe pricedcutting and future members of the organiz The resolution said that large grocery operators had used to practice aliens. Details of the meeting, which will helped them when their homo burped in February 1954. , . the to drive small grocers out o/ busi- begin with a "feed" will be an ness. later, rttss is South Main. local persp^s. tr«|flln| to (toe y 1 - ?• ... T . ~ "-- , A I)IB taking basic Sylvester stm - ~ • ' - ' wl« '•^V i^^c^rt- f) «**3it*yitjT* There are no membershi Cftdets, No person it plane rid^es without sent. ' Person,^ wishing l ation ab,out the CAP cordialjjr invited to attend ings, or U»ey may the squadron officers, registration Jo attend t|i«i mer ~" |7 LJTTILE: *.• ^ ^

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