Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 2, 1955 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Monday, May 2, 1955
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Page 10
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!»_~4i^*Sl if «•>%£&**!•• »-,>• »** ^ rW ", .-f ^ y <^ a ^ I i»s „ ^,.» u „ _ ,«b.^.».«« ^ M ^^ i ^. MOM ITAR, HOtt, ARKANSAS Monday, May 2, 1955 Vetcrons , Film ftt - k •"" » * TT V iflfH hl^ttS i.mt)Vi« it time 1ft « ft**/ 1 **' r,* «^ *» i- *• n't two dodderJnt ".6f silent filftw -,„ - ,. Otlltf "4 Wltl 'Child stir who be ... m .,l,icii$b performer. iV« r li«d «>cent success in 1/Mppej.red ih "Cow* the mUch-play-itl . fttm, ' Miss dreeit. per' 14 -1 Jlturd«y .ftight 4how, •Jiolll^ood,'^ iIH^ls *rdUywood' J at Hal fStudlos, The' script per- jGWtfihlsi* a successful.steel jveMM was once in thc.wttr: Who visits a stu' hatfybeett a,Child le .UUi fin the- mud on his - Mhsl t - who- oncc-co-gtarred 'liuifeijMSV'do'wn on his tyei. .to;:gct .him a job. w •AWUrioU*- f'cene re- 1hr*jlleflt film days. After- reactot . Mhmth-«iivl«, jieWly dpirtirHod director of nudear «actot d*. .Velopmehl for ,tnd Atomic Energy Commission DaVU, besides directing the* military aspects of the program, ii trying to M- courage private industry And public organizations to help develop hUclear 'energy for electric power production. DEATH OF A LEGEND WHJU HEiNRY . > Chapter XIX | The flag station of Gad's Hill, ' s south bf St Louis in Old 's, ,big plncy section of Agree Meet With Russia Important BONN, Germany Wl —West Ger many and France are agreed that no time should be lost in trying to set up a four-power conference With ftussia, a government spoked man said here today. He told a news conference it was agreed approaches to Moscow should, 'be made as soon as the Paris' treaties go Into effect. Ratification instruments" for the treaty ending the occupation are "to be deposited here Thursday by France and Britain. The United States and West Germany have alfeady done so. The spokesman was elaborating on a communique issued yesterday after two days of talks between French Foreign Minister An- tolnc Pinay and Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. Example of the Inability of France to wife few mlnutes i of -<Um- dirctor • Joe town physician land, three, of their fellow natives of Chad's HiUians. Olell Miller 'ambled :down the trdck and jammed the ' station By JAMES MARLOW •agent's red-Hag-between the ties. Associated Press, News Analyst just beyond the depot. As .soon.'as| WASHINGTON W)—Bao Dai has the Hag w^s planted, five t more become a symbol of the inability masked men rode ouf of the'w6ods'°f the French to face reality in and joined the original group. [the 20th century: thc determma- Sharply at 5.40, the Little Rock' 4 ' 0 " of the people of Asia to shake j^retdid," he e3nf tltnt we Worked w «,,«v«=. »£» the Lanhy Ross ra- **£«••• i shack, as was their custom, io I await'the passing of Iron Moun- /•round 1935. tain. Railroad's Little Rock Five strangers rode up out of the f « loor n to surround the station. 'hanging gays. We. tried to ause we,: thought you iVe thought sure you'd „ „_.„ v^ were smoking' cig- .. wjillc * nobody | was look- t l .<.-V'Vf - " - ,.were' always giving _. tirfie, I had to wear # curly,--wig and you'd chase ! "'- u .,untU my head got all thc hot ,^ dog -to' order»every- J thV man your long '-blue overcoats, Hat black hats, cheap calico masks — codi- mandcd the attention and respect name." "I know it. At the end of the month, I'd get a bill for $30 and my mother would ask me, "How can you eat so much?" Jackie said thc picture was his last as a kid star. He quit and didn't resume films until after college. Mitzi found herself a has- been at 12. She was dropped by Paramount, did a couple ot films for RKO, then'went to New York for a radio career. LEARN MOKE — EARN MOKE GET IM1 HIGH SCHOOL OIPIOMA AT HOK! - Wl.y bt handlcopMM YPU. loo, mm \ h* • High School gradual*. Our it ywri ol iu<ctuftil mtlhodi ptr- mil rapid •rogrtu, T*nli fwrmihtd. Our groduqlBi hay* enltrtd more than 300 dlfftrtnl colltgti and vnlvtrilliti. grnqtwr^^rr. - st>»«^~ ^»V(-t, «• f»%-^ *^. j fj, v * *^j f 6 EN III I, • •^ Conn* the' CM btwtb of prinf and tb* '' i crii«tfrHM« if ghren full aprauon in mikdy't haul- dd* MM it Uut way. But April'* inspiration f mow pnetieafunM. Just watch th« boy* over r of CommeroB end you'll we what we main. In citiea f*ld towuall over America, theyW at it ngt)t aow... behind tfa»t onr' •ummwband eoncwU ,,. th» o% Itoy'r* worktop harder than ever thu •print| unity, too. But they can a)*ayt me a little help. **b tofr their v*Mtm ... w»'U, Express chuffed to a noisily steamng halt. Frank took the locomotive, inviting the engineer and fireman to join him in' a short stroll toward the depot while Jesse, accompanied by Cole, entered the sleepers. The Second crew of bandits, headed by Jim Younger, invaded the day coaches. i * i Business in the sleepers was brisk. One after .another, the pas off colonialism for independence, The French seem incapable of ending the chaos in South Viet Nam in Indochina, where they 'have had a succession of disasters. Unless the United States can enc it the Communists seem certain to take over. The French had bought Indo china as a colony in the 19th century.' They were driven out in World War II, which smashed West unsn.. vnp aiier anoinur. me pas- **. ._„_-„_ 4 , .. , , . serigers were aroused from^ their f u , rop * » c ° lonialism , '" mo f °f seats and cordially invited to con- fL s *\,™ thcy would »'t look at tribute to thc Missouri whcatsack being dragged down thc narrow aisle. One passenger alone, a lum- ^' the clock. ber company executive, consigned $5000 in payroll, cash to CMr. Younger's burlap collection plate. Jesse had >his gun in the; flowered wcskit of one of the (plugged hats when, that .upset tickctholdcr They moved back in after the They were too impoverished outside attack Thcy thought they were enough to control the natives. They weren't But they couldn't bring themselves, to let go. The Vietnamese, in ,the big east ern province of Indochina, de made the mistake of offering 'up rn provnce o noc a pocket watch of worthless per- nded f " cd ° The man silver. Tossing it back to its 1 owner, he laughed. "You're . . * ca "% «° la "° n ? collapsed n 1946 of our class, mister. Get up front. ° Chi Minh, (Moscow-trained With the cheapskates where you be S an war on thc French Wlth thc belong I" With the laugh, he-planted.,his trim boot In the startled passenger's rear, kicked, him; stumbling toward the day coaches ahead. Frank and- Cole now •ordered the engineer back into .the cab, Cole advising . him to 1 "give. ;\her a toot and get on down the line-." As-the train-began-to move,. Jesse galloped up to the .engine* Running his black • alongside : the • cab he pulled; a folded 'paper; from his pocket, tossed it through the 'open window to • the" :engineer.' "Give this to the newspapers," he yelled. Scrawlingly handwritten on ; the baick of a - Postal ••Departmisht'. reward notice for : information leading to thc arrest of Jesse and-or Frank James,' the document-was Jesse's personal press rclaasc on the Gad's Hill robbery. Louis J. Lull and James :Wright, assigned to the robbery by Pink- ejrton's, traced the gang's flight into the Younger clan's hideout area and to a certain farmhouse outside nearby Roscoe,' 'Mo Posing as cattle buyers; the-de : tectiycs stopped at .the. farmhouse late in thc aftciyvoon of March 16. .Lull and -Wright were scarcely out of, sight of the .farmhouse when they were joined by,a.local peace ; officer named . E. B Daniels, who had acted as lookout while they scouted the farm, "Two men left the house just after you did,"' was all Daniels had time to sa,, In thc little time it took thc approaching horsemen to ride up, they saw they had their hands full. Both were big, both heavily armed, the first rider with a .cocked shotgun and two belt revolvers, the second, with a-pair of bcltguns and a booted carbine. "Wait up a bit,* 1 said the taller of the two horsemen. "We want to talk to you." Detective Wright was not in a mood for talk with armed desperadoes. He drew' his revolver, fired over their heads, yelled to his two companions to "get out fast!" and ran for it. The second horseman threw two revolver shots after him, succeeded only in knocking his hat off. The next instant Wright was around a bend in the road, and safely away. companions never moved. They were directly under thc cover of the first horseman's double, barreled shotgun. "Now," said the latter calmly, "we'll have our little talk. Take off your pistols and-drop them in the road," The detectives unhopkqd their gunbelts, let them fall. The younger horseman dismounted, picXfd them up. Lull swiftly reached for a hidden pocket pistol, one of the blunt- nosed modejs Carried 'by plaift- clothcsmen of the day. He cpckud and fired it on the draw, point blank, into the man with thc shotgun, His horse bolted as he fired, and he heard- the second horseman's guns bark behind him. He felt the twp slugs rip into lum. The first was, a harmless flesh wound in the upper arm, but ihe second took him low in the [oft side. hU wQiUjdj wow ec- horse-, Vietminh, made up of Vietnamese Communists and nationalists. The French were too weak Jo crush the rebels. They did not train Vietnamese armies and officer corps capable of curshing Ho Chi Minh. Such an army, of course, one day migh have turned .on the French and driven them out. Nor did they build up any Vietnamese .leader who could have been a real ' head of state anc rally point for his people agains communism. Instead, they pickcc Bao Dal, former emperor of thc province of Annam, as chief ol state. He was a French puppet. Since his appointment in 1949, he has lived most of the time in luxuiry in France while his people were Sding through the agony of war He has served as a loud-speaker through which thc French couk give thc Vietnamese orders. Last year Ho Chi Minh forcec the French, in spite of the Ameri can aid they got, to let him have the northern half of Viet Nam They moved closer then to giving thc South ' Vietnpmcse indcpcnd ence, But not quite. Bao Dai, in France, remained chief of state. Thc United States now bearing most of the cost o: trying to build up South Viet Nam to keep It from communism pushed the French, into naming Ngo Dinh Diem premier. This man has bqen. described as honpst, a nationalist., who balkec at being led around by the nose by the French. The French began to cool off on him. Last week an army of bandits cqlled the Binh Xuyen, who live off thc proceeds from houses ol prostitution in South Viet Nam made civil war on Ngo Dinh Diem to throw him out. Bao Dai, from his mansion on the far-off French Rlveria, and with French blessing, told Ngo Dinh Diem to get out. The latter refused. The United States backed Diem, who now seems to be more firmly in control. At this point the question seems to be: How much progress can the United States make in saving South Viet Nam if the French, re fusing to learn any lesson, pull ii> the opposite direction?- WIN BRIDGE TOURNEY LITTLE ROCK tfl ,- Mrs. J. Hart.and Lester Silbcrnagcl Q| Pine Bluff wpn the open pair dj vision in the sectional rating bridge tournament here yesterday. The tournament was sponsored by the Little Rock Duplicate Bridge Club. Players from Arkansas, Ten nessec and Mississippi were en tered. man, in addition to Downing the brave Pinkcrton operative, had killed Constable Daniels. But the pinkerton detective's single opening shot had not been Wasted. The first of the accosting horsemen, shot through the base of the throat by the heavy • ball, lay hemorrag- Ing his life away in the dirt of the Roscoe road even as Lull was receiving his own fata) wounds. Lull's "two hard-looking men on Ivorseback,' 1 were Jim and John Younger. Jim buried his brother that same night in the lonely twilight of the f*i «hard. AFTER MIDGET MICE?Kitty's no monster, even though she's half as big as the wine shop on whose roof she perches. The "shop" is part of the village of "Bekonscot", an authentic miniature town on a two-acre lite at BeaconsAeld, England. Faubus Sees Some Comoetition n '56 WASHINGTON M — Gov. Orval Faubus thinks there is little doubt that he'll be challenged in the 1956 Democratic primaries. Faubus. here for the National Governors Conference today, told members of the Arkansas Congressional delegation that thcy have no immediate political trouble in their state. The governor said, "I seem to be the only one with any trouble." Faubus addressed a meeting of the Arkansas State Society, composed of abolit 100 Arkansas natives living here. He said he hopes that religious minded people can find some way to keep man from destroying himself with atomic weapons. Faubus, who had spent several days in Las Vegas, Nev., to observe an atomic test which still had not been conducted because of unfavorable weather, said that "we are a bit closer to atomic war than we realize." (JETS AEC POST—Brig,Gen. K. E. Fields, 46, has been appointed general manager of, the Atomic -Energy Commission. The Elkhart, Ind:, soldier succeeds Maj. Gen. K. D. Nichols, who resigned. OPTIMISTIC - Three fourths of all juvenile delinquents can be straightened out. That's the opinion of Philip Gordon Green of. .Silver Spring, Md., who directs the newly-created Juvenile Delinquency Service in th« U. S. Welfare Department Legal Notice COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IN HEREBY GIVEN That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the de- crptal .order of the Chancery Court pf Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 2nd day of March, 1955, in a certain cause 'then pending therein between Citizens National Bank of Hope, plaintiff, and Homer L. Jeter, Et Al, defendants, the undersigned as Commissioner of said Court, will offer ,for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or . entrance to the Court House in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours for judicial sales, on Monday, May 16, 1955, the following described real estate, towit: The Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (NE%" NE'/ 4 ) of Section Thirty (30), the Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NW'/i NWtt) of Section Twenty-nine (29), and all that part of the West Half of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (WVi SEV4 NW'/i) of Section Twenty-nine (29), lying North of the right-of-way of the St. Louis and San Francisco Railway Company, all of said lands being situated in Township Twelve (12) South, Range , Twpnty-fQur 124) West, contain- v jng JNJnety-frve (95) acres, more j pr less, except three (3) acres in the Northeast corner of the Northwest Quarter, of the North, west Quarter (NWV* NW'A) of •'sa^d Section 29, conveyed by '•-Honier L. Jeter arid Alberta C. Je(,er, hi? wife to Luther Rogers and Cora Rogers, his wife, by deed dated November 25, 1949, being a partial of land seventy .(70) yards in width East and West,, and 207 3/7ths yards in length North and South, and for a partiacular description of said exqepted parcel reference is herein made to said deed. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit pf three months, thc purchaser being required to execute a'bond as required by law and thc decre.e of [said court in said cause with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of six per cent per annum -from date ol' sale until paid, and a lien being .retained on the preniises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given, under my hand this 25th, day of April, 1955. GARRETT WILLIS, Cctwmissioiier 25, Msy ^ When llamas are angry they often spit at theid tormentors. Scamsfer Named Court Justice LITTLE ROCK ffi — Lse Seamster, a Fayetteville attorney with 18 years experience on the bench, has been named by Gov. Orval! Faubus to serve as chief justica' of the Arkansas Supreme Court until January, 1957. i Seamster, 66, will fill the vacan- 1 cy which occurred Friday when. Chief Justice Griffin Smith suddenly die. The 70-year-old Smith had collapsed a few hours earlier while delivering a speech. Seamster, who retired a few years ago as chancellor of Washington Chancery Court to practice law, is no stranger to state government. He was former Gov. Sid McMath's Legislative secretary during 1949 Legislature and served two terms as a state representative. He represented Benton County in 1919 and Washington County in 1947. The Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, in Philadelphia in the United States. It was founded 1805. Will Speak for Spa Hospital LITTLE ROCK (/P) — Sam Rorex Little Rock attorney and member of the American Legion's national executive committee, says he'll ask the committee at its meeting in Indianapolis, Ind., Wednesday to appeal to the Veterans Administration to take over Army- Navy Hospital at Hot Springs. The Defense Department has announced it will close the hospital June 30 lor reasons of economy. ARTHRITIS? I kav« been wonderfully bletied in being restored lo octive life after b«inj crippled in near!/ every foint in my body and with muicular sorenesi from head lo foot. I haa Rheumatoid Arthritis and other formi of Rheumatism, hands deformed and my ankles were set. limited space prohibits telling you nor* here but if you will write me, I will reply at once and tell you how I received ihi« wonderful relief. ' Mrs. Lela S. Wier 2805 Arbor Hills Drivo - 55 P.O. Box 2495 Jackson 7, Mississippi poas $100 A MONTH for LIFE* ...or $20,000 IN CASH! GUARANTEED ANNUITY PROVIDED BY THE FAMOUS NORTH AMERICAN LIFE AND CASUALTY CO. Here,'8 financial security . . .the chance to travel, enjoy your favorite hobbies, really Uve, . *Once you reach 55. ' •, Round trip all expense PARIS u vacation for 2 via TWA Airlines! Plus $300 to spend as you please! Glorious two week vacation. Thrilling flight on famous CONSTELLATION! Stay •t luxury hotel in Paris, visit night clubs, restaurants, museums, theatres! *; ;v 1955 PACKARD Caribbean Convertible! Most Exciting Fine Car in the World! 275 h.p. engine. Mightiest V-8 in a modern automobile! Leather uphol-'j stery, 2 and 3-tone color combinations!^/. Torsion-level ride! ,<•"" "^. AND A Seat/ POSTUREPEDIC WILL BE GIVEN, FREE TO ONE WINNER IN THIS STORE! • ~^*" Ov»r 1900 print in all will b« given/ Come in for your official entry blank which must be used to enter this contest!^ HERE'S ALL YOU DO TO ENTERS. LIFE Jutl writ* a lail lint for Ihll 5»oly Jinglt: ONCI YOU SLEiP ON A SEAIY, YOU'LL SAY: \ "WHAT A MATTRESS! IT'S STRICTLY OKAY!" NEITHER TOO SOFT NOR HARD WITH ITS NEW COMFORT-CARP, (Juit writ* a lint ending In ward thai rhymes with "okay".'' H«r*'« a sample: "IT'S THE ONE TO KEEP BACK-ACHES ', AWAYI" You'll probably think of many mart, to g*t »lart«d!) Nothing lo buy!,.. So easy /o enferl ; Compl*le winners list available upon \ request after July 15. v The newly improved 5^/y POSTUREPEDIC with exclusive COMFORT-GARD ... Automatically adjusts your body to comfortably correct sleeping posture! $7050 Y * ** EACH • Mattress and i Ftundalloa • / -YCAII WRITTEN «UARANTEt% ' INSETS Here's the new Sealtf POSTUREPEDIC story with all f/ie facts you need to WIN! IfWAIf THC "SlUMIfl S»<?" MATWS5I H promises to "conform" to your body, but frequently lot* you SAG all night long! You CAN 'T sleep comfortably unless you sleep correctly! lEWARf THE "SlUMIEI SUI" MATTHEW It's merely a "hardened-up" number with NO scientific design! Us rock-like rigidity leave? your body DISTORTED, NOT SUPPORTED! CHOOSE SEAU PQ5- TUIf-TERFECT S1EIM You CAN'T sleep incorrectly on a Poa- turcpedic thanks to Sealy scientific design...Sleeping on a Sealy ia Like Sleeping on a Cloud. \ f • Th» only moltren In Ih* world d»s!gn*i| \ In cooperation wjlh leading orthopedic* lurgtont to you can't tleep incorrectly! ' i " '• Excluilv* COMFORT-GARD Meant! [ , Bwlton-free lop! ... No Buttom, No ! Bumpt, No Lumps! ' life-line eonirruellonl.,, No thlfting j • of mattreit padding! You tleep correctly ,.. The way you sleep comfortably I ' < "Ijve-Aclion" coilt for pattur* ao% \ juilmentl • Scientific flrmneit . • . Helpt rellevt' "Morning Back-Ache") * • Matching Coil-On-Coll Potturepedlc Foundation,-for conyj/eff Fo>lufe-Pef> feet Sleeping) 4 'Out lo flttpiag on a too loft mattreiil • ,COPYRI*HT SBALY, INC. ItBB HOME FURNISHING CO. I, 2nd Street Joe Honkins, Mgr, I- f p^^^^^-l^M^P^^ Community Clean-Up, Paint-Up, Fix-Up Campaign May 2-14 To City Subscribtrt: If you foil to get your Star please telephone 7-3-431 by 6 p. m...and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 171 Star fc iftAtHtHM Tu6sday-9unda^ "^ will averse*.* twd la "*« dftirlll ^ above normal ^tjith fifl aKpWltHI 4 ' chances. Normal «iSxif«ufft 'IS; Ifrt' mal cminlmum 8«, t*reeipitiU6fl mal mininimum 6<3. Preclpititi(« moderate in northweJt pottio*! little or none elsewhere. Experiment SUifoft fehort /!<* 24-hoUrs ending at 8 ft. ft). ^ High 88, Low 61, »t*r «f H**» Ceni*IM*M4 J*n. 1*2* .Governors in Closed Parley on Highway Plan By HERB ALTSCHULL Two Arkonsarti May Be Polio Victims PARAGOULD, l«—Doctors ar keeping a close eye oh two Wa nut Ridge, Ark., children at Com munity Methodist hospital hero They may be the first two Arkan sas children to contract polio s ter being inoculated with Salk vac cine. They are Dane Sloan, 7, son o Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sloan III, an WASHINGTON — AdmlnisH'»-' Danny Collins, 7, son o' Mr. an< 9»n leaders reported to a pretty I Mrs Hol >art ColHns. well split group of the nationos' D °c tor s said tests had ber: governors today on what it Dlans^ 1718 ^ 6 since they were admitted t *— j _ __ i . . . . . " 4L» n L.«.«_!J._I . ii . _»...* ... to do about salvaging its big highway program. The meeting was closed doors. the hospital over the weekend. definite conclusions have . boon u u u i.. .''reached yet. held behind i The youngstergf second grad A t,; /• „ , , , , -pupils, were inoculated with vac A biefmg was scheduled after cine manufactured by the Eli Lilh the close of the session. Co. of Indianapolis. They received • Meanwhile _ Gov. Robert F. Ken- the first shot April 21. The Sloan non of Louisianan chairman of the | boy was hospitalized 6 days aftrv Covernors conference, said he and receiving the vaccine and thi ip s,upporters will campaign Collina boy was admitted one day among members of the Houe of later-. Representative to revive the ad-1 The normal incubation period for ministrations controversial road'polio is 10 to 14 days .financing program. That plan has been scrapped by the Senate Public Roads subcommittee which instead adopted a pay-as-you-go" formula proposed by Sen. Gore (D-Tenn). Some of the governors notably Avcrell Harriman of New York and George M. Leader of Penn- endorsed the Gore formula. Reporting to the governors were Secretary of the Treasury. Humphrey Gen. Lucius G. Clay, head" f President Eisenhower's highway committee; and Francis V. du Pont, special consultant on highways to the secretary of commerce. All three endorsed thc Eisenhower road program in heard irigs before the Senate subcommit- The subcommiee last Friday approval a five-year, 22-billion-dollar new road program with the federal and state governments sharing in the cost. Eisenhower urged a 10-year program involving t4 billion dollars more than would be spent at the present rate. Forty-five governors were on hand yesterday for a briefing on Opposition to Trade Bill Disappears By JOE HAUL WASHINGTON MB— Sen. Byrd foreign and .defense policy. After. Ward there -was some grumbling | 'iwout what they heard. Gov. Orval E. Faubus of Arkansas said, "We didn't learn anything we didn't know before." Gov. Avercll Harriman of New York said he heard nothing that he thought ought to be kept secret, (D-Va) said today most of the Senate opposition to the liberalized foreign trade bill appeared to have disappeared. Byrd, floor manager for the bill, said in advance of a second day of floor debate there is a possibility of an agreement to limit debate starting tomorrow and that the bill might pass without change tomorrow night. "That would be three days, and not so long ago we were afraid it might take 30 days," he said. Majority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex) said he was working on a time limitation HOPE, ARKANSAS, fUESOAY, MAY 3, 1955 WORD OF ADVICE — Benjamin F. Falrless receives word of advice from 11-year-old Ellen Graham just before opening of 54th annual stockholders meeting of U. S. Steel Corp., in Hobokeri, N. J., where Falrless announced his retirement as chairman of the board. Ellen, whose mother is a', stbckholder, attended her first meeting wearing a favorite Davy Crockett hat. — NEA Telephoto. Pre-school Registration at Yerger Parents of all pupils who will be years old on or before December 1, 1955, are requested to bring ji ee f hem to the respective schools for;types" Fleet to Have Variety of Atomic Vessels By CHARLES CORDDRY WASHINGTON (UP) —The U,S. '• ' will boast a 'variety of of nuclear-powered. war- egistration Thursday, May 5, S:00| Shi P s within 10 years, 'clock to 3:00 p. m. If you have a child or children The Navy, already making "great progress' with nuclear submarines, now is "on the'thres- 14% More Cattle Slaughtered LlTTlDE ROCK —Commercial slaughterers in Arkansas butchered 14 per cent more cattle, calves and hogs in March than in February. The Federal-State Crop Report-! ing Service said today that March's totals were 35 per cent higher than March, 1954. PRICE* COPY Judges Rule Against 7 Phone Firm LITTLE ROCK (Pi — Efforts by General Telephone Co. of the jouthwest to bypass the state Pubic Service Commission and get a ate Increase have ended-in fail- . . •. ,, . -, , -, *»WW«*.M* ABAV^J) AJVSVV u 'Ull tllC LLIL CO" ho have not attended school be-; hold of developing advanced .atom- ore but will be old enough to start jic reactors^ for large surface agreement. Such an agreement requires unanimous consent. Its fate appeared to be largely up to Sen. Malone (R-Nev), bitter foe of the reciprocal trade program. Malone conceded in a separate ners - so interview he 'believes there will be presented school this tall, please see to, it lat they are registered during this eriod. We would also advise parents to begin now • to secure • a ships." . Adm. Robert B. Carney, ^chief of naval operations made those state ments today to the United ">R'ress only a few votes against the m«,s- ure on passage. A rewriting job rade bill by the adding that "a current, carefu the opposition, reader of the newspapers would be as well informed." Both Fau bus and Harriman are Democrats At a dinner last night, Eisen wer told the governors in a brief 'iformal talk that the meeting serves to "bring us back closei to the people of your states." Then speaking in general aboul the American form of government, Eisenhower" spoke out against of done on the Finance Committee, which Byrd heads, ap- >eared to have quited much of ficials—state or federal—"sitting in an ivory tower," oblivious ol criticism. He said he welcomes any honest differences of opinion the governors may have with him, even violent differences. * Frank Bane, secretary of the governors' conference, reported a general feeling among the governors that the civil defense law of 1950 no longer is adequate in tho light of big new nuclear weapons. He said there was broad agreement that the federal government should take a bigger hand in civil defense plan ning. . State Appeals for Shipment of Vaccine LITTLE ROCK (/P) — The State Health Department has appealed to the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis for an early shipment of half of Arkansas remaining quota of Salk polio vaccine. J. T. Terron said today that birth certificate for so that they to the teacher? in, N 'f v ^ J imiHf nhiM Ali-,v,no ,«HVJ" all beain- |in written be!^ ue ? tions were answers . to questions. submitted . follow- September when.yoiif child e'tirblls. Children who live north of the Missouri Pacific tracks will register at Hopewell Elementary School. dragging fts feet'" in converting to -nuclear propulsion and was "a little'slow" in developing new weapons for the Nautilus class of atomic submarine. Pupils transported and those liv-y The criticisms came respective- ing South of the tracks will regis- i y from SenSi Henry M. Jackson ter at Shover Street Elementary CD'-Wash. ) and Clinton P. Ander- School and those at Fulton will re- SO n (D-N.M.. ' . . '• gister at the Fulton Colored School. Carney said President ^Eisenhow- Vaccinations will be given at the cr's plan for a nuclear powered Health office in the County Court- merchant ship to roam the world house. You will please contact Mrs. in peaceful commerce "will ; also Turner the County Nurse. • open the way for the application of nuclear power to military .craft of comparable size and comparable speed." ' :. Other Navy officers disclosed Mrs. Belle Phillips Succumbs at Daughter's Home re. A panel of three judges threw le General Telephone case out of 'edet-al District Court here yester- ay and told the company, in ef- ect, to take its case to state ourts. General Telephone Co., of the outhyvest, which serves Texar- ana jand 10 other Arkansas communities, applied some time ago o the PSC for a rate increase to- aling-; $300,000 a year. The PSC ejected the application. Instead of taking the customary ppeal route to Pulaski Circuit ourt, General Telephone took its ase to Federal Court. It asked for n injunction to prevent the PSC •om interfering with the proposed icreased rates. General Telephone contended hat its rights under the federal onstitution were being violated. The PSC, which was joined by he city of Texarkana, protested on the ground that no legal question was involved which couldn't be settled in Arkansas courts. The Federal Court ruling was made.by Circuit Judge Martin D. Van -':•JQosterhout , of Sioux City, Iowa,-f.nd District, Judges Harry J. Lemley of Hope and John E. Miller of Fort Smith. Three-judge federal court panels are'formed to pass on constitutidn- When the PSC turned d'own General Telephone's rate increase application, it granted a, boost o about $35,000 in higher miscellane ous charges and institution of a 10-cent charge for coin telephones Faulkner Wins Prize for His Fiction Novel NEW YORK tf) —Novelist William Faulkner has been awarded House Squares Off on Farm Support Issue By B. L. LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON (O>) — Opposing House forces squared off today in a new battle over the old issue of Fine Heavy on Tulip Pickers farm price supports. The decision, however it goes, is certain to echo noisily in next year's political campaigning. Scheduled for two days of debate was a bill to junk the administration's fledging flexible support program and restore high rigic price props on basic commodities to the levels first fixed in World War II to spur production. Both sides conceded the vote could go either way when the showdown comes tomorrow. Democratic leaders, however predicted that if they capture 20 or more Republican votes they can >ass the high support bill: Republicans were equally hopeful ol holding city Democrats. Last year, in a Republican-controlled House, 45 Democrats teamed up with the GOP majority to pass the present flexible law supporting basic farm crops at levels between 82i/ 2 and 90 pet- cent of parity. Voting with the Democrats were 23 Republicans. Eep. Harrison (R-Neb) said the GOP expects to lose only about 18 votes this time,-but might also lose some of/ last year's Democratic support. Regardless of what the Housa does, no early change in the law is in prospect. The Senate Agriculture Committee has indicated it. will not even consider a price support bill • before next year. And In the event Congress should pass such legislation, it would almost certainly r be vetoed by President Eisenhower. The new farm bill would restore price supports at 90 per cent of HOLLAND Mich., '(/P) —The fine for picking tulips along Holland's famous Tulip Lane is $5 per flower. At that rate Charles D. Bed- ringer, 20, and Dean Soyrlng, 20, both of Gary, Ind., Would have owed the city something like $3,000. State police found more than 600 tulips stuffed into their car when „ .. aw „ „.„„ . they were stopped near New Buf- alist army has been joined falo for speeding. lhard-hitting troops of the Cfto tttt'C Municipal Judge Cornelius Van-l religious sect in a final offensiV dor Muelen fined them $104 each against the Bihh Xuyen rebels, " plus costs yesterday and sentenced Defense Ministry announced them to 30 days in jail on a charge night.' of malicious destruction of flowers. Viet Nam F '-••\ * , • i* Team to Blast Rebel Troops By JOHN RODERICK SAIGON, South Viet,Nam Premier Ngo Dihn Diem's nat .. , , _ r , .1 -- — .». * uMutnv.* j»oa ut-wu awaiui:u that the Navy now has under de-| t he 1955 Pultizer Prize for fiction velopment five different types of Jor » A Fable ,» an allegorical novel atomic reactors designed for both submarines' and surface ships. These officers aid the Nautilus carries "all modern" weapons. rt _ . ^.Mi*.»%.»j wii mui4'~.iii vv wa Ljisiifti Mrs. Belle Phillips, age 83, re si- But they refused to CO m men t on - dent of Hope for many years died whether they inc i ude missiles and he had asked yesterday for an .Monday night at the home of a dau-| atomic weapons _ The Nautilus is early shipment in order to give ghter, Mrs. Elbert Jones. She had -understood to have six torpedo second shots to childrenin schools been ill a long time. . tubes which will fire a new type which will be closing in the next - - - - ... . . i. . . . two weeks. n been ill a long time. Beside* her daughter she isjhoming torpedo. However, delivery survived by a son, A. D. Phillips'of this projectile to the Navy has The State Education Department o£ Little Rock, formerly of Hop.e ,been slowm said that a few schools will close I services will be held at I Carney said they still are "knot* ™* for the summer this week and that'-,, A n ,• the number of scnools c soing will , ,f rn ,,,,!'.",„ 1US inpff-asp oanh wonir for the rest cnapei at lu --' u increase each week of the month. If the vaccine does Funeral Homely technical problems" but he was i confident "our scientists and en- notnarrive before the schools close, it will cause considerable inconvenience n administering the second shots. One of the reasons for selecting school children to receive the free shots was because they were in an organized readily reached group. Burial will be tery. . .1. H. Hair, 69, Dies at His Home on Monday L. H. Hair, aged 69, longtime resident of Hempstead, died Monday at his home near Hops. He is survived by his wife two __ D brothers, Porter Hair and Melton but promised to make a quick "Cancer" is to be shown. Everyone Hair and a sister, Mrs. Noah Wai ?|an.s. all of Hope. Funeral services will be hel at 10 a. m. Wednesday at the Hop Gospel Tabernacle by the Rev C. S. Walker. Burial, by Horndon Cornelius, will be in Shiloh Ceme tery, near Waldo. Openhouse Planned by Blevins PTA The Blevins PTA will meet Thursday, May 5, at 8:00 p. m. Open JJr. Herron said that the founda-' house will be held, a short pro- tion made no i:rm commitment, | gram will be given, and a film on Americans used 445 million pounds of potato chips worth 28! million dollars in 1954. C U RIO U S ? You've seen this »ymbol many times in Jv jidvertisements-spoiuored by this news- ^r paper or one of its advertisers —urging •s to give blood, help pur schools, protect our homes: from fire , . . Did you realize it was all part of a great voluntary national plan of American business and industry to use advertising for important projects in the public interest? We congratulate our advertisers —we •re proud, ourselves, to be a part of tins plan. its a public itrvict in shipment if at all possible. I is invited to 'be present. Do Girls Today Really Want to Marry a Husband or Simply Just Marry a Bachelor? By HAL BOYLE cooks it — but (2) everything is and bring about nuclear powered warships. "No specific date can be fixed lor a fleet in which nuclear pow er will be commonplace although in the submarine field, we are making great progress now," Car ney said. "I believe that in a de cade from now there will be a va riety of types of ships in the fleei operating with nuclear power." The Navy, he said, is "on the threshold of feasibility" with regard to nuclear powered ships. He called such power "one of the great significant maritime devel opments" and said "we must press to master it and to harness it." The Navy's spokesmen did not identify the five types of atomic reactor .under Nautilus has a development. The "thermal" reactor NEW YORK *Mt—Who sews your palsy-walsy in a home in which buttons? Who ,darns your socks?|papa opens a Who sends your shirts to the,dinner while laundry? If a man does these things himself, presumably he is a real fine can of mama beans for cheerfully and the sister ship, Sea Wolf, now under construction, is understood to have a \ so-called "intermediate" reactor. A third type is the "breeder," which produces as much fission- ceiling. . , i -...«•»» t**wvAt4Vfc..a ua itiuk>ti naaivn' herself P aintin S the kitchen ab i e material while in operation as it put into it. The Navy now Well, I just don't believe it. And modern-minded husband and a I'll bet 10 million American 'hus- jreat companion to his wife. But bands (and their wives!) agree the if he expects his wife to do them,'with me. is presumably a brow-bearing! The latest of these little up-to- p f an t oak who is secretly looking for a the-m i n u t e matrimonial essays] Jackson be working on an advanced A'h'ic'h eliminates much of cumbersome heat exchange equipment in the Nautilus power in criticizing alleged of a World War I munity. The gear's drama award went to Tennessee Williams' "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof," a play dealing with the dissolution of a Mississippi Delta family. Williams' "A Streetcar Named Desire" won him his first Pulitizer Prize in 1948. Both Faulkner 57, a first-time winner, and Williams, 41, are Mississippi-born. Faulkner won the 1949 Nobel Priz efor literature. Gian-Carlo Menotti, Italian-born composer and lyricist, received the music award for 'The Saint of Bleecker Street," an opera based on religion and Greenwich Villagi life. Menotti was the winner o the 1950 music prize for anothe opera,' "The Consul." The awards, set up in the wil of the late publisher Joseph Pulit zer, were announced yesterday bj the Columbia University Board o Trustees. They were recommendec by an advisory board of prominen: members in the newspaper anc publishing fields. The Columbus (Ga.) Ledger and Sunday Ledger-Enquirer won the 1955 award for "disinterested and meritorious public service." The newspaper was cited for its complete news coverage and "fear- parity for wheat, corn, cotton, rice and peanuts. Under the present administration- program, these crops can be supported at 82 to 90 per cent of parity this year. The support range will drop to 75 to 90 per cent next year and there after. For dairy products, the measure proposes price supports at 80 to 90 per cent of parity in place of 75 to 90 per cent under present law. Parity is a legal standard in- Russia, Seven Satellites to Unify Armies VIENNA (fl—Warsaw radio announced today that Russia and her seven East European satellites will meet in the Polish capital May 11 to 'set up a unified military command. Western observers in Vjienna said the move • apparently was being taken to provide the legal basis for retaining Russian troops in Hungary and Romania after the expected end of the four-power occupation of Austria. The Warsaw Radio said the Soviet Union, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Romania, .Bulgaria, East Germany, Hungary and Albania would take part in the conference, with Communist China sending an observer. The eight European nations met h Moscow last November to warn :hat the unified command would be set up if West Europe went ahead with ratification of the Paris treaties and with West German rearmament. Western -obs »er vers in, Vienna said .the announcement appeared a positive .indication'- that RUssiq,. ex- lects io cprry through its promise to sign at»: »Au5tr|ajj .jjhdependerite' treaty and end the occupation. • A Big'Four ambassadors' conference to settle outstanding questions on the Austrian treaty• now is in progress in Vienna. A com- munique issued after the first session yesterday said "notable progress was made." Under the terms of the World War II peace treaties with Hungary and Romania, Russia should withdraw its troops" from those nations as soon as they are no Then once were allied With Binh Xuyen society and the HoJ Hao sect In a united front manding Diem's reslgnationm V But Gen The (switched sidii three months ago.^ He wlthdr from the alliance when the BllM Xuyen leadern Gen. Le Van^V"*'" rejected demands that the, - ; «nt: government campaign _.!' armed struggle. -, ffj Now Genm^The has thrown'ft _ battalions of his troops perhif 2,400 men, to Diem's support • irid is helping ih the nrtopup of 1 VI battered force of ^2,000 men Saigon's outskirts. • # ' Gen.. The and his aides, all *nt Communists and anti-Colonlallstij arc also cooperating in >Dieni'| consolidation of his advantage the political front over absentee Chief of State Bao Daim The Premier formally convoked a 'states general — an assem| bly of political party represent!! tives and municipal and provincial officials — to pass judgment / -5"" the National Revolutionary ''O" mittees weekend recommend* to depose Bao Dai.' The assemb was called to,meet in Saigon it morrow. \"' * ,^'»'<d In a nationwide • broadcast 1 said the national army also'« have voice in the final declsiori|(J the committee's' recommenda'tic-' Both the states general T«nd v army were expected ' to £ «ppr the ousting of the playboyf ox-' peror who ^a Erench Riviera ( '' liv tended to assure farmers a fair longer needed to protect the supply T**»TitT«n fnw rliAiri r\T>rtHtinTo in nia_ «i . «•.'... .. . T *. return for their products in ela tion to the cost of things they buy. line to Soviet troops in Austria, Creation of a unified command would give the Russians a legal basis to continue their forces in the satellites 000 men in Hungary, 300,000 Romania and, 400,000 in Poland. Thc Soviets reportedly have only military observers in Czechoslovakia/Bulgaria and Albania. <r less editorial attack spread corruption in nix City, Ala, on the wide- nearby Phe Local reporting awards went, for the first time, to two small-town newspaper reporters, both of them 'rom Texas. They are Mrs. Caro Brown, of he Alice, Tex. Daily Echo, and Roland K. Towery, 31, managing editor of the Cuero (Tex.) Daily tecord. Mrs. Brown's expose of 40 years if corruption and terrorism in Du•al County, Tex., was adjusgcd the best example of local reporting: [under the pressure of edition .time. She also covered for The Associated Press. Towery was cited for local reporting where edition time was not a factor. He is credited with exposing a. Texas land scandal in- Clean-Up for Future, Urges CC President "By supporting the current cleanup-Paint Up-Fix Up program sponsored by the Hope Chamber of Commerce we're not just cleaning up the past but preparing for th« future," Harrell C. Hall, President. said today. "New citizens, new trading esta- ilishments, new industry are all ngredients for the success of eachlended Sunday, April" 24. Winning Proclamation Whereas, music " is 1 a language and, "' k Whereas, the Friday Music 1 has promoted 'musical culture Hope for many, yeari, and^V t Whereas, this year, the jJF Music Club will sponsor the t Annual Music Festival, Tui May 10 at Hammons Stadiu ,vhich will feature many of"~ - ~*-• talented boys and girls,' ., , ., ,n n Therefore, I, John L, WilsQii H,. an estimated 300 - O r of Hope, Arkansas, dp prpelai unearv 3(10 000 In tui- ...—i: ** 1 <» _ _«_i Ji_?.t«. Century Class Team Winners Are Announced The following is announced by Ralph Lehman, President of the lentury Bible Clasff: The "J85 for '55" attendance contest 61 the Century Bible Class thlg Mfly sic Week and do urge>ll tyylc _ community organizations to?enjq; music and to cooperate with ttl musical activities to be held thl week and following}'. Signed, > <7e " L. Wilson, , * «' i * one of us, the Chamber President added. "A clean, fresh, attractively painted community is inviting and shows the calibre and interest- of its citizens. These are the features which attract new people and new business to a city." "Cleaning up, painting up, fixing team was announced yesterday: Winner: Dave Griffin's team. 2nd place: Fred Glanton's team. 3rd place: Crit Stuart's Sr.'s team. The Class will celebrate the end of the contest with a banquet honoring the winning team, Friday up, planting up, lighting up are | evening, May 13, at 7 p. m. in the concrete avenues to progress and Coliseum. The fampus Stamps growth. Let's utilize our Clean Up energies today for dividends to- morow," President Hall concluded Quartette from KR'LD r Dallas, will present a program of song at the banquet. All Around the Town •» Tlii HUr tUtt Weather Mixed Up for Early May By The A»(o c |«tee PrtM The nation's weather tpday wi a little mixed up'lor early' Iffr The Weather Bureau reported! leat wave over the Central P}j' from North Dakota to Texas, was 78 above early today at Fa go, N.D., and Abilene, Tex.,, cm pared to 65 at Miami, Yesterdf at . Bismarjt, N. v »." • ° } ",'i Burweil, Neb., it was 97. ,tl& urn as at,Presidio Te*,, and the v d»X top reading across 'the. naWjn, J " normal with a. over the eastern * country. Early Temperatures in tnVspriri* h.el belt were 15 to 30 degrees 'at>0v pner'al warmi wo, thirds . today readini 'A Man Called Peter," Twentieth] Century Fox's production of the "P by marrying a Japanese girl. . . best seller book of thu same name i 'he story was recently filmed by have a private showing at Columbia in Japan undar the title 0 a. m. Thursday s by invitation only, admittance of "Gentle Wolfhound" .Mrs. were in the 7Q ? ty a, belt f| central Texas northward 4 ^ eastern Kansas intp Jyj' eastern North Dakota. It was below freezing, in areas of Colorado, Utah' and"' oming. Three inches of " at Laramie, Wyo., as moved pver the Bocktes, '• '?• Thundersquajls., wifli, reaching 75 m.p.h,, and haj},' ing dust and a small ' struck sections . . .. , , t Lillie Hill of Hope, reading the Plains during the night. Story, informed us her son, David * eru hl * n °?tiy*$t,,-*.(! Prank «ill, a truckdriyer with the Neb. destroying one U. S. Savings Bonds sales in Hempstead County during March Army in Korea and Japan the pas totaled $17,574.00 bringing the 1955 J8 months, was one qf the mnay G total to $93,777.50 of the $3«0,OQQ extras used in the picture during goal or 24.7 per cent . . . Howard's total for * he ls $48.375 ol the year, the goal is 145 000 toe > centage is 32.8 . . . Lafayette cpunJ gp( > nd a 1Jd( , y }egve in ty is really leading the district W C e and Zurich and Lake bond sales the quota 1. |l 00. * Fran , ., i , ,, ---- .-- --vj u uwnowiA lit Wiill^i^lllK ai.lVKC\. mother not a marital partner. |really has me riled. It found in;Navy slowness in shifting to atom- So some present-day sociologists a survey that many young U.S. ic propulsion, said it was "regret- and marriage counselors seem to wives were neglecting their hus- table" that five conventional sub- hold. I say they re full of twaddle, j bands, but held sociologists thought'marines were sought in the fis- There has been a horrible spate .this just dandy as conditions have' cal 1956 budget . The Navy g al( i „ lexa5 4anQ scanaal , n . 4ew f g reelm" ofw^vel t J he°" new ffiWf *?* ° ""T ,"° ^^ ''f ' th ° se '""marine, wilj not be volvtag ^ lOO-mill^n-donar fund 723.75 bringing paiTneS^in ^'rTi i?.. T* K S^L fS^^ ^•^l£^^ i ^^ 0 ^^^ t SUt6 l ° ^ ^ ^^^ *^ ^-^ ^^-1^*<>®!*« 'nO 1*7 Cn i) I*fncT f\t faoi^/M-ic-tKililir" in my 1-, 1 n r_il • .1 ^_._ !_:.. _ ... *** fc "n' »»V*w CAW v* i - «w *r+#j Awee\«» $125,000 goal or 38.7 per cent Nevada's total is frr the the filming. ftc. Robert B. McPharson, sta oned with a special service in Nueremburg, Germany, - - ,--.--- _ _- - ^ , iMW aittttt *v 0««V4 >Vt*CJ r WC* C *JCtW- . *"> «»*O ASUJ lOleU* mntt, ! S rather received from his e d while nuclear powered sybma- Except in music and drama, the mother. 'new sharing of responsibility' ietween husbands and wives. Much of this wide-eyed tripe is The article expressed surprise ne sheerest drivel. It operates on but no disapproval over the fact he theory that (1) a home is that a poll of college girls taking .opelessly old-fashioned if the hus- a course in marriage and family and goes out and brings home life showed only half expected to tines are 'still in the development .awards cover work done in 1954. stage." The prizes for literature and music __- |-___ . n ,,, VVHV>v ««V>T W^M Halley s comet which put on a ry awards of $1,000 spectacular show in 1910 is again Columbus Ledger, „ ^ • .• • i-**o.Mwnt son of Mr, and Mrs. A. • e0 J 90 tal * G ' Mariner of Hope Route two and f ,u *• m« JS ? p fw ^ Myr * Nichpls, airman, daughter «# .of the entire 1955 quota . , the «is- Mr . aod Mvs . M . A . Nlcho , s O f H Qpe tnst sales »« 35.7 of the quota which' Ro ute One, are fming »>3P.?rd the means Lafayette and Howard aTe attack air?r 9 !t c»«r|«r VPS PWUp, above the average while — • " ftt?^* 1 ^^^^^ *' m the ™* ^Ifssr&xx ^ ived - " ec ^]li£J4 ing. No one was injured, "lri Sicily has been the original Phoeniplans, Saracens,

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