Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 5, 1955 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Thursday, May 5, 1955
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l' «•£."> -i*.;. fiftfijeSp let of „ pfiysiCal capital budget liibriJias been-adopted fey Ofl'lgompiuiy- for HOPt ITAI, HOPt* AftKANSAI Atked to Help Diltribtit* Vacelrie •&cf«tei> Qveta Gulp ttobby sought the baefclng of the nation's gdver' nors tod»y for a government-sponsored, but voluntary, plah for dis- tHbuttnf th* Salk polio vaccine. Mrs. Hobby; planned her plea as part of a full .review of the vac• improved ttiaflUfacfutihg clnS situation which she was to pre ' ig facilities in the l«'*W»t *« the governors at a closed H operates, it wa* an*, tort ** rtne * hefe < at 2 P- m - EOT). byswnleyc" "" l ""' ""' ** ' DEATH OF A LEGEND wnx tfim's half brother and alive : prime family favorite, a gaping when the third of the Pinkerton,hole torn in his side. eyes," dispatched In rageful Haste The boy died the next morning, from the Chicago home office, ar-jfeven as Dr. Samuel was afnpu- rived in Clay County, tte w a seating his wife's mutilated arm. James W. Whicher, described In' K^fruMiatt proiram ,tof«-JlSiSffi^SSm * tt"! is^Twsure&i w s ^!»ss l js <i s^'£^ SHWHHC«.,•»* lH. reCCllt ^y^mtot *O s-4yi*tt WV ifkftlilAft fttArifrt&^ ftt JHPimHutiis ••oft Droduct duality-<„ ji.t.^^,^-,. rLi -*^.^.-A . „ .,„„„..„. company files simply as "26 year recommended that, old - a " excellent operative." role in the| Early Sunday morning he set suggested out on tool * or Kearney, CHAPTER XXI Parolis Revoked by Director LITTLE ROCK (XP) State Parole Director W. P. Ball today revoked the paroles of two youthful Boone County convicts. The two were sentenced separately, but were together when they got into the trouble which led to an end of their freedom. Ike at Point Where World Looks Better By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (/B— Presidents They are Robert Thompson, 23, Truman and Eisenhower both and Robert Yager, 19. reached a point in their White A revocation report said they House stay where things began to Were accused of drunkeness and lopk a little better to them around j**i»cted that the major por ; budget will be spent in years expenditures of .fjOO ^refinery plant and equip laid 166 million Will go to I .Improved fuel products airing equipment at Esso's ''refineries. Among new facili- IWfcfe metalled are fluid coking .„ developed \>y Esso Research J: Engineering Company. Coking it'll Increase the yield of higher *SS products and components of oline and heating oil from preclude runs. Hydroforming and ihlrig facilities arc designed |ihticipate quality requirements asoline for future cars as well i effect quality improvements father products. million dollars will be to the extension and im- vemtntt of pollution control rams. A substantial part of expenditure will include the tallatlon'of basic units and aux;,; equipment to control the »''-of undesira ' f stack gases. ^"refinery projects include [^addition of more than 40 mil- i{iMHoris"of. 'tank Storage-and .harbor and dock facilities to nodate the new 320,000-bar- fliiper tankers which will serve i refineries. Major improvements "also planned for lubricating oil, ; and grease facilities,-asphalt, '" cturing and refinery utili- fn the marketing field the com.,' M plans to spend $33,million on vioe, Station development and " 1 'cement, 'as well as improved etrriinM, facilities and equip^'Supported by an aceelerafed ehandising and advertising pro- ii& these plan%, Mr.-Hope said, ipeiigiied to mtf£t,a highly com- tiVe,sales outlook.and to keep -with population 'shifts, high\expansion pr'bgraltis, and ng shopping habits of con- atfth&ritles *tetmlhk the amount of vac- Thl * lrtfofmai to the Polio allocate Nationa committee which Would vaccine on a state-bystate basis. home town of Centervill was npw being called. At Kearney, he be-' gan at once .working toward the Samuel farm, . stopping along the foute to inquire 'for work at the neighboring places, it is known that „,. National repudiation followed takin e •« automobile without the the world. fid tot the Pinkertons. A wave of pub-. ow ll ers consent at Harrison. j Truman guessed wrong, and re- indignation denounced t h e .. Thompson entered the pemten- mained in office long enough to one James Latche, a .jackal to 11am Lewis, a personal friend of •bomb-throwing" incident as an tiaf y ° ct ' 6< |953 to serve three find it "inexcusably horrible crime." - r 63 " f ° r burglary and grand lar- months What was it they'threw into the ^Z^™'^"**^*™ Samuel living room One answer Is supplied by out. Eisenhower has 21 of his term left. That be long enough to tell er. Yeager was sentenced Jan 15.'whether his present careful opti- 1954 to serve three years for rob- mism is justified, bery. He has parold Feb.< 2, 1955. eent surveys indicate that 4> Uion-.families in the United Sta hbw own two or more automob- '* BIG 2 HOUR HAYRIDE •• BILLY WALKER Reeordma Star tt -TOMMY Recording Star J ^? w ? er ' — .'eteri, ono Chuck v*;f, Wiginton. City Auditorium HOPE, ARK. FRIDAY 8 P.M. J', "' MAY* Sponsored by W. 0. W. i Admission . . . Adults 75c — Children 35c Nelson Eddy in Desert Song Is a Natural By .WAYNE OLIVER ttEW ,YORK an— Casting of Nelson..Eddy in the lead role of '5Desert Song" for NBC's! color spectacular next Saturday 1 night sounds like a natural. It would seem to be right down his alley, ; in view of his starring performances. In nearly two score light opera movies and his long career in opera and concerts. But the tall singer and actor, still handsome at 53, is as nervous as a novice. - ' . "I've never done a major show on stage or television, and motion pictures arc entirely different in technique," he explains. "And on the concert stage I was out there all, alone. Sut this is something fbr which my background hasn't prepared me." "They tell me I'm trying too hard," he said during a break in rehearsals. "I> alw«ys wanted to start small in 'fele'vjsCo/i,* on some local station or with a 15-minutc program, until I learned it/' he said. "But my, agents balked, with . fees in mind .no doubt. They said it had to be in an important spot. Now here I am in the biggest spot of - "I wish 1 I had won my argument three years' ago and started small,' and worked my way up," he said. •I have -a' : feeling now! that it might open up a whole new field fpr'me! But first I haye to'sfce whether I can do it, what the producer thinks, and whether the TV public likes me." , Until now, Eddy's television has jeen confined to occasional: guest appearances. , ; ' New tax Forms Being Consdered , ASHINGTON (/P) — The Reve- Jesse's pack of lions, left Kearney shortly after Whicher did—and arrived at the Samuel farm considerably before him. The mills of the Clay County agrind. demigods were At 1 a.m. the following morning, the fcrrymaster of the Owens Ferry, operating across the Missouri between Clay and Jackson counties, was dragged from his shack by three horsemen. All wore wool- fi e{ j. Frank James, writing 50 years later: "Frank James himself, supported by Sheriff Timtoerlake, stated there had never been a bomb exploded in his mother's house. The James boys were believed to have been in the house, but they were not. They had been there, but the instinct of the partridge had sensed the hunter from afar and they had len. mufflers pulled high about their faces. Their leader, "a smallish, nervous man tified his group in a "high, citable voice." "We're Depty Sheriff im Bax Bing, Donald Together After 18 Years "The law officers and members of the Pinkerton staff who surrounded the house had prepared ?°n«ld O Connor and Bmg By BOS THOMAS HOLLYWOOD UPI — Last week Paramount saluted the reunion of " for an emergency in ex " house. They carried with them what was known as a flare. It was a lamp vith the Samuel after 18 years o£ ter's posse," he growled. "We bottom of cast lron . .The., top was.f caught a horse thief and we aim o{ brasg and two tubes abou t' s i x {?. ." y Whefe I inches long carried the wicks. . . m ' As y looked of Deputy Sheriff Jim flare, then, the detectives ***** and tossed through a win- for the familiar their separate ways. ; The studio ran off the "Small mil- plus Give the People from the 1955 "Anything . Immediately the interior of' „ living room was illuminated £„ There hidden nate "horse thief," bound a n d gagged aboard the fourth, led, mount. On* the far side, the posse paid its proper fare, rode quickly away. At 10 a.m. the same morning, daily 'coming and going with a cane and then pushed it into an cane and then pushc dit into an open fireplace full of dying embers where, it exploded." The other side is represented by an earlier Hoke" Goes." In the earlier film, Donald was 12, with an Irish face and a so- voice. In "Anything Goes," he is nearing 30, handsomer and a baritone. In both numbers, he seems to be an accomplished, highly talented performer with complete sureness. Donald doesn't give that impression in person. His conversation is tentative, his manner offhanded. He hasn't adopted the false modesty of some stars. Although he been a performer for most of a h round d his°nc a ck m nine' shot wounds\ Hltc> ^^^S 1 /.^ i1 r f°pT^« ei J lhls years ' he is stm amazed and ir, HI c ^n=f »»* v,narf =,,,4 v,i* low clansman, Jesses lifelong mo dest about thn honors that fall in hi s chest and head, and his face and arms partly eaten away by wild hogs," was found face- down in a pool of blood on the Independence Road. A week later a sharp-eyed reporter from Kansas City identified the remains by small, tattooed initials on the right wrist. It was Jim Whicher. ' In the Kansas City home of. her jriarried sister, ^erelda Minims watched out the front window; "Be- ncatness of friend and dcfende r "Jess James went to Chicago to kill Alan Pinkerton and stayod there for four months but he never had a chance to do it like he wanted to. That was after Pinkertons made a raid on his mother's hous". blew her arm' off and killed, his step-brother." ''',."" •Dan Askew was.an elderly farmer, a near neighbor .of the Samuels. He was a Kearney church .elder, a gentle, popular, much re- fight and Frank. left, carne Cole and The fall of the cutaway was slightly disturbed below the waist, as would be only natural to the cross-toelted sag of the two heavy nue Service is considering a num-|.revolvers beneath it. The small bcr-of plans for new tax forms hands, gloves .as always to cover next year, but it Us all in the thinking and planning stage right tiow. '. •'. ( Just one thing has been girmly decided—no more color stripes, like. r this <year's,-on mailed tax forms identifying over $10,000 and under $10,000 Incomes. iTwo other- changes. however ar t e. pretty;sure; to be made: , Spine ' shorter basic, taxpayer's forip will. 1 ' probably ; . emerge, perhaps having -just two pages. „' The $5,000 'ceiling ;oh the. use; of •'Short Form: 1040" will prob'ably be' lifted tp somewhere around 8,000 or 10,000. This year the ••• Internal Revenues SprVlce had only two months after the ,' revised 1954 tax code was signed by President Eisenhower in mid-August to revised nearly 500 income tax forms, and .write instructions for their use. In most cases, the lice which are .parasites of mammals arc sucking lice and those which arc parasites 'of birds are biting lice. j BARLOW HOTEL ,' Special Mothers Day Dinner of 1955 '* Served from 11:30 to 2:00' and 5:30 P. M. to 8:00 ADULTS $1.75 CHILDREN $1,00 CHOICE OF .T Fresh Shrimp Cocktail Hot Consomme Madrelene ' t, Royal Anne Cherries . Chilled Tomato Juice ; Cold Richelieu Grape Juice 9 • HOSPITALITY TRAY • • )' Stuffed Pascal Celery Sweet Pickle Rings Crisp Radish Roses Assorted Olives Spring Scullions Imperial Preserved Figs 1 • • ENTREES • • BREAST OF PHEASANT WITH WILD RICE DRESSING, •; ^ SAVORY GRAVY AND RED CURRANT PRESERVES JQAST LEG OF £PING LAMB, MINT JEILY .SOUTHERN FRIED YOUN3 NATIVE CHICKEN .OAST PRIME RIBS OF WESTERN BEEF, AU JUS H XKEP FRESH RED SNAPPER, A L'ESPAGNOLE VJROJLED CENTER CUT HAM STEAK, SPICED CRAB^ APPLE ORANGE ICE or MINT ICE or PINEAPPLE ICE • • VEGETABLES • • , SOUFFLE WHITE POTATOES ,—MARIE OR SWEET POTATO BALLS .. giROSEYE FORDHQOK LIMA BEANS H,ARVARP l $LlCEP BEETS * t PIOZIN WMIT IMAP * f !e Ppppy Seed Rolls ood (Stored Cinnamon Rplls ;tt~ ' " ~ " ' Rye Bread Whole Wheat Bread t 9 PISSfRTS 9 9 h Shortcake Fresh Apple Pie ' Re<J Cherry Tarts Pineapple Sundae the missing tip of the middle finger of the left hand (shot away, tradition says, by Judge McLain in the long-ago Savannah robbery), were, carried properly enough across the saddlchorn But also carried across that saddlehorn,' unbooted and naked, in the April sun, was a late model carbine. Even, on his wedding day, April H, 1874, Jesse James was taking ho chances. On Dec. 12, at Muncie, Kans.,' eight miles west of Kansas City,; a band of 11 calico-masked outlaws boarded the 4:45 express. The passengers and the two bonded express messengers were relieved of $60,000 in cash and jwelry. The getaway was familiarly succinct: The bandit leader rode easily up alongside the cab of the locomotive, waved his pistol and airily iristrusted the engineer: "Get go. ing and give-our love to Kansas City." Early in the evening of the 28th, the marshal of Kansas City arrested, one Bud McDaniels on the routine charge of shooting up the town. On Mr. McDaniels' dead- drunk person was found $1000 in cash. The Pinkertons took McDaniels talked. He had friend of- Dr. Samuel, s. Some the frontier parlor, a- nervous;.— ---• , - • ..*- • • mo aaia clansman-of-the-cloth coughed un- spected man, and a longtime good earnln g ... * tminf*it f\f r\w C*i»viiinT c? C •"* TV1 A ~ easily, thumbed his bookmarkcd Old Testament repeatedly. About him, equally ill at ease, flitted a dozen friends. •At. last, he came. And with him, modest about the honors that fall his way. Seeing the old movie caused him to reminisce about his days as a chill actor. He recalled playing with his family at the Irish Village of the Chicago World's F.air in 1933. He was 8.. "I can remember there was a midget show next door," he said. "I used to go over and play with the- midgets between shows." He remembers "Sing You Sinners" vividly. He also remembers his salary: $350 a week. He's now $200,000 for "Anything When Truman faced reporter^ April 13, 1950, he had been in office five years, in which the wartime allies had split and the cold war had begun, this country had taken a number of steps to stop the spread of communism: It had armed Greece and Turkey; it had created the Marshall Plan to get Western Europe back on its feet and it was succeeding: and it helped set up the North Atlantic Alliance. But communism had spread nevertheless; after taking over the satellites, the Communists got Czechoslovakia and the Chinese Communists, late in 1949, took over China. Nevertheless, the Truman administration was cutting down its military spending and on 'April 13, 1950, the President told newsmen the prospects for peace looked bet ter than at any time since the cold war starte^ in 1946.- Then in June the United States was in war in Korea and remained in war for the rest'.of Truman's term. . The Eisenhower administration, explaining its increased reliance on new weapons, is cutting down the size of the armed forces although Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, Army chief of staff, has taken a gloomy view of Army reductions. On military spending Truman and Eisenhower faced the same problem: the country couldn't afford to stay fully mobilized indefinitely. Both men S9Ught a middle ground. ' Last week Eisenhower told a , months back, competely innocfinti ..j ' did a lot o f pictures at Para- of the man's real idfentity, he hadl mounti " he said- ..j was Gary hired on an itinerant farm „ hand Cooper as a boy in 'Beau Geste' named Jack Ladd. Subsequent and Fred MacMurray as a boy in events had revealed Ladd tp have Mcn with wings .. But . sing you been the principal Pinkerton, a gent S j nners > was the only musical I in the undercover work preceding the Samuel raid. He was, in fact, the operative who sent to Kansas was the only ever did in those days. "I think that was probably good for my career. People don't re City on Jan. 5 the coded announce- member me as a child star. That's meht of Jesse's and Frank's arrival at their mother's home. At eight o'.clock April 12 (the time was only an • estimate,' being but the guess, of the coroner's jury- at the' inquest), Askew came outl tq stand on his front porch. Shortly, he crossed to the .springhouse for a drink of water. He drew) a ' fresh (bucket started 1 .to lift to his lips. The ' greeting came quietly from behind him. "Hello, .Dan." ' •Farmer Askew stiffened, his face going gray in thd moonlight. He knew that voice!!: ! ' The three shots werd unhurried. All'were in the back. His wife and grown daughter, running out of the' hquse, heard the pretty hard for some kids to overcome when they grow up." high laugh down by the springhouse. A moment later, t h r e horsemen rode by. Their leader touched his hat. "Evening, ma'am. Sure is a pur* ty night." The Henry Sears farm was rriid- kew between the Samuel and Askew places. At 8:30, Farmer Scars answered a polite knock on his front door to discover a young man standing ibelow the stoop. The lamplight from the open door revealed him clearly. Be hind him, the moonlight did equal service for his two mounted companions. "Sorry to disturb you ,Mr. Sears, but we just killed Dan Askew." The man at the porch steps made the announcement in a voice that Sears had heard before. "Now, if any of his friends want to know who did it, I reckon you'd best tell them it was the detectives." Henry ears remembered names and faces as well as he did voices. Jesse James. Frank James.. Me- Clellan Miller. ' May is a beautiful month in Texas no less than Old Missouri, The posse,, fortified by lo c a l'Collins County northwest of Dal- peace officers' and just plain ; .eiti- las. was young-green with the com- fresh over. Mr. ibeen at Muncie. He didn't remember all the others. He remembered Clell Miller, Clell's brother Ed, Jim Cummins, Chajrl'ie Pitts, a couple of others. Maybe the James boys? Well, naturally, Frank and ess! That all? How about the Youngers? Bob? Jim, maybe? Nobody else? Cole, for instance? Well yeah — Jim anyways. Oh, Cole, sure. Anybody see Jpss without him? ever zens who had ha<J enpugh, of the gang's terrorizing, left Kansas' City via a special train supplied by the Cannibal & St.'Joe Railroad. 'The Ing ' curl of the buffalo grass. Wattching the slow drift of the high clouds, the young rider on the steps, of the JD-Bar bunkhouse coaches were darkened,'the m'erh-Uhifted,'hls glance from them, nar bers of the posse : slipping a'bpard/pwed it .along the distant bend at jfiverrnlr>u|(! • intervals, O n .'d e across, the Hannibal' Bridge • into Clay Co'unty, the train''was pulled onto the spur at Kearney. On foot, its passengers spread through the snowy timber toward the Samuel place. The house was dark. No warning was given. Through the west window, a of the'..'Collins City Road. ,§hb>-tly., he arose, nodded in through . the open door. "Company, Cole. Where's Jim?" "Up to the main house with the old man." The "old man" was J. D. Coleman, blood-cousin and sometime hideout operator for his clans half ot the James-Younger Wheatsack Combine. flaming metal objecj was tossed. | Ten minutes later, Cole had fol- By its glare, the posse saw the room's occupants: Dr. and Mrs. Samuel and the two small Sam- lowed the arroyo 'to its intersection with the Collins City Road. Here a clump of chinaberry treos uel children. Suddenly, there was shrouded his ambushn and here The Negro Community 6y Helen Turner Phone 7-583Q Or bring Items to Misa Turner at Hicks Funeral Home There will be a Musical program at Cnildress Junior High -School Friday night, May 6, sponsored by Miss Paralee Deloney. The • Senior Choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will sponsor a weiner roast at the home of Mrs; Persie Turner Saturday night, May 7- The public is invited. The first, second and third grades will sponsor a program at Guernsey school Thursday night May 5. Admission 10 and 15 cents. Mrs. Florine Lawson is the sponsor, Jimmie C. Shaw of Uma, Ariz., will arrive Thursday for a brief visit with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Witherspoon and other relatives. The Hope Civic Improvement will meet Thursday night at the regular place a-t 7:30 p. m. asking all members and all civic mindud people to please come out. Mrs. Savannah Smith and Ann Smith (Mrs. Nannie Lee Bagley of Nashville, Ark., 'Mrs. Anna Stewart of Hope, Ark., were the Sunday dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank ;Flenory. There will 'be a musical program at - Childress Junior High School Friday night, May 6. Sponsored by Miss Paralee Deloney. The public is invited. . / The Senior choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will sponsor a fish fry at the hpme of Mrs. Persie Turner Saturday night, May 7. The public is invited. • Keystone Lodge No. 43 will meet Tuesday May 3, at the regular meeting place. All members are asked to be present at 8:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs.'Author Stroughter, Jr., and daughter and Altha Stroughter of Wichita, Kans., spent the week-end visiting their grandmother. Mrs. Polly Stroughter, and other relatives Sgt. Willie Evans of Fort Hood, Tex., is visiting his wife, Mrs. Bessie L. Evans..They also spent the weekend in Little Rock visiting friends. Funeral service for Ed Ellis of Washington will be held Thursday, May 5, at the CME Church in Washington at 2:30 p. m. AMERICA'S MOM-Mrs. Lavinia Christensen Fugal, 75, has been named American Mother of the Year by the American Mothers' Committee of the Golden Rule Foundation. A •sridow from Pleasant Grove, Utah, she is the mother of eight Mrs. Fugal is a teacher, homemaker, churchwoman, farm leader and grower ot prize- winning flowers. State Income Taxes increase Community Clean-Up, Paint-Up, Fix-Up Campaign May 2-14 LITTLE ROCK (#) — Individal state income taxes have been boosted by around $158,000 this year, but corporation tax returns have fallen off nearly that much. Net result is an overall increase of about $5,700 in total payments for the first four months of 1955 compared to the first four fonths of 1954. Roby Bearden head of the State Revenue Department's income tax division, said he attached no particular significance to the decline in corporation taxes. He said he believed that by the May 15 deadline, the corporation total probably will be approximately the equivalent of last year's Through April 30, a total of $1,249,167 had been paid on 18,922 individual returns. The corresponding figure through April 30, 1954 was $1,091,150 on 16,558 returns. This year there .have been 924 corporation returns for $772,S10. •Last year, 1,092 returns were filed through April 30 for a total of $924,553. Overall, the number of returns, both individual and . corporation, has gone up from 17,587 and the grand total from $2.015,704 to 2,(121,744. To City Subscribtrt: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper, Star WtATMt* Arkansas} fratttf doudy, ' this afternoon, tonighl, Frlda? *» ' , chance of isolated WuWderstdrtftt . in north ,'fJ Experiment Station report Idf 24-hours ending at 8 i. m. Thurs* day, High 88, Low 63, 56T HYEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 173 Star af H.pt 111*, PMM 1»a Conitlldtted Jan. \», 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1955 A». VS. CI>H i M... i, news conference, "I confess I have I a feeling that things are on the upswing." But he said he coulrl take every single favorable point and balance it by something that doesn't look too favorable. world in this country's peaceiul intentions. In addition the Red Chinese have suggested talks to "relax tension." Turning this picture around, Eisenhower mentioned events which [may mean serious trouble: the Eisenhower had obtained a truce;Red Chinese air power buildup op- in Korea so there was no war now. And as hopeful signs of peace—perhaps—he noted Russia's expressed willingness to sign an Austrian growing peace treaty and confidence around the the posite Formosa; the trouble in South Viet Nam. (Maybe Eisenhower's ".feeling" about "things on the upswing" will turn out better than Truman's optimism about peace. Maybe. $5,000 - $25,000 MEN WANTED! The First Pyramid Life Insurance Company is rapidly expanding. Our men are earning the above figures. They were formerly lawyers, merchants, coaches and salesmen. We train, finance and supervise you. Call dir write Herbert L. Thomas, Jr., Little Rock, FRanklin 2-5259, Pyramid Life Building, Little Rock, Arkansas. REMEMBER MOTHER MOTHERS DAY, SUNDAY, MAY 8th Gifts She Will Like ... Pangburns Candy Perfumes Shaeffer Pens Yardleys Cordays Justin Bill Folds ^(dudn|Jt Royal Stationery .-•tfOld Spke , 102 W.2i»d WARD $ SON DRUGGlSt Phone 7-?292 "Klii HAVE YOU A "PRICES SLASHED"' . . if not, come in or phone SEARS Catalog Sales Office —and hurry OFFER LIMITED 'TIL MAY 21st ...here's just a sample! 11,4 Cu. Ft. Upright/ Save $47.50 AIR CONDITIONER MEN'S UNDERWEAR ROTARY MOWER 3/4 HP ( COLDSPOT l ALL STYLES ; 21-ln. Gasolin* CRAFTSMAN 199.95 IN LOTS OF 6 39c EA. -47750- AUTOMATIC WASHER SHADOW PANEL SLIP 20 GU. FT. FREEZER FULL-SIZE KENMORE EYELET TRIM IN LOTS OF 2 87.50 189.00 1.50EA, SUPER WALL COLDSPOT '-42*50- 359.00 61-Pc, SOCKET WRENCH SET REFRIGERATOR 7.7 CM. Ft. COLDSPOT GAS WATER HEATER BEST 30-SAt. HO MART 12 PLAY GYM SET INCLUDES SLIDE FREE BASKETBALL How you ibeen?" "Dingus! Dingus! How .you been?" On May 12, th: ree days after Jesses arrival at the JD Bar in Cola flashing explosion. The Pinkerton men pushed, fprwaj'd. In the house they found Dr. Sam. he waited carbine unslung gray iins County five men held up the eyes "n.arrowed. His sudden order bopmed in mock-anger. "Throw up your hands, you Clay uel unconscious, bleeding from multiple wpund.s, By the blackened County son .of a gun!' fireplace stood Zerelda Samuel, her] The horseman wheeled right arm a shapless pulp. On the mount blue eyes .wide. his floor Jny ..Archie 1 "Cold you old outlaw! San Antonio stage, 24 miles north of Austin Texas They were we aretold "big rough-looking men riding fine blooded hores. They wore face masks of bandanna caH CO.' (To B« Continued) ROTISSERIE ELECTRIC, INFRA.RED HEAT IAR8ECVES, ROASTS, FRIES.. FHONi 7-3492 134.95 94.50 26.88 -MM- 26.88 , , . and man/ mer*l HOPE, ARK. ' 2161 S. MAIN SEARS CATALOG SALES OFFICE Foreign Trade 'j& Bill Assured Ike in Same Form By JOE HALL WASHINGTON I/R—A 73-13 Sen- I ate victory for President Eisen- h|j»(er's foreign trade bill today | assured him of the first new tariff- f cutting powers granted a chief j executive in 10 years. j The bill, passed by the Senate j last night, now goes to conference ! with the House to resolve differences. But the two versions both contain the key provisions sought by the President. Thus he is assured of a three- year extension of the Reciprocal Tr,ade Act to June 30, 1958, plus ndR' authority to reduce tariffs in 5 per cent stages in each year of the extension. The reductions are to be in return for trade concessions from other free world nations. The Senate ran for 12 hours yesterday and last night to push the bill through after three days' debate. Eight amendments were beaten down. The measure passed almost exactly in the form recom- tii pnded by the Finance Commit- 3'. Sen. Byrd (D-Va), floor manager of the bill, told a reporter today he ibelieves the House conferees will agree to accept all the Senate changes in the bill except one. The exception, he said, is an amendment to broaden grounds under which an industry can seek relief from import competition through the Tariff Commission under the escape clause. Farmers Told to Produce for Consumer 'Seven officers and leaders of the Hempstead County Farm Bu' reau attended a Farm Bureau djii*. jct po.licy execution meeting'*at e iMagnolia Inn last night in Magnolia. The meeting was one of 17 such .meeting .being held throughout the state. H. W. Robertson, director of organization, Arkansas 'Farm Bureau Federation, told the group that, "In the last three years farm income has dropped from $16.5 billion to $12.5 billion under a program of high rigid price supports and now we have a bill in the House to con- £j|nue the same program for three 1 more years. .Robertson was referring to H. R. 12 which is anticipated to be voted on today in -the House. Other results of a 'program of high rigid price supports include rising production costs for farmers producing non-supported commc^dit- ies, shrinking our foreign markets and decreasing consumption at home, and .putting surplus crops storage at government expense. >'•'"!£ farmers want to prosper over the long term period," he said, "They must operate under a pro,gram that produces for the consumer rather than for government Storage." James L. Mason, director of farm .safety, Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, discussed in detail the need for an expansion of foreign markets and recommendations made by^ the American Farm Bureau Federation to effect such an expansion. Others appearing on the program were H. T. Baber, district of organization; and Ned Purtle, member, board of directors, Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation. . Union, Ouachita, Columbia, Hem- ipstead, Nevada and Lafayette County Farm Bureaus were represented at the meeting with a combined attendance of 52 leaders from their groups. • ' JThose attending the meeting for •# Says Old Age Starts at 70 LOS ANGELES WV-Old age, a British doctor says, begins at 70. "We are entirely convinced that the majority of those who are 65 are still only in their late middle lives," said Dr. J. Harold Sheldon, of Birmingham. "The inexorable weakening processes of old age don't usually start until the age of 70,' 'said Sheldon, who is president of the International Assn. of Gerontology (the scientific study of old age). He spoke yesterday at the University of Southern California. West Germany Takes Place as a Free Nation By BRAC KCURRY BONN, Germany UP) — The West German Republican became a sovereign nation in alliance with the free world today. The 10-year allied occupation ended at noon. Two short ceremonies wiped out the supreme powers wielded by the United States, Britain and France over the 50 million West Germans since 1945. In the first, the Allied High Commission repealed all its laws and abolished itself by proclamation. Then the British and French high commissioners completed the formality of depositing the sovereignty treaty at Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's office. The United States and West Germany did this April 20. The French and West German governments simultaneously put into effect their agreement to Europeanize the Saar. "The occupation statute is revoked and the Allied,. High Commission and the offices of land (state) commissioners in the Federal Republic are abolished," the high commissioners' proclamation said. Sixty Allied laws and 130 ordinances were repealed by the declaration, which was signed by Dr. James B. Conant of the United States. Sir Frederick Hover Millar of Britain and Andre Francois- Poncet of France. They now become their nations' ambassadors to the Bonn Republic. "Federal Germany has reentered into the circle of free nations," said Francois-Poncet, chair man of the High Commission's first meeting Sept. 21, 1949, and of its 109th and final session to- that day. "We wish to believe _. the free nations will find Germany a loyal and efficient partner, enlightened by the memory of her past ordeals. We wish her good luck on the road she will follow, mistress from now on of her own destiny." Conant said: "All of us are gladly giving up our responsibilities and our authority, and we rejoice in the fact that the Federal Republic ;of Germany is being welcomed into the family of sovereign nations," Rabid Fox Killed in Patmos Area, Warnings Issued; Dogs to Be Vaccinated Saturday Terry Strikers to Stand Trial LITTLE ROCK UPl — Four Terry Dairy Co. strikers will stand trial May 26 on charges of attacking a nonstriking driver. The trial was postponed yesterday. The defendants are W. 'M. Williams, Dave Jones, James Morris and Elliot Harris. Cleveland Mason told police that one of the four men struck him with a piece of pipe. Removal of Bao Dai Gets Full Approval By JOHN RODERICK SAIGON, South Viet Nam (#) — A 4,000-man National Congress gave thunderous approval today to a demand for removal of Bao Dai as Viet Nam's Chief of State. In- another political assembly, however, rebellion flared over a move to give Premier Ngo Dinh Diem sole power to arrange for national elections. Two Vietnamese groups were meeting in Saigon and there was no indication of just how their legal responsibilities were distributed. One thing did appear certain Bao Dai is finished. He did not appear acceptable even in the role of a constitutional monarch, as reported envisaged by the United States. Ouster of Bao Dai was approved at a "National .Political Congress' summoned by the National Revolutionary Committee, which originated the demand for his removal last week. This colorful group of 4,000 po- 1 i t i c a 1 leaders, revolutionaries, representjstives of, religious sects, local, arid' provincial 0 f f i c a " jammed a Vietnamese theater for the meeeting. The second meeting was A 700- member congress, a "States General" of elected local and provincial councilors and tribal chiefs. This body convened in the Premier's palace yesterday. A rabid fox has been killed by C. >L. Cave, just east of Patmos, it was announced today by Dr. Herbert Rogers, Hempstead veterinarian. The fox was fighting with Mr. Cave's dog and when he tried to intervene the animal turned on him. Mr. Cave killed the fox. Dr. (Rogers sent the animal's head to Little Rock where it was established as rabid. Dr. Rogers issued this warning: "Be suspicious of any Fox that approaches and is not easily scared away. A rabid Fox will often attack livestock or people in daylight around a house or barn and have been known to attack men and liorses plowing in fields. . "Rabies can affect practically a-il wild animals. The disease could be eliminated if it were prevented Li the dog population.' .As a result of the incident the ihnual mass vaccination of dogs in «ope will be held at the old Elk's Siilding, Saturday, May 7, at 8:30 ff, m. to 5 .p. m. A fee of $1.00 per dog applies only during the specified hours Saturday. All dog owners are urged to ibring their dogs in for shots, thereby not only protecting your pet but your- self'and'your neighbor. Injections Not Harmful Here LITTLE ROCK, (UP) — Approximately 727 Injections of the Cutter anti-polio vaccine have been administered in Arkansas with no ill effects, the State Health Department reported today. Most of the innoculations were given at Little Rock, Corssett and El Dorado. The disclosure was made on the same day a team of research experts in Idaho claimed the vaccine was directly responsible for a number of polio cases in that state. Oglesby Glee Club Planning Festival Part The Oglesby Glee> Club, under the direction of iMrs. Sidney Fricks. will sing songs depicting life in old Kentucky, as their part in the Music Festival. The Glee Club is composed of pupils from the fourth, fifth, and sixth grades., The songs which they have chosen «tre: "My s - Old Kentucky Hpmp,l.'A"Little .Cot- ls ,ton Dolly,': 1 and "Kentucky Babe." tie members are as follows: First Sopranos — Charles'Horton, Pine Bluff to Abide by Ruling PINE BLUFF; — Negroes have been banned from playing in the Class C Cotton States League and George Trautman, boss of the minor leagues, says he will not interfere with the league ruling. The Pine Bluff Judges, cellar team in the six-team league, signed three Negroes recently in an effort to boost attendance figures. Shortly after the Judges an- GOPs Striving to Scrap Farm Price Plan By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (/P) —Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas told Democratic governors today divisions in their party are minor compared with splits in the ranks of the Republicans. Johnson Senate Democratic leader and one of the hosts at a breakfast for the governors, said he told the closed meeting he thinks the Democrats are going to i win next year's elections, including that for trie presidency. "I said we are going to have a constructive legislative record in this session of Congress," Johnson told newsmen. "We have the master craftsmen in the legislative field in the Democratic party. "We believe in supporting President Eisenhower when he's right and when we support him we do it proudly. When we oppose him, we do it on principle." Johnson said he told the gover. nors they had come to Washington at a time when the Republi- canleader in the Senate, Sen. Knowland of California, was attacking Eisenhower's foreign policy. "I reminded them that the chair- Dennis Pendleton, Sharon -Kay Green, Cheryl Nutt, Ginny Warren, Mary Jane Long, Brenda Hicks, Carolyn McMillen, Peggy Joyce Duke,/Myra Lemley, Patrician Goodwin, William Tyler, Thomas Smith, David Fricks, Lera Beth Callicott, Teressa Tullis, Jerry Rothwell, John Grain, Gail Evans. Paul Gray, Johnnie Pollock, Lucille Rushing, Betty Dodson, KJch- ard -Lockard, Jimmy Loyd, Vonnie Edwards, David Clark, Mary Cash, Franklin Lemley, Linda Jo Pettit, and Sammy Stewart. Second Sopranos — Mary Ann Russell, Sara Mack Cox, Patsy Duke, Shirley Har-tsfield, Jo Ann Turnage. Altos — Janet Rae Roberts, Margaret Cash, Bonnie Jean Walker, Vicki Bruce, and Florence Davis. $31 Billions in New Defense Funds Approved By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST •WASHINGTON UP) — The House Appropriations Committee today approved the a d m i n 1 s t ration's planned military manpower cuts and coted $31,488,206,000 in new defense funds. It promised additional funds in a hurry "in the event of drastically worsened world conditions." The recommended new money, coupled with unobligated funds from previous appropriations, would give the Defense Department $43,081,000,000 to spend during the bookkeeping year starting next July 1 if the House and Senate go along. The budget, the committee said in a formal report written by Rep. Mahon (D-Tex), emphasized "continental air defense and our increasing potential for massive retaliation in the event of enemy attack." Subject to House action next week, the bill approved by the 50- man committee provides $744,609,000 less new money than President Eisenhower requested, but much of the cut was more, technical than real. The committee's approval of the P r e s i d e n t's plan to cut Army strength about 75,000 during the coming year is certain to touch off a House battle. Rep. Flood (D- Pa), a committee member, said he would ask the House to boost the funds by 750 million dollars to prevent any military personnel cuts. Membership in C of C Hits 200 Mark Hope chamber of commerce membership rose to the 200-mark today and pledged contributions were slightly above the $10,000 figure. This was announced by Norman Moore, chairman of the membership and finance cojnmiUee, who gave much credit to the contact club composed of 10 young business men whose responsibility is to continually seek memberships. Mr. Moore announced that 29 new members were added to the roster during the month of April, and yesterday by Judge Emmet Harty, president of the league. this- county were: Ned Pur-tie ot nounced their decis ion, Hope, President of Hempstead county organization; Neely B. Coleman of Guernsey, county vice- president; Robert E. Garrett of Shover Springs; Johnny W. Seymour of Fulton; Raymond Peace of Columbus road; Mrs. Mary Spates of McNab; and Oliver L. Adams, county agent. meeting was called for Greenville the President over whether man of the Senate Republican pbl- gome former members renewed —- Committee Sen. Bridges of memberships. The list included: arguing with '^blunder" committed in cation of defense secrets. publi- Couple With 13 Sons Can See No Reason Why Poverty Should Cause Juvenile Delinquency •'Foreign Misson Rally Planned Here There will be a foreign Mission rally at Unity Baptist Church to what is believed to be the nation's j the horse corn" "one" feed's night at 7:30 for churches affiliated largest all-boy family don't • see slop, one does' the milking. iirifK lit A AT A T5nf\l!p+ Aec?»-\/*Iifi(-it^ *»>htr nrtirai*tv chm tl/4 ncn\c f\ •ftumtiilfi'-] A i. -.• . • By HAL BOYLE I get it. But they don't need it often. NEW YORK (fft— The parents of Each has his chores T- one feeds Pillow's Gift Shop, Ben Bailiff Grocery, Robert Wilson, W. S. Atkins, Lloyd Story, Hamilton Hannegan, Mhoon's Jewelry, Peace Feed Molasses Co., Hempstead County Farmer's Association, Aubrey Albritton, Montgomery-Ward Co., Harry Hawthorne, Rosa Harrie, Dr .Herbert Rogers. Tol-E-Tex Oil Co., Rephan's Department store, Wayne Russell, Hope Furniture Co., Judge Lyle Brown, Star Publishing Co., L. B. Delaney & Son Grocery, Tarpley Motel, The Fashion Shoppe, Louisi- with the N. A. Baptist Association., why poverty should cause juvenile Harold Morris who has been in delinquency. Brazil as a missionary for the N. I Emory and Thelma Harrison, a A. Association for the past four farm couple who live near Johnson dry the dishes, some cut some carry it in. them a "a- Ne vada Transit Co., M. S. Bao nmp |tes, Jimmy Jones, Y. C. Coleman, wood B - W- Edwards, and George W. ' Robison. "They all help each other. The Dr. Lloyd Guerin led all other -.-.—-- - u ,big boys are just as crazy about numbers of the contact club in years, will speak. The public is City, Tenn., have 13 sons ranging the new baby as my wife and mc loblalnm ^ new memberships dur- • •• • •- ----'-->->- - - •- -— * "• i re ' ' ijng the past month. He was follow-. "There never was a child born ed closely'by George rrazier. Don- .invited. ' WRONG 'MECHANICS' DETROIT, (UP)— A traffic referee yesterday fined Mrs. Espynola Miller $75 and suspended her driving rights' for two months '''to give her time to learn about the proper mechanics of » car." She testified she was driving 80 in stepladder style down from 21- 1 are. year-old Guy to Ivan, an infant of 3 weeks. Money poor all his life, Harrison said his children "never caused us a speck of trouble," and explained why: "It's the way we raised them. We raised them to obey us, never to bother anybody, and never to miles an hour in a 55-mile-an-hour|pick up anything that belonged to ?one to charge the battery pf her anybody else. ' "Jf spanking, they but what there was a bite made to fill its rnouth with—but there have been fathers and mothers too trifling to fill a child's mouth. "When we had one child we just lived. When we had six children we lived. Now we got 13 — and we're still living.' Mrs. Harrison was named aid Westbrook and Paul McClellan. Masons to Confer Degree Friday or Mother of the Year' Continued. by Whitfield Masonic Lodge will confer an entered apprentice degree Hon. Friday night, May t}, at 7:30 at the; the lodge hall. All Masons are urged to be present. 30 Convicts Are Given Paroles LITTLE ROCK (/P) — A 73-year- old knife slayer, George Ates, and 29 other convicts have been paroled by the state Parole Board. Ates, who was convicted in Poinsett Circuit Court for the fatal stabbing of Dewey Herman Nov. 1, 1947, has been in jail since March 10, 1948. He was sentenced to 21' years for second degre murder. Others paroled, with county and date of conviction, charge and length of sentence include: Ellis Adkins, Greene, burglary, Dec. 31, 1954, one year. Leon Benton, Union, burglary and grand larceny, Jan. 9, 1952, 10 years. Grady Browning, Union, grand larceny. May 12, 1954, three years. Ezra William Carlton, Randolph, burglary and grand larceny, Sept. 4, 1954, two years. Thomas Cole Jr., Union, second degree murder, March 14, 1951, 12 years, Sam Grower, Crittenden, receiv- ng stolen property, Jan. 1, 1955, one year. Samuel Duek, Miller, grand larceny, Nov. 12, 1954, one year. Willie Hensen, St. Francis, embezzlement, Nov. 4, 1954, one year. Stanley Heard, Mississippi, grand larceny, Dec. 22, 1952, five years. Leroy Lowe, Jefferson, burglary, June 15, 1954, one year. Jimmy Mullins, Boone, grand larceny, Dec. 24, 1954, one year. Huey Peters, Pope, grand larceny, Aug. 20, 1954, one year. J .C. Roberts, St. Francis, arson March 16, 1954, three years. Larry Thomas Relnieki, Pope, burglary and grand larceny, Aug. 6, 1954, two years. Smatha Williams, Sebastian, voluntary manslaughter, Oct. 23, 1953, four years. Clifford Woods, Boone, forgery and uttering, April 5, 1954, two years. Funds for Spa Hospital Voted by Committee WASHINGTON Wl—The House Appropriations Committee todny recommended spending $1,700,000, to continue operation of Murphy General Hospital at Wlatham, Mass., and the Army-Navy hospital at Hot Springs, Ark., during the year beginning July 1. Both hospitals had been ordered closed as unnecessary and as too costly lo operate.' Massachusetts and Arkansas members of Congress had protest ed the closure orders and Secretary of Defense Wilson suspended the Action pending a review of the future status of all military medical facilities. The Arkansas members were advised about two weeks ago that the Hot Springs hospital would be shut down as planned. Sen. McClellan charged the final decision was made without the promised study. It was not Immediately apparent what effect the new appropriation, if approved by the House and Senate, would have on plans that may have been made for Murphy. In reporting; the 31,488,206,000 military money bill to the House, the committee declared: "It is the sense of the' committee that Murphy General Hospital at Waltham, Mass., and the Army- Navy Hospital at Hot Springs, Ark. should be kept open. ;An extra $1,700,000 is provided for this." A little" over a year ago, prior to House and Senate consideration of the military appropriation measure for the current fiscal year, both the Waltham and Hot Springs hospitals were ordered closed for the. same reasons recently given: At that time the Congressional delegations protested. The Army consented to keep the .Hot Springs hospital open another-,year (to the end of the fiscal.'year"rending June 30, 1955), but persisted in its' Intention to close Murphy unless Congress specifically provided funds for it. < The Appropriations Committee did not disclose whether its $1,700,000 recommendation for both hospitals was designed to cover normal operating costs of both or whether it might prvide for reduced activities at one or both. For Murphy alone 3'/a million was appropriated last year. JOKE ON HIM PROVIDENCE, R.I., (UP) — Motorist James B. Butler, 44, of Cranston, waited patiently at an intersection yesterday but finally shouted to a nearby policeman: "When is the light going to chance?" "Never," replied the policeman, who then arresteU Butler for drunkenness. There was no traffic light at the corner. Quick Supper After Fix-Up. Activities Clean Up-Paint Up-Fix Up Work is satisfying and beautifying but sometime tiring. However, a quick shower and an easy supper ' will' help you shake off any feelings of weariness. I Most Powerful iSc Finally Louisiana Hayride Gang Here Friday Louisiana Hayride show, starring Billy Walker and T-Tommy will per form in City Hall auditorium Friday night, May 6, at 8 o'clock under the sponsorship of Woodmen of the World. In the "gang" will be Jimmy Day, Floyd Cramer, Bill Peters and Chuch Wiginton, all top performers. Chances Dim for a Quick Austria Treaty VIENNA, Austria I/PI — Chances for quick signing of the Austrian independence treaty lookes stil better today as the Russians dropped their controversial demands on refugees and eased insistence on armament restrictions. But trie Soviets and the West must still agree on the touchy issues of prewar foreign oil investments and of a declaration guaranteeing Austrian neutrality before the pact will be ready for signing by the Big Four foreign ministers. Diplomats attending yesterday's meeting of the four powers' ambassadors and Austria's foreign minister said the picture brightened considerably when Soviet envoy Ivan I. Ilyichev accepted ,a Western-backed, Austrian proposal to drop the treaty article on repatriation and to raise limits' on Austrian ; rearmament. r The' dlputed Article -16 would have .allowed Soviet: repatriation teams,- to enter Austria— once il had won independence—to quiz refugees from- communism. Western diplomats had feared this would enable the Reds to spread propaganda inside Austria while the nation was supposed to be neutral. Article 17, also bitterly disputed, would have imposed a 53,000-man ceiling on Austria's armed forces, limited the air force to 90 planes and barred Austria from, building or taking over certain categories of equipment. Diplomats said the Russians had agreed to raise . the limits to .level which were not disclosed. , " ' ; Proclamation , WHEREAS, the annual sale of Buddy Poppies by the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the U. S. has been officially recognized and endorsed by the President and the Veterans Administration; and WHEREAS, the VFW Buddy Poppies are assembled by' disatoled veterans and the proceeds Of this worthy fund raising campaign are used entirely for benefit of disabled and needy veterans and the tion of your post-cleaning dinner by splitting the frankfurter and stuffing it with sharp cheese. Then wrap it in a .partially fried bacon strip and place the "pig in a blanket" under the broiler. Open a can of baked beans, place the contents in a baking dish or casserole, cover with the extra bacon strips and heat in a moderate oven. A bowl of crisp potato chips, a tossed salad of lettuce, cucumber and tomato, and a tray of your fa- milys favorite relishes -will complete your supper with ease. Paper plates and cups can -be used in keeping with the picnic atmosphere and will leave you rested and ready to enjoy the evening. Whereas, the'basic purpose of the annual sale of Buddy Poppies is reflected in the desire to "honor" the dead by helping the living; THEREFORE, I /ohn L. Wilson, Mayor of the City of 'Hope, do hereby urge citizens of this community to recognize merits of this cause by contributing generously to its support through purchase of Buddy Poppies Saturday, May 7, the date set aside for the. distribution of these symbols of loyalty. I urge all patriotic citizens to wear a Buddy Poppy as mute evidence of our gratitude to the men of this country who have risked their lives in defense of the freedom which we continue to enjny a? American Citizens, John L. Wilson All Around the Town •y TN 9tar Staff Mr., Mrs. Ernest Nees of Wellington, New Zealand will arrive in Hope tonight .... Mr. Neeo is head of the iNees Hardware Company Wellington and for 30 years has been a customer of Bruner- Ivory Handle Company here. . . . the New Zealanders are here to visit the handle plant . . . Both Mr. and Mrs. Nees are Interested in Baptist work in New Zealand and while in the United States will attend the Southern Baptist Convention in Miami, Florida later this month. . . . Mr. Nees will speak at the 9:30 a. m. service at First Baptist Church Sunday, May 8. ... he also will talk at the Rotary Club Friday noon, May € and at the Kiwanis Club luncheon, Tuesday, May 1Q. .two-week 'institute on nursing ad,ministration problems at Brooke Army 'Medical Center, , . . Major Garanflo is assigned to duty at the j U. S. Army Hospital at 'Fort Camp? bell, Kentucky. . . . Capt. Earl B. | Montgomery of Prescott is a,ssjgn- ed as an instructor with the Department of Tactics at Camp Busker, Alabama . . . (Capt, Montgomery flew for the Army in the Central Pacific during the latter days oj World Wgtr U, as a liaison pilot. . « from 1951 to 1954 he was. in Euv6p,e , and reported to Fort S.J11, Gklaty»m,a upon returning to the States. , , , Last fall he was transferred with the school to Camp R.u«ker, .» • lit is married to the former Jun,e Franks of Shrevep,ort, Set Tanks Ride Out Explosion Only By MURRAY M. MOLER ATOMIC TEST S1T% (UP)—The most' powerfu'r, test explosion of • the year hur its might through "Survival' while U. S. tanks of an arm task force rode out the shock pcrlurbed less than • two t from the 'blast. - , The white heat of nuclear!: burst with earth-rocking" vlole on the pre-dawn Nevada ' del with a force equivalent to ,1-.--^ tons of TNT—more powerful*/'^ far than any ever witnessed',"! fore by non-military and vt nical observers. It roared into "Survival Town,; a typical' American community., 1 ? blocks away, like a hurflchnei% stripping off roofs and^-churiiiT. window glass into millions of<dai£ ing, deadly missiles. ', < ( \ A deep layer of dust and Jam shrouded the t "doom more than an hour __ , plosion, hiding' the. detail of its typically American^.—._,, ings, and appliances 'and'^tS' m'aft equin residents and m'akjng^ J ' assessment of the effectsoiroj ble immediately, 7 But Civil Defense and^mj observers "who went ihro.ujn experiment in trenches >• -less..) two miles from the vaporiz Continue * < Vaccine Goul Be 't. ' ! Experts Say By United Pr»i« * « Jw , - l < An experts' statemeftt^that vaccine could be a .contribu! factor to 10 cases of infantile!! ralysis in Idaho bighlightedirAq ing activity on the , nation's tj front today. '.., » * *i Three public health &„_,,. , nounced that >& week of .r.espar among Idaho's polio cases " '* ly indicate a direct relation „ the vaccine with the'caste of ] which have been seen,"' I ',, The 10 polio cases'were ami 32,000 Idaho children inocujS with Salk vaccine manufactu: by the Cutter laboratories Berkeley, CaJjf^XwQ ^t, jjjjp, ypm sters died and three are' in cr cal condition. ^ ,>^« Meanwhile, a thljrf chUdf 1 ^ after receiving an ^nocul ' Cutter vaccine, ii aM . th*-s Infantile Paralysis _^^.,. ww ,. w nounced that New York and Wa» ington had-'requested a delay shipments of vaccine to them P< ing an jnv^s(igati6n7"^ '/, i^ij In Washington, ^President ~' lower said he would ask CQI for power to distrit cine free to'the nation's if it becomes evident is being unfairly de^--,„,.-,,„ His statement was T coupled w an announcement that vaccine plies have fallen nearly*''7,'M doses behinfl estimate^, t, 5? There haye been 46 cases ot following inoculations 'of >' vaccine acros.s (he p^Uoji j'M Hawaii. Up until the Idaho ?erts' statement, sclents" * seen unapjmpus }r| stressing heie was OQ eviderMje.' ty^ Sajk vaccine was to blam«,^ % J"' *f " ^T Attention Is called to the pi'M$< At Fort Sam Houston, Texas winning home d,empnstj'a,Uon ^ly^ Army Nurse (Major) Alice E. Gar- displays which pan IIQV? b$ s.ee,n in anflo, daughter of Mrs Annie Qar-;the windows o{ West ^Hty, |n4 anflo of Hope, wefttly attended, r -—"- " 1 -— IT WIH. BONN, Germany, mg West Germans that the end Q* Ajyed. , does not mean, tfte.end, nated drinking water, \* claim Causes. *•sterility to Mipfster Oower house) Ing will isn't flt.fr ^ T 55^a iM »

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