Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 9, 1955 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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SP^w'SML TfA|: ^f<~*; I s5fF?* v< ' j ^^-^Tfljp^'s,^-.^ " r ' "' y' C. ••'>, , -* r 1 *!,, ' Jjjff^^^^^^^^i^^^^^^^^^^^^f •„*•», Attlb Pans W* H6M iTAH, HOP!, AftKANSAS Saturday, May 1, 19*S W* AM Dealer* of Dura Craft Aluminum Boots '%* i* Mhfton't Jewelry Star* CLASSIFIED AM Mu*t i* Ifi Off let Dfty ••fora PufcffeifiM , HEAVES SED FURNITURE STORE 205 S. WALNUT WANT AD RATES All Want Adi or» paycbl* In Odvoiiet but ads will b« ace«pt«d ever tte telephone and occomoda- tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account It payabto when statement Is' rendered. Number Of Word* On* Day Up t& 13 .45 16 fO 20 .60 41 to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 to 50 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 Three Days .9(5 1.20 1.50 1.60 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six On* Day* Mont 1.50 4™ 2.00 6.0 2.50 /.5 3.00 9.0 3.50 10.5 4.00 12.00 4.50 13.5 6.00 15.0 te Sewing Course h the purchase of new |SJhg6f Sewing Machine. 4GER SEWING CENTER South Elm Phone 7-5840 TUBELESS TIRES at popular prices WHElL BALANCING 'while you wait kHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ' Wj»* ' 75c per Inch 3 Jrn«« 60e ptr Inch t tlmn .•...;.;... SOe per Inch Rotet quoted Obove ort for con* Meuilve 'niertloria. Irregular or skip- date ads will take the one-day rat*. All dally classified advertising copy will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors In Want Ads unlest errors are called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 •or Low Cost Insurance ,Boy ... ISTATE FARM MUTUAL Contact HUBBARD ».jfl2.,E. 16th phone 7-2436 For Rent UNFURNISHED, newly decorated, six room house. Garage. Oar- den. 812 W. 4th. Dial 7-2247. 1-t.t FURNISHED 4 room duplex, Fri gidaire, hardwood floors, private entrance, first class home. Mrs. P. E. Cook, 808 W. Ave. B. 2-6t U., MATTRESSES •r Made Into Innareejrtaf Work Guaranteed On* Day ServlM MM DAVIS «• & Mottreti C*. '•. Kim Street Phone 74111 WESTERN SHARES .^Diversified Income Fund Si i ;jffO«p*ctu* available from M.S. BATES AGENT Ark. Phon* 7-4414 TOP'S SERVICE ly 67 West of Hope ELECTRIC ^ELDING t-anywhere. Call ue. . us for your Car, Truck, Tractor repair*, tft are as near as your phone" ' DIAL 7-2767 DESIRABLE 3 room apartment furnished and bills paid. 204 Booner. . 3-tf IDEAL LOCATION for office or some kind of shop. Formerly Hall-MoNeill. For call Barlow Hotel. information 4-3 1 THREE large rooms, furnished, large bath, electric box upstairs. Phone 7'3174. 4-3* BEiDROOM a'nd private bath. .420 Edgewood. Mr. and Mrs. Guy V. Wood. 6-6t 4-room houses, 2% miles on Patmos Road. Lights and Natural gas. See Ernest Ridgdill. 6-3t Notice MOVING? Long Distance Moving. All Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescott Transfer & Storage Inc. Prescott Ark. Free Estimate. 4-1 Mo. lEE-T-MITE jiii i f<T«rmite Control Service JOwned & Operated by UY GRIGG '' Service policy •*' . 109 South Main St. :f Jionei 7-3445 or 7-2772 Jess Morris for custom slaughtering and cold storage at Community Ice Co. Phone 7-2244 or 7-3478. April 22-1 Mo. For Sole ^CURRY'S ermite Control Co. '" » BONDED » INSURED » GUARANTEED t TOr*-"* n f ," For Free Inspection call A. D. Middlebrookj Jr. fhpn<?s 7-2822 or 7-3791 SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt. Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. April 15-1 Mo. BABY CHICKS, large 7 variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. April 15-1 Mo. Political Announcement The Star Is authorized to announce that the foUowtof are candidates for public office subject to the action of th« Democratic primary elections:. For Mayor B. L, RETTIO H. M. (OLIE) OLSOH TALBOT FEILD, JR. Salesman Wanted. laitball Sunday ol Fair Pork A baseball game will be held at 2:30 p. m. Sunday at Fair f>a between Gurdon and the Legionnaires. Legion players expected are Gordon Beasley, Bob White, Wayne Johftsoh, Bill Gun- f.er, W. H. Gunter, Marty Filangamo, Leroy Riddling, Sonny Griffin, Charles Goff, Lee Lan* and anyone else who wishes to try out. Contact Jo* Jones or Bob White. once in S. Hempstead Co., or Hope. Good opportunity. Sec Corwin Crow. Route 1 Box 30, Nashville, Ark. or write today, Raw-t leigh's. Dept. Ake-641-105, Menr phis, Tenn, Help Wanted 'ILER'S HELPER for double band hardwood sawmill. Immediate work available. See W. C. Slater, Jr., Superintendent, Dierks Forests, Inc., homa. Broken Bow, Okla- 5-3t Real Estate for Sale WE SELL — We Buy — We Rent Real Estate. Franklin Company, KXAR Fishing Derby Starts on Monday * ' The Third Annual KXAR Fishing Derby will start Monday May 9 and will continue through Sunday August 7. Between $500 and $600 in nationally advertising sporting goods will be awarded during the 106 South Main. 5-1 Mo. Services Offered MATTRESS renovation and tamer- spring work- Cobb ICattrcM Co. 818 South Waahinfton. Phon* f-282L Mar. frtf RALPH Montgomery Market, Cui- tom ilaughterinf. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. VATER WELL Drilling any depth or size, O, T. Clark and Son C. R. Clark, Cale, Ark., 203 East Ave. B. Hope, Ark. April 18-1 Mo. Business For Lease >NE SUPER SERVICE.Station, 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably -priced. See S. L. Murphy for -details. 8-tf Awnings anvas Awnings and metal., awnings. Manufacture Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning. COOPER-BLANKENSHIP Formerly Riley Cooper 1615 Texas Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, Tex. April 14-1 Mo. FERTILIZER, ammonia, and nitrate soda. Cheap for cash. J. W. . Strickland. April 21-1 Mo. TWO BEDROOM home 1% tolpck from Brookwood School at 819 East 5th. Call 7-5574. , 28-tf 65 DIFFERENT varieties of iris blooming today in their richest shades and colors. Chrysanthemum plants now ready. Arthur Gray, Ozan, 2-6 The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5*30 Or bring Items to Mlsa Turner at Hicks Funeral Home contest. First and second prizes will be awarded each week for the two largest fish entered in three divisions; Bass, Crappie, and Bream. Grarjd prizes totaling $70.00 In merchandise will be awarded each month for the largest fish caught during that month In the three divisions. Winners will be allowed to select their prizes from a large selection to be placed on display. In addition a .prize will be awarded each week in a drawing of all participants in that week whether or not they have a prize winning fish, Official weighing stations will be Duffle Hardware during store opening hours and Byers Gulf Service Station at night. Fish must be caught with legal tackle and only fish caught from private Club preserves are in eligible. Fishermen entering the contest must have legal residence within 20 airline miles of Hope. Each weekly contest will end Sunday Midnight. The first weeks contest next week will start Monday morning and end Sunday midnight May 15. DEATH OF A LEGEND WILL HENRY CffjrlfH MM by WIN H*n 7 . U»J k, «rafl«<M« •M IwfeB HMW, be. Oiit,ib.t*( br NEA fink* CHAPTER XXIII 'ute. I'm going to hunt me up a All was quiet along the Mopac's plug hat back yonder. right-of-way at Rocky Cut on the Lamine River, 13 miles beyond the section stop of Sedalia, Mo. Just past the rickety trestle which bore the tracks across the Lamine, the green, all-clear lamp outside the watchman's shack winked cheerily through the July night. By its thin light the watchman chewed at his gag, cursed he luck which had stationed lim at a lonely waypoint in the Fesse James country. Fo"rty yards arther up the track, in the throa of the cut, eight good men and true dropped the last of the piled cross ies athwart the rails, laughed, spat into the trackside shadows, wondeied what was holding up olc o. 9. Jesse checked his watch in the day-Jbright glare of the summer moon. Train Nine was running 27 ONE JOHN DEERE Baler, one Case baler wire tires, one mule one mare, 35 acres of land. B E. Green, Patmos. 3-6i Hope Star t ~jtt«, of Hop* T«*f; Pmi 1W7 January H, every weekday afternoon 6» STAR PUBLISHING CO. C- (• Palmer, President Pi. *(•*. H. Washburn, Secy-Tr* ot The Stor Building |1>-14 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkantai . N. Wojhburn, Editor k Publl»hw til H, Jpnw, Manogliifl Editor . Pevii, Advertising Manaaw W, Hoimer, Moth, lupt ««econ<| clati matter •! fojrt Office .f Hope, ArkanMW, - MK Art of Mgrth », 1H7. ef the Audit !>»•«» Clrtulatlon* Rales (payable In ad, vonce): «9rrl»r )n HODS and n«l9hborlna y ........ Z9 "w 13.00 moll in Hempslead, 'Nevada, Howard, and Miller eoun- ONE OF Hope's most beautiful ho mes. Located in the McDowell addition, on 2/3 of an acre. Large number of big shade trees. Level lawn with St. Augustine grass. This home has three large bedrooms. Wall to wall carpet in- living room, and hall. Also rubber tile and hardwood floors. 2 baths (Ufe). Double garage, years old. Shown by appointment only. Call Mrs. M. L. Fox, 7 4697. 3-Bt 36" x 10" SWING. South Bend metal lathe. Call 7-2459. 4-3t SPINET PIANO, slightly used, excellent condition. Save $250.00. Monthly payments $20.67. Write or phone Reed Music Company, 112-114 East 7th Street, Littl» Rock, Arkansas, Phone FRank- Iin 2-5151. 4-« TWO BEDROOM house, built on slab, asphalt tile floors and car port. Call 7-2993, Fletcher Easterling. 6-6t BETHEL AME CHURCH Rev. Wlllard Leake, Paitor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Mrs. E. M. Nelson, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship Pastor Speaking fro.m the subject: "The Over Ambitious Mother." 6 p, m. A. C. E. L. .League 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship. BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pa*tor 9:45 a. m Sunday School Mrs A. B. Rerger, Supt, 11 a. m. Morning Worship Special Mothers Dayiby the pastor. 6 p. m. Epworth League 6 .p. m. Evening Worship LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. J. C. Coby, Patter 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Mrs. Ella Rice, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. B. T. U. 8 p, m. Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. William*, Paitor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School L. C. Wyatt, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. B. T. U. 9:30 p m. Baptist Hour over Station KXAR. Menus to Be Served in Schools Here Menus in local schools May 9-13: Elementary School* Monday — Beef and Gravy, Potatoes, Peas and Carrots, Enriched, Bread, Fruit Cup, Cookie, Milk. Tuesday — Hot Dogs, Lima Beans, Slaw, Cake Square, Milk. Wednesday — Pinto Beans and Tomato Sauce, Mixed Greens, Buttered Corn, Corn Bread, Jello, Cookie, Milk. Thursday — Red Kidney Beans, Scalloped Potatoes, Carrot Sticks. Corn Bread Muffin, Banana Pudding, Milk. Friday — One-half Peanut Butter and Jelly Sandwich, One-half Cheese Salad Sandwich, Peach Half, Cookie, Milk. Junior-Senior High School Monday — Beef and Gravy, Potatoes, Peas and Carrots, Enriched Bread, Fruit Cup, Cookie Milk, Tuesday — Hot Dogs, Lima the stewardess board and the usher board. The public is invited. Wonted to Buy DIERKS FORESTS, INC., will buy Oak Hardwood Logs — Prices range from $34.00 to $60.00 per thousand log scale depending on grade. Logs to be delivered to The senior choir of BecBee Memorial OM'E Church will sponsor » weiner roast at the home of Mrs, Persie Turner. The public is invited. Mrs. Mabel Washington has arrived from Washington, D. C. to be -at tbe bedside of her father, Jake Stewart who is ill in a local hospital. Johnnie Frierson has returned to his home in Greenwood, Miss., after a brief visit with £is parents Mr. and Mrs. Author Frierson, and other relative*. When Jesse bribed a railroad em- ploye, he stayed bribed. On time or otherwise, No. 9 would be there. "I told you she was due to lay over at Sedalia to pick up our express car. There's two companies shipping tonight, Adams and United. It figures to take them some time to hook up and get their invoices cleared. Our car will be up front, hooked back of the baggage car." "What if she ain't?" Cole had shadowed up to them. "If she aint," grated Jesse ominously, "there's due to be a new- made widow hanging around them St. Louie yards before the week's out." Pete Conklin grab be d the arms of his chair, bracing himself as No. 9 bit into the trestle curve. If only Johnny Bushnell would get back in the express car where he belonged, they could get on with their chess game. Bushnell was the express -guard. Suddenly, No. 9 locked her drivers, threw on the steam and sand. Her whistle hooted bawlingly and Pete Conklin started picking himself out of the pile of express packages 'where his tilted-back chair had thrown him. He was still on his knees when the three masked men swung their horses up to the open loading door, piled off of them, swarmed into the car. Two of them were big and tall, and a man could see the crinkles of their wide grins beyond the muf fie'of their calico bandannas. The" third man was about Pete's own size, which was to say only medium tall and not too hefty, and a man could look all night and not see any grin lines past his bandanna. "Hand over the key to the safe, young feller," he rasped. ain't got it!" protested Pete. "I ain't the messenger. I'm on baggage this run. ."All right, mister, wheres the messenger?" VBack in the train, gabbing with the conductor." The slender man looked at him a moment. "All right," .he nodded again, "let's mosey back and find him." ; "Hold on, Dingus." The bigger of his two companions put out his hand. "How about the conductor?" "If he knows me," gritted Jesse, "it won't be for long.' He was back shortly, Bushnell and Conklin both with him. Cole looked at him. "How about -the conductor"- he asked sharply."Never saw him before in my The Rocky Cut robbery was on record—as of 10:43 p.m., July 7, 1876. No official accounting of the loot has survived. Express companies are touchy with statistics of this sort. Years later, on a fine summer's afternoon in St. Joseph, Mo., one of the parties of the second part tugged at his graying handlebars, squinted his pale blue eyes 'back down the long, long trail, and balanced history's books with a soft Clay County drawJ. "Eighty-eight thousand dollars," said Frank James. XXIV Twenty-four hours after the conference in the Samuel barn, shadows .took form at Fort O s a g e Township in Jackson County, a night's easy ride from the Kearney farm. The substance of those shadows was divided by eight; NATIONAL Brooklyn Chicago Milwaukee New York Pittsburgh Philadelphia Cincinnati LEAGUE W L Pet. GB 19 2.905 11 11 10 11 9 10 9 11 8 13 7 1 .500 8'/ 2 .476 9 .474 9 .450 9'/a .381 11 .350 11 1 / Yesterday's Results Pittsburgh 3, New York 2 Cincinnati 4, Chicago 2 Brooklyn 6, Philadelphia 4 Milwaukee 8, St. Louis 5 Today's Games Pittsburgh at New York Brooklyn at Philadelphia (night) Chicago at Cincinnati Milwaukee at St. Louis night) Cleveland Chicago AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB life," grinned Jesse. Bushn'ell opened the first safe, Cole emptying it in short order. He hefted the sack speculatively, grinned at Jesse. Old out law weighmaster that he was, he reckoned it a fair (beginning. A man Frank and Jesse James, C 1 e 11 Detroit Miller, Charlie Pitts, Bill Chad-' Ne w York well, Bob and Jim Younger and Kansas City Cole himself. Washington At the barn, Jesse had given Boston the' others only the broad form of Baltimore the venture, plus its general destination: "A bank job somewhere in Minnesota." Minnesota would be that cement. This campaign, the victory. TJiis last, great job, his masterpiece. He knew where his real trouble lay, and with whom. It lay not with Frank, nor with the new boys nor with Bob and Jim. It lay with Cole. The -big outlaw wanted to quit. He had wanted to since before Adair. A man knew now that he should.have let him. But Au« 16 1876, was too late in the game for that. Jesse thought about the par- a'ble of the bad apple and the barrel. Frank and Jim had (begun to -ide with the big devil ,had begun to get harder and harder to talk into a job. And harder and harder :o handle once they were on that iob. It was why he had had to get new blood into the gang, to let in such as the likes of Charlie Pitts and Bill Chadwell, and to lean more and more upon them. As usual with the major jobs, particularly where new men were nvolved, he had furnished the op- crating capital. No ibooks were ever kept, the men drawing on him 'for whatever was needed of cash or equipment, and the advances were simply held out of their subsequent cuts. If there were no cuts, the pleasure was all Jesse's—and no questions ever 14 7 12 7 13 8 12 8 .667 .G32 .669 .600 Brooklyn Is il Going Along at .900 Clip By ED WILKS * Of The Associated Press This isn't the way is was supposed to be at all. Here's Brooklyn shooting along at a .900 clifi in the National, the league thai was set for a dog fight and A whole pack of teams beating their chests in the American, where the race was thought to be cut and dried. It's enough to make a guy start- claiming his preseason flag picks™ >vere forged. Brooklyn's bowling over every hing in sight, despite seeming un* •est over working conditions. Jack Robinson didn't like sitting on the bench, Roy Campanella was 9 10 .474 8 12 .400 might be a thousand or two off, doned farmhouse to the last vital one way or the other, but there; detail. asked. In the present case, no expense had been spared. He had each of the boys superbly mounted, each well dressed and rehearsed for the role he would play along the route, each amply heeled with the pocket rash 'Bill and Charlie, the group's illiterates, were cattle buyers. The three Youngers, most affable at public relations, were railroad men. He and Prank, best spoken of the lot, were graduate civil engineers. (Each man, no matter his' role, carried a carbine slung to his saddle, each was additionally armed with two late-model revolvers. All wore long linen dusters of the anonymous type effected by .the legitimate cross-country traveler-foy-horseback. His crew was seven-eighths sound. His routes of approach and retreat were worked out in flawless detail. -He had a native guide who knew the enemy territory like Jesse knew Clay County: Young Bill Chadwell, born and raised in southeastern Minnesota, and knowing its every lake, creek, backroad lamlet, highway town, railroad line, unsettled section and aban- 9 14 5 1G .391 6 .238 9 miffed at batting eighth and Don Newcombe drew a suspensioh vhen he sulked off refusing to :>itch batting practice after his equesl or a starting chore Was urned down. | The Dodgers now have won 18 'f 20 after sweeping their two- game set with the St. Louis Car' /2 idinals yesterday 4-3. Only team to> ^,/jbeat Brooklyn so far is the New ' Yoik Giants. And that's all the Yesterday's Results New York 6, Boston 0 Washington 2, Brltimore 1 Cleveland 4, Kansas City 1 Chicago 1, Detroit 0 Today's Games Detroit at Chicago Kansas City at Cleveland Baltimore at Washington (night New York at Boston SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. GB New Orleans Memphis Birmingham Atlanta Chattanooga Nashville Mobile Little Rock 16 9 17 10 15 12 15 12 14 13 14 14 8 17 .640 .630 .556 2 .556 2 .519 3 .500 is .320 8 7 19 .269 9'1 Yesterday's Results Atlanta 8, Memphis 4 New Orleans 6, Nashville 0 Birmingham 8, Little Rock 3 Chattanooga 9, Mobile 7 Today's Games Memphis at Atlanta Little Rock at Birmingham Nashville at New Orleans Mobile at Chattanooga COTTON STATE LEAGUE W L Pet. GB 3ot Springs Monroe El Dorado Greenville Vicksburg Pine Bluff 7 4 G 5 6 5 5 5 4 6 .636 .545 .545 .500 .400 4 7 .264 1 1 2'/2 3 Yesterday's Results Pine Bluff 18, Hot Springs 5 El Dorado 7, Monroe 4 i Greenville 1, Vicksburg 0 Today's Games Hot Springs at Pine Bluff (Monroe at El Dorado Vicksburg at Greenville By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Denver 6; Toledo 5 St. Paul 11; Indianapolis 3 Minneapolis 9; Louisville 8 Omaha 10; Charleston 8 TEXAS LEAGUE Shreveport 7; San Antonio 1 Tulsa 2; Fort Worth 1 Dallas 7; Oklahoma City 0 Houston 8; Beaumont 5 Mr, and Mrs. Crae C. Bryant and children of Berkeley, Calif., have been the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Cox. Mrs. Dealie Anderson, a native of Hope died in Oakland, Calif., The remains will be shipped to Hope for burial. RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W M. Erby, Paitor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Ambers Punlap, Supt, 11 a., m. Morning.Worship 6 p. m. B. T. U. 8 p. m. Evening Worship MT. ZION CME CHURQH Rev. I. M. Manning, Paitor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Dierks or Lockesburg. Contact Mr. I S. J. Johnson, Su.pt. O. E. Banks at DeQueen or Dean Holden at Dierks. Mr. 5-6t Lost BJLACK heifer calf, 4 weeks. Contact Paul Tefteller, Phone 7-2589. 3-3t Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . . . Ambulance. 2nd & Ha*el., , Phone 7-3123. HERNOON-CORNELIUa Funeral and Burial A|*ociatipn. Ambulance Service. 7-5570 or 7-550$. „,„, „, 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. Epworth League 8 p. m. Evening Worship CHURCH OF GQR IN CHRIfT Eld. 0. N. Pennlf, P«ftpr 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Mrs. Myrtle Richardson. Supt, 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. V. P. W. W. 8 p. m. Evening Worship Nelson-Hill Post will spon sor a Mother's pay program Sunday, May 8, at Lonoke Baptist Church at 3 p. m. The public i» invited, There will be # weiner roast at t. Zion CME Church Saturday Jligtlt May ? 4 sponsored by Sunday, May 1 was a fairly good day for the Oak Grove Baptist Church. The Sunday School was started on time by the Superintendent, A. L. Duffie. The lesson was interesting and the general discussion was helpful. For the eleven o'clock .services, through the efforts of Mrs. Hopson, Mrs. A. Smith and Mrs. C. Smith also Mrs. Mitchell, Mrs. Richardson and others, the choir was in position to render us some suitable songs; this was quite a lift to the pastor. Miss Mitchell is the .pianist. On the third Sunday in the morning we are having a Birth month Calendar rally. The Pastor's birth month being July. He naturally is with the July group. Any friend desiring to aid the July group we would appreciate it if you would help us. felt to be in the neighborhood of $40,000 already in the bag, with the second safe left to go. But the second safe did not go. It was locked all the way through, said Johnny Bushnell. Boto got the fireman's coal pick swinging optimistically in his hands. Cole let him knock a few futile sparks off the steel box, then shouldered him a-side. Under Cole's tremendous blows, a small hole was literally driven through -the safe's top, but the big outlaw's huge paw would not be- He had nothing but old Cole to worry about and he could still handle that mutton head.- ; As to the big Misso.urian .being his only worry, he was wrong to the extent of one bustling little Minnesota city he had never heard of—a happy, prosperous, obscure center of farming and native industry on the -banks of the Cannon River. Nor thf leld-. Challenging fate, Jesse first selected not Northfield 'but Mankato gin to go through it. Je.ss took off' for his triumph. Bill Chadwell had Ills Print" vnllArl n,r» V»io »« ! rr v> *• ! iJtn-.J ^.i*^u™ ;*. TT_ i .-. his coat, rolled up his right sleeve, tapped Cole on the shoulder. "Never put a plough-horse to a pony's job," he grinned, and slid his small hand and wrist through the jagged opening. stack, • he fished out Stack the by A special Mother's Day sermon will be delivered by Rev. T. J. Rhone Sunday May 8. Mrs. Mary Rector has been selected Mother of BeeBee Memorial CME' Church. The public is invited. Mr. and Mrs. Marcell Todd of Detroit, Mich., are visiting Mrs. Todd's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hamilton, and other, relatives. bundled currency, toiling in strained silence as the precious minutes fled. The work was hot and close, the hole in the safe, a forcing razor- edged squeeze even for Jesse's woman-small hand, hen the last packet of 'bills was twisted through the opening, his forearm was coursing blood from wrist to el bow, his face streaming perspiration. Cole shouldreed the Sack and moved for the door. "Where you think you're going' snarled Jesse. Cole glanced around, saw the quick blink of the pale eyes. "Aw shucks now, Jess." The grin spread. "I won't be a min- lived outside it. He knew the First National Bank there. It was rich! body proper of the pock. County, and every mile of it was mirrored in the sheriff's incredulous outburst. "Jesse James!" At the bank, a hidden posse waited the day away. Jesse James and his men, if it was Jesse James, had disappeared as suddenly as they had materialized. All the following day, Sunday the town remained alerted. The sheriff advised his informer to have his eyes looked at, called it a bad day and went to bed. At noon Monday, the eight-man gang re-entered the town. It was the dinner hour, carefully selected because at that time the bank population, staff and patron alike, would be at its daily low. In. the lead, Jesse sat his black, Clell Miller isiding him. Behind them, Cole and Frank were lost in the Beans, Slaw, Cake Square, Milk. • Wednesday — Pinto Beans, Tomato Sauce, Mixed Greens, Buttered Corn, Corp Bread, Jello, Cookie Milk. Thursday "~ Red Kidney Beans, Nelson-Hill Post No. 427 will Baked Potato. Carrot Sticks. Corn sponsor a Mother's Pay program [Bread Muffin, Banana Pudding, Sunday, May 8, at Lonoke Baptfcrt.Milk. Church at 3 {>. m, The public is I Friday — Baked Ham on Bun, _ v JP0i8t9 Sfltoa, Frujt Cobbler, as sin. He knew, too, a half doyen backroad ways out of the big bend of the Minnesota River in which the thriving town lay, On the stroke of 9, Saturday morning, Sept. 2, five linen-dust- ered horsemen rode into Mankato They tied their horses in front of Simm's Restaurant, went in and enjoyed a leisurely breakfast. Returning to the sidewalk, they visted Anderson's Pharmacy and Luscom'be's General Merchandise Store, making several trivial purchases. Shortly they found themselves at the rbank. Here their leader innocently entered to seek the change of a $5 bill. Jt was furnished him and he left the bank immediately. At the precise moment, grinning fate, waiting in the wings, sent an ex- Missouri resident toward the bank door. The man stood aside for the traveling gentleman in the linen duster. The startled townsman took one popping-eyed look at him, turned his own face quickly away. Subsequently, he went straight on through the 'bank, out its alley door, broke into a dead run for the sheriff's office. "Jesse James is in town!!!' he gasped. "He was just into the bank and went away. There were four others waiting for him." Ill was a iaii- piece frpm Clay Suddenly Jesse tensed, pale eyes sweeping forward. (To Be Continued) Giants have shown to support their world championship banner. It was only yesterday that the Giants reached .5pO this spring, beating Chicago's Cubs 6-3. That moved New York into third place, but still eight games back of the brazen Bums. There was one other National League game played and believe it or not, those Pittsburgh Pirates made it three straight over Mil- waukee'9-4. The-Bucs pulled off to the season's first triple play boot. Only one game was scheduled in the American and Detroit won it, beating Boston 3-2 to move into a first-place tie with Cleveland. „ That left the Tigers and Indians* a game ahead of Chicago and I'/i ahead of New York, the only two teams expected to rassle the Tribe for the pennant. The Kansas City A's, whose shift from Philadelphia was figured to be their big move ol the season, are in fifth, just three games behind. Hogon Low Bidder 4 on Ft. Smith Port LITTLE ROCK WI—Ben M. Hogan and Co. of Little Rock turned in the apparent low bid of $477,424.55 today on construction work at the Fort Smith municipal airport for the Arkansas National uard. The work, to be completed in 180 calendar days, includes runway extensions and a new taxiway.» The contract calls for 45,000 square" yards of concrete pavement nine nches thick. The contract also includes extension of runway lighting system, construction of culverts and concrete inlets, identification painting on ru nway and axiway and dust and erosion con- lol. The government estimate was 5465,251. The second low bid of >487,284.98 was turned in by Peter Kiewit and Sons of Wichita, Kan.f, WESTERN LEAQUE Lincoln 6;' DCS Moines 2 Pueblo 18; Sioux City 8 Colorado Springs 6; Wichita If you need a Trailer . . . See Us WE RENT UHAUL TRAILERS and have several on hand now that are ready to go. All Kinds of AUTO GLASS WYLIE Gloss & Salvage Co. Weit 3rd Strto* OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK LIGHTING FIXTURES ..Protect your eyesight and enhance the beauty pf your hpme with correct lighting fixtures, ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114 8. Elm Phone 7-?629 Jn eff» cHy, t.rmit, confrol. If .wn, W f h«v* th, aniwtr, Th*r f 'i no •n mipection «o call on pur long *«p«rifnct neWf ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO, 1032 Main Street phone 1057 ARKADHPHIA ARKANSAS <w --••' ', > to City Subicribtrti If you foil to get you? Star plea$e telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,ond o special cdfritr will deliver your paper. *»*. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 176 Ster ef H*e* !»«», »*„ it}? CenielMcted Jen. II, 1»i» '$ §»*; «*AYMf ft . thfc afternoon tWi!|Jit «o emperaure change!, Leaders Predict 'House to Vote Postal Pay Hike By B. L. LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON (/P) — Democratic i HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY *, 1955 Rulings in the Supreme Court ignore the threat of a Presidential , jveto today and pass by a big margin a bill to boost by an average 8.8 per cent the pay of the 500,000 post office employes. Republicans also seemed ready to concede approval of the proposed raise, considerably above the top limit favored by President Eisenhower. House passage is likely to be LITTLE ROCK UH— The Arkan sas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Town of Mountain View vs G.W Lackey, appeal from Stone Chan eery Court, reversed and remanded. Hoyt B. Moore vs. A. M. Marks, Sebastian Chancery Court, affirm ed. J. B. Silvey vs. Charles F. Stcele Nevada Chancery ourt, affirmed. Linnie Cannon vs. Homer Farrel, Mississippi Chancery Court, affirmed. Sorter Hutchison vs. Kate Anthony Sheppard, Jackson Chan eery Court, affirmed. Elias Saad vs. Arkansas " Trust Co. and others, Garland Probate Court, aiiirmed. Charlie McDaniel vs. Harry John duplicated i?y the Senate, which| ed. voted ,for all increase of 10 per son, Johnson Circuit Court, affirm- "' In a letter to House GOP Leader Martin (Mass), Postmaster General Summerfield said yesterday he "could not in good conscience" recommend that Eisenhower sign the bill. He said it would create new inequities while failing to correct existing ones. "This legislation is now so drawn as to make it utterly impossible for any postmaster general 'to administer it with fairness," he •said. "The legislation would create serious pay distortions. It would raise the pay of some by as much as 9 per cent, while leaving at only 7 per cent hte increase of many employed at like duties. . . "It would destroy the concept of equal pay for equal work." Republican leaders predicted the 8.8 per cent bill will be fired back at Congrdss as excessive. But House members appeared ready to cross the veto bridge if and aVvhcn they come to it. Council of Church Women Meet ' 9 '- The United Council of Church women met Friday, May 6, at 12:30 p. m. at the First Christian Church to celebrate the annual -May Fellowship luncheo'ri and program. 'The invocation was given by Rev. Edmond Pendleton. " The ladies of the Christian Church provided spring flower arrangements for the tables. Mrs. Lex Helms, Jr., president conducted the business meeting and gave a summary of the work •ti>t the United Council of Church Women, Mrs. Albert Graves was in charge of the responsive worship service. The theme was "The Responsible Christian Family." The program,-introduced by Mrs. Graves, was a pannel of speakers carrying out the theme "The Responsible Christian Family." - The .panel was directed by Mrs. Haskelt Jones. The speakers were: Mrs; »Dick Watkins, Mrs. John B. Card- 'ener, Mrs. Jim 'McKenzie and Rev. Edmond 'Pendleton. The four points of the panel discussion were Reverence, Responsibility,. Religious Instruction and Christ-like Radiance. These points represented the four corners of a responsible Christian home. Rev. Pendleton closed the service with prayer. Hope to Start Polio Program by End of Week By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL WASHINGTON ( UP) — The U.S. Public Health Service, assert- ' Uranium Arta in Arkansas Sold DALLAS \» ' — A; g.ttXMiCre-' Urea near Batesvllle, Ark., beiievid to be rich in uranium ore, ha* been sold for "four million dollar^ cash and a part of the ore run." Louis Egan and Frank C. Thomas, Dallas oil men. said here, Saturday that they, sold the land to Schawno Development do. of New York City. Egan Avery Resigns as Head of Main Order Company CHICAGO (UP) —Sewell L. Avery today resigned as chairman of the board of Montgomery Ward & Co. Avery, 81-year-old executive who directed the huge mail order firm since 1931, stepped down at a special meeting of Ward's board of directors. John A. Barr, vice president and secretary of the company, wa = ' named his successor, effective im mediately. Avery two weeks ago fough against Financier Louis E. Wolf son for control of- the firm and von their proxy battle by retain ing control of the board of direc tors. There were widespread reports at the time, however, that he woulc relinqueish his post as chairman Votes of the stockholders' elec tion of April 22 are still being counted, but managemet was ex pected to win at least six or seven seats on the nine-man board for control. Wolfson.hgd,., conceded .that-- he would get only two or three seats. Barr is a veteran executive o: the firm and has been" a member of the board .since 1950. At the fateful stockholders meeting, Barr presided when Avery turned over the direction of the meeting «o him. WoKson charged .that Avery was physically unable because of his age to conduct it. ' A company announcement of Avery's resignation said he will continue as a director and also is a candidate for re-election iin the current vote-count. The counting of votes for elec- land tion of a new board is expected to be completed late this week. The April 22 meeting was adjourned until May 13 to receive the rc^ port of election commissioners on the final tally. ing its "complete faith" in salk- shots, said today it hopes to get the nations stalled polio vaccination program started again late this week. Meanwhile, however, it strongly recommended that states hold up all inoculations until government experts run a new safety check on current vaccine stocks. The service expressed hope that some double-checked vaccine will cleared for public use in a few days. But it admitted it will about 20 million tones of ore in that deposit." e Violence in Strikes, Rail Settlement Okay livASHINGTON (/P) — An agree-, 4U . ..«,„„„ i a ment Wa s reached today calling that 'there is for and cnd lo ^ stormy 57 . day Court Allows Payment for Attorney Fee LITTLE ROC KW1 —The Arkan-, sas Supreme Court today approved 1 . bulk of present supplies arc ap proved. This means < millions of children will get their shots ' much later ban expected -T- many when the jolio season has reached or passed ts peak. • But Dr. Leonard A. Scheele, U.S. surgeon general, said the delay is advisable. "We believe — and I am sure hat the American people join us n believing," he said, "that in dealing with the lives of our children it is impossible to be too cautious." of 13,500 in fees Springs bank and law firm for handling the estate- of "department store owner D. G. Sadd who died early in 1952. s • The court said that, at' first glance the $5,000 allowed Arkansas Trust Co., as exciting and the |8,- aOO allowed the law firm of Woof- ton, Land and Matthew's' might "appear a little high." -•: .' The court added, however, that the Garland Probae Court which set the fee was in a better position to iproperty evaluate the worth of the services, and that after 'a ouisvtlle & Nashville Railroad s|rikc at' 6 a.m. EST Wednesday. The union representatives and anagemcnt negotiators were in parate rooms. Government me- ators shuttled back and forth r: signatures to a series of docu ents that called for ending the rike and submitting unsetled is es to arbitration. A formal government arrounce- eht of the strike-end agreement wfes made at 11:45 a.m. agreement calls for sub| rifittlng key,'unsettled issues to a ^nfural referee for a binding arbitration decision. Injured in Weekend Accidents Two accidents were investigated by Arkansas State Police over the weekend, leaving two persons injured, one critically and much property damage. r Saturday night early an auto driven by Ollie Parnell Bright of Hurst, Texas hit the rear of another driven by George Harrison of Prescott about 7% miles west of Hope on Highway 67, Investigating Offi' ccr Downing said. Mrs. Bright, riding with her husband, suffered a head injury and was treated in a local hospital, Harrison sustained a severe back injury and was taken to a. Prescott •hospital. His condition W^s describ-" ed as very serious. Both autompbil- es were heavily damaged. Friday night about 9:45 o'clock, 9>/4 miles west of Hope on Highway 67 an auto driven by Billy Burns. Patmos youth, pulled out to pass a pickup truck driven by Charles Tinkus 38, of MeNab. An approach- Mrs. Simpson, 66, Succumbs at Her Home Here Mrs. Henry Simpson, aged 66, a resident of Hope for many years died at her home here Sunday. She is survived .by her husband, one daughter, Mrs. G. Cook of Hope; three sons, Jack and Jim Simpson of Hope; Major Simpson 'Mrsl'wT OX Muenste"r" 1 "45,"in''wash- of Shreveport; four sisters, Mrs. ' ollow Scheele's-lead. But at least Jne —Michigan — announced il las full confidence in the vaccine and is going ahead with its pro gram. Most states appeared ready to studv of a record, it could not : .be - - - *•* . sa id that Probate Judge Sam-.W... Garratt had "abused his discretion." • . . . ..,,':•'.:• Surviving, relatives of Saad had attacked the fees .as excessive.,,." .The . Supreme Court opinion written by Associate Justice Sam- Robinson said that the Trust company, as executor,-operated.Saad's department store for about a year and during that time .allowed $158,to pass Music Festival Set for 7:30 Tuesday Night Tuesday night at 7; 30-, in,- the Hammons Stadium .the Sixjth 'Annual Music Festival; wih be Sunder the auspices of the Fridays-Music Club.' Gaorge Frazier will '<£$ master of ceremonies and the iAJiawinjr " program will" carry but the theme: "America the Beautiful." "Patriotic Parade" "Dear Old South"'— Junior High School Band. Virginia Keel Dancers. Brookwood "My Old Kentucky Home"' — Little Cotton Dolly" Sleep Kentucky Babe" — Oglesby School Chorus. "Mardi Gras" from "Mississippi Suitn" — High School Bandi Texas Square Dance — Paisley Dancers. Songs from "Oklahoma" — Garnd Gle» Club. . Sones from Hollywood — Junior High Glee Club, -' r • "Land of the Sky Blue Water" — 'By the Waters of Mintietonka — Friday Music 'Club Tri«.' Songs from "Kiss Me Katp" and 'South Pacific" — High School 31ee Club Grand Finale — Amerca the Beautiful." r ; ; ATLANTA Wl— A new outbreak pf 1 cable .cutting, gunplay and dy- h»mite blasts marked "Mother's Pay" weekend developments in iwo'major Southern strikes which "entered their ninth week today. Negotiators met into the early morning hours in Washington in thie hope of ending .the strike of 000 in store business through its hands. The opinion added 'that there Had been almost dally, conferences between the" executor "and the attorneys and when all matters were lake h. into ''-consideration,- neither fee could be .considered .unreaso* #;•"• :: '-V • •>' ••'•]•••••. •':•:; r* ^•Associate .Justices , : George Rose ' "' '' " " ' SrMth Former Bleviris Resident Dies II in Washington Word was received here the past weekend of the death Nay 6, of anii' dUsejtWji^, .ij' One .6? seven handed down in .the- court's -first decision day since the death, .April 29, of the lated Chief Justice Griffin Smith. It was the first session at- which new Chief Justice Lee Seamster of Fayetteville presided Seamster' a former'.chancellor, was appointed by G°V- Orval Faubus to serve until after a presiding' iiidge • is elected at the November 1956 'general .election. • , ,; ' ': Seamster. did not participate -in- any of the decisions, handed'down today. • -i- ; •'."/.- -.'':••'. : .The. Supreme Court agreed with Sebastian Chancery Court that A:M. Marks had a valid .contract for- the purchase of real estate from Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt B. Moore; Marks sued to force the] Mpores to deliver hirn title to the property for $13,500. -"•'.• .'.,. , '. The Moores. denied valGIdity••-.'. [o the contract but Marks won in the chancery court and on appeal in the 'Supreme Court. Associate Justice Minor Millwee dissected from the opinion Which was written by Associate Justice George Rose Smith. . Linnie Cannon cannot, after a non-operating unions against the Louisville & Nashville Railroad a,nd its subsidiaries in 14 states. ^Mediators reported no change in hi ^walkout of CIO Communication .Workers of American against Southern Bell Telephone Co. in nine:: states. -Asouthern Bell spokesman described the slashing of a cable containing 304 pairs of wire ,, between Frankfurt : and Louisville as the tworst cable cutting' in the area since the star of the strike. A" underground dynamic blast damaged, a New York to Miami coaxial cable near Columbia, S.C., Saturday night, Service was restored yesterday afternoon. '•;)&»•other developments Saturday railroad men were wounded Rosa Bright Folks out on Hope Route Two, are missing an old friend .Who paid daily visits-to their home for some years.. Ross 'Bright;. 62 year-old rural 'mail carrier has retired after 43 years' 1 Service. A 1912 High School :grad-' uate, Mr. Bright starting work*back in the horse and buggy days at a salary of $50 per month. He was the second,man to start carrying the mail in. a car, a T-m'odel. Following- his graduation from "high school, Mr. Bright started his postal career on June' 2, 1912, had a city route for 15 years and then took over a rural route. He actually retired on Saturday, April 30 and during the final three weeks his wife , substituted for him. Bulletin NEW YORK (ft ** A huge cen ter section^ of the New. Ydrk €oll- «eum Buildtaf, under cohstnldtion, collapsed today, Police headquar t«f« said about 40 workmen Were trapped beneath cascading tons of steel, concrete and wood. 17 Persons Dies in Week of Violence By The Atioclated Preii, Four traffic fatalities and two, „ — r . drownlngs over tfie weekend boast- last night Secretary'of/ ed Arkansas' violent death tolr to Ies had promised to ,i "PARft ifn rnfhlstcrs awaited word rom President Elsenhower < •roposal for a meeting "at ummlt" with Soviet PremWr Mai Bulganin in SwiUertaiid' *uly. , ^ , ^ -a \ p .-4 ^ v r -?.A Spokesmen tor the .British,"^ With We " i4 "^ ng for a top level t Cites Russian Change as Spectacular By ARTHUR GAVSHON , -, PAiRIS — U.S. Secretary ',,of State Dulles said; today- the ,Vmo.st spectacular change - in Soviet , foreign policy this year- has" r i bridge guard was accidentally sho tovd.eath' and' -an auto carryin? riqij-striking M telephone employe was fied on. Billy Hampton of Hope; Mrs. Herbert Skinner of Texarkana, Mrs. Ella Jones of Beaumont, Texas, Mrs. Clara McCall of Houston, Texas and a brother John Estes of Bradley. ington, D. C. Mrs. Muer.ster has lived in Washington for some 15 years ,but was a native of Blevins. She is survived by her lusband, one son, Steve; her pareits, Mr. and Mrs. -P. H. Stephens of Blevins; two sisters, Mrs. .phester Funeral services will be' held ' McCa'skill'of Tulsa, Okla./Mrs. J. at 3 p. m. Monday at the home of M. Brooks of Green Cove Springs c er , h £?Mer, Mrs. G. Cook, 1330 Pi a ., and one brother, Onen Ste- South Elm Officiating -will be the phens of Washington, D. C. Rev. Virgil Keeley and the Rev. Funeral services will be ield at S. A. Whitlow. Burial, in charge of 4 p. m. Tuesday at Bruce Uemor- H Pi*nri nn-i'rt fnal >nn mil u.nt>. T> Ann • _ i /»-• .. .. " . . _. ing car driven by Leland Helms, Herndon-Cornelius, wll be in Rose Hill Cemetery. Active pallbearers: Guy Watkins mf _„ „ „ „..„*.„ Jimmy Cook, Fred Hunt, Paul Chapel of Hope, will be u/Marl- Bain, Leo Compton and Ed Purcell. I brooks Cemetery. ial Methodist Church at 31evins with the .Rev. '0. L. Daniels jfficia- ting. Burial, in charge of Ojkcrest The Century of the Common Man Has Also Turned Out to Be the Century of Common Dog By HA LBOYLE NEW YORK W) an oddity almanac: | biscuits colored! and shape* to Leaves from represent differed foods, suci as ' TI,O „„„* « ,,. • i' rec l heart for meat, a brown oo , TT L c. • Tne cent «ry of the common man bone, a whito milk bottle an 36, of Hot Springs, forced Burns to has also turned put to be the ' P cut toack in and his' • auto hit ' " " left rear of the pickup, careened ^>ff, hit the auto driven by Helms, bounced back into the pickup a century of the common dojj.' orange wedge for cheese, ard a green fish. Presumably it w^uld second time and slammed .into-the we know, on Fifth avenue. As yet railing on Bridge Creek. Burns car the bar only offers water as re- aticf the pickup were practically freshment for thirsty wayfaring demojished, investigating State Qf- pooches, but all Manhattan is A thoughtful men's clothing firm be in bad taste to offer Rover a has just installed a "door bar" in cat-shaped dog biscuit. Might V its storefront—the first, sp far as him up emotionally ^ The Changing Homefront: will be apse of 13 years, claim homcsteac rights on property which belongec :o her husband, the late W. E -annon, the Supreme Court saic n affirming a decision of Mississippi Chancery Court, Chickasawba District. The court said that Mr. and Mrs. Cannon moved fromi the 40-acre farm in the 1930s after Cannon became ill and started living on a one-acre tract which Mrs. Cannon purchased. After Cannon's death in 1941, rent from the 10 acres was divided between Mrs. Cannon and Cannon's children by a previous marriage until 1954 when Mrs. Cannon claimed that she was entitled to all proceeds on .the he- ory that the 40 acres was a homestead. • The Supreme Court said that even if she might have claimed the property as a homestead -inv mediately a!f|er Cannon's ]' death, she could not do so now becatise of-the 13-year lapse. .-','. Mrs. Cannon, the opinion, said, had accepted her one-third of the Models for Hot Show Are Announced The Live ,'Flower Hat and Style Show-.-Will toe presented May 12, in th6 High School at 8 p. m. Awards will be given in each class; 1st. prize, $5.00; 2nd prize; $3.'00; ;. 3rd prize, $2.00 and a sweepsteak prize of $10.00 will be given .the. Club whose model is wearing the hat with the most blue ribbons in -all classes. Models will come from the seven different'., stores. Ladies Specialty Shop assisted by the Dahlia' Garden Club (a) cotton casual; vegetable hat worn by Joan Kirkpatrick. (b) play clothes; foliage hat-worn.by Bevelyn Ball, (c) Dress suit; fruit hat worn by Mrs. Edwin Powell, (d) Afternoon tea, flower hat worn by Mrs. Virgil Keeley. LewisJMcLarty assisted by the Daffodil Garden Club (a) cotton casual; vegetable hat worn by Mrs. C. V. Nunn Jr. (b) play clothes, foliage hat worn by Mrs, Johnny Brannon. (c) dress suit; fruit hat worn by Mrs. .Ralph Lehman, (d) Afternoon tea; flower hat worn by Mrs Don Westbrook. Vogue assisted by the Iris Garden Club, (a) cotton casual; vegetable hat worn 6y Mrs. A. A. Hal- ber.t. Ob) play clothes; foliage hat worn by Mrs. Bufus Herndon. (c) dress suit; fruit hat worn by Mrs A. W. Martin, (d) Afternoon tea, flower hat worn by Mrs. D. E. Blake. Owens Department Store assisted y the Rose Garden Club, (a) cot:on casual; vegetable hat worn by JVJrs. Byron'Hefner, (b) play clothes; foliage hat worn by Miss Jenny Herndon, (c) dress suit; fruit hat worn by Mrs. J. C. Carlton.'(d) afternoon tea; flower hat worn by Mrs...James Myers. _Fashi6n Shop assisted by the Gardenia Garden Club, (a) cotton casual; vegetable hat worn by complete an Austrian of, Independence. . • .. v ''. ',/"'<>, However, basic' Soviet' policies remain uncharged , : :>,a n d- •"ith'el'e should be.no relaxation lift 'System vigilance,- he -,told-'a. olosail-i*** sion of the North' Atlantic -- Pact Council of foreign ministers. t>.' Any settlement! that would, ^restore independence to Austria and bring with it a wihdrawal of,*the big (power occupation forces, ,' ••including Russia's, would .be , s the first -fruits of the Paris accords freeing and 'rearming West 'Germany, the secretary said. • Germans Now Part of Atlantic Pact By WILBUR G. LANDREY ' PARIS (UP) Germany r eri- ;ered the North. Atlantic ^Treaty 6r- ganization today in an historic and moving ceremony that established the West in a position oif strength to negotiate with Russia on the easing of the cold war. The first sign of that strength came immediately when the Western Big Throe formally -invited Soviet Foreign Minister V. M.- M°l- otov to go to Vienna Friday . to sign an Austrian state treaty: and authoritative sources said he 'had 'indicated willingness." The Western Big Three called a meeting at noon today with Canadian External Affairs Minister -ester Pearson, French .Premier Edgar Faure and West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer to work on a further invitation for "a ormal Big Four conferenoe,-;,pos- sibly "at the summit." Adenauer pledged his "transformed and purified" nation to fight with the West to safeguard freedom and human dignity. 7 for the'week that ended Sunday midnight. Pedestrians were killed by cars rt two accidents. Jo Ann Efrled; i, Was killed by a car Saturday vhen crossing the highway near icr home at Pine" Bluff. Mrs. Equilla McDonald, 53, was killed "unday when hit by a car at Chidester .in Ouachita County. , A 19-year-pld Van Buren youth, 'oe Bob -Thomas, was injured fa- ally Saturday 1 when his bicycle nd a car collided at the junction f Highways 64 and 71. And an £1 )orado woman, 23-year-old Ada James, died Saturday after she ell from the cab of a moving Ickup. truck. Jerry Doufcglas Wallace,' 12 son f Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wallace of Lake City, near Jonesboro, drown T ed late Saturday afternoon while swimming in 1 the St. Francis River. Three youths swimming with him said he stepped into r a deep bole in swift water. ' .;",', Another drowning victim was -18- year-old Lawrence Raquet of Hot Springs who' went under while swimming in Lake •• -Hamilton Sun- dfiy. He was the son^of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Belinlnger 1 of. 'Rot Springs. t ,, / ., Three other deaths resulted from traffic accidents, three ' persons' died When 'crushed by' large "ob. jccts, two died in fires, three others drowned and "one 1 was poi hower for an answer^ on>^ posal within 48 In - Washington,, •'" tEl press aide, -Murray -Snyder he-had heard of j tions between Duttei., --- ,_. ident on the HtbjecV but~l had, not talked, to; the I Pjji .during , the ' i In recent >newi. senhbwer has^iaid b surances, of Ruisia'i' fore , he ,would','take; j pbwer conference. -, 5» Here' ,10r the,'Ho Council meeting, »toT.-w>«! Germany .into -NATO,- f erred most , ,of with 1 r Briti»hf F Harold Macmman;;' * Foreign -Mini* ter ' on the-' y — - dcnce -treaty, Arkansa ifi.. t 10-OO^r.- Hodnett Is President of Poultry Group > Poultry Producers of Hempstead held a regular ' monthly meeting las( week in the Courtroom with President Mrs., K. P. Backmah In charge. , , , , • * T«d Darragh of Darco Feed Millg of Little Rock wa» guest'speaker" Nc'yv officers elected were: • O. B,' Hodnett, president;' Mrs.' Boa J!$ U D, Springer, vice-president i and "„' Mrs. Lester Huckabee, . Secretary «e and treasurer, ' . ' , , " / The group .decided to hold-the \ext meeting a.t Fair park with fa- milies'bringing a covered dish.-All joultry .producers are urged to i attend this meet and bring thejr families. This organization is open to all poultry raisers, including producers of broilers, laying ana breeding flocki, * ,, t). Welfi, (Chief Capt. JC, rest -without protect untij agent who had charge of the the collected decideql that the 40, acres was hpr homestead and refused to turn over'any of the 1954 rent to Cannon's children. ( ^ Torig said Burns was charged wi- the first gentlemanly St. Bernard th failure to yield the rjgjit-of-way, shows up with a s ' charged with Driving with- brandy under his chin this week at Ellinor Village,'-Ha., Break-in, Shooting Are Investigated City Police are. investigating a jreakin -and shooting, both occur- ing here Sunday. Farmer's Supply Store on Walnut *rs: C. -p, Baker, (b) play clothes, loliage hat worn toy Miss Carolyn Strong, (c) dress suit; fruit hat worn by Mrs. Eddie Whitman, (d) afternoon tea, flower hat worn by Mrs. Leonard EJJJs. Tenney Department Store assisted by the Azalea Garden Club (a) cotton casual; vegetable hat worn by Lurlene-.White, (b) play clothes; fpliage hat worn by Carolyn' Phillips, (c) dress suit; fruit hat worn by Vera Toiwamaker. (d) afternoon tea; flower hat worn by Carolyn Huett. Local Men Attend Industrial Meet Harrell C. Hall, Presdient of the Hope Chamber of Commerce aqd Manager Carl A. Bryan attended a meeting o| the 'Arkansas Industrial Committee. ^ r John B. Struwe of th? 'Southwesr tern Gas & Electric Company pre- Aided as chairman of the committee. I. J. Steed - of the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission explained the act relating to the funds available for community. major power was emphasized by,'"s e - Art Emmerling, Acting Exe,Adenauer's meeting with the West- - 1 ' ^" '" ern leaders and in a ceremony at NATO headquarters outside Paris as Germany's flag joined those of the other 14 nations, Germany's resurgence as a cutive Secretary, ojt Ibe sion explained the workings of. the commission. , After the meeting a tour of eral industrial sites was made, <fcf(pL3i Mary G. Wha 37 „ Kirtleyr Lpc noli a; Board No, 82, es R. Short; Mount Mrs. Board No. 29, Hope-;, ' ! » Af»lf f^ft. Alt Around the Town •y Tto MM Mtfl Those receiving Masonic Degrees] from 4th degree to 32 degree at 'the, * number Infantry assisted by the Lilac Garden Club; (a) cotton casual; „. , . ,. vegetable hat worn.by Mrs. Duffie ber o f the Scottish Rite Temple Jn Little Roclf this weekend were Edgar 'Bud* White, William Winkle from Hops and Thurston Rulsey of Waslungton, Mrs. B. C. HyaH. director 9* the annual Music Festival scheduled for Tuesday night in the stadium, announced that in the event of the program will -b.g-. postponed. A. P. Cox of TexarHana,- a men> lsi°n in Germany and is on maneuvers in southern Germany. . , , . Pyt Percell is « rifleman to Company i and arrived J in January of this year- , tercd the army in. August }g§* t Jackson, A survey of the original entroits; str.eet was entered and Manager'p. Booth (b) play clothes; fol- ation, h»s been elected CH/\llrn^ , il i l_ L J ' ' '_*! " ' .'- . l*lQllH Ofkl-f i*>n n «U A .l.f_ „. X-J i— '•!„ — _ t_ ^ A. t_ _ ' ntit «.' ' _1 . T . . !T f if-* ^ ^"_ J- TT . .. . f w- «sss^'3,= l s':-K l ^^±«,>ir^±s ^MS^sr^sisaw.-rswK y^&w^^fss^s.siuss 9 M! JigW and, Helms was A new form pf animal cracker? - ..,- ----r .,-,-, T-r^-r. 0 -".-IT T"~ •• . , , ,V ^-™r.--,^—^ ,-,—^ rf .*.- ,,^ w - ., vv .. v -«* vf *****J 4--V** x:* cuiAO. } AW W "4**5?A*f WCA 0 444 4%f4VUi*jpCI9 ' flf <•> I small rask of 4ho - usel «>ld phore they desp&ed deterrninj if anything is missing. ,|(c) dres? suit; fruit hat worn by delegate to the 70th anfluaJ^W small cask of most; { hat cnerr y p | e j g replactag Noble Scott shot B. C. Smart in Mrs. Jewell Moore, Jr., (d) after- vention in'" Philadelphia Pa. May '- -•- • - '•• •• - ~ "i- stnmanh !„ r, fno n .,o .,* ««««*•« „„„„ *„„. <1 U-i. . ' ,__. „_ • „« » L „' * «**W p J.*'**Wp*?l. ».»« . <tt*l charged 4V'i»» flfMflg tease apple p|j? iij popularity; that sone the stomach, in a fracus at Scott'? noon tea; flower hat worn by San 41 per cent were nominated the title-of America's top houe-1 officer? that Stuwt pulled a kmfei Tickets C8n te purchased, fronj ' • '• Fsf « Two. , City Officers said. Scott told,4ra Bobbins, MS). Q|(ifi«r6.9fe inVMtlfBtiljIi,. 90-J.une g, r«&&'wSS ffirj&K%t)£^{j|jj wn, f,ww»flylo/ «9^e» JMI ^ssarid, Mi« P'?^*-'",IWf,, w^|en^ - mUte.d to the 4 m Mr

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