Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 10, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, May 10, 1955
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ir?#3fr >w *-...?%• ,«.j.f *"jp , ^ ,, '-y-*»/j< , ^ f f f •»- • r ' t ? LUCK'S IgtB Flf ANiTURt CO , Ml* *f fifty Llmw Wan P*iU»fi Water tfi rrtMr f« late • Weitto'fifcttii* AlretftdHloMr * Window i ft*Mf ttcetrle ft, " CLASSIFIED A* MuH i* in Off let fifty ••*** WANf ADftAttS AN Wont A4l of* but 0* Will * W« AM DMltn of - Duro Croft ^Aluminum Boots Mhoftn't Jewelry Stort IPWT1, VUUUTTTB QIR7WVQ ttftfl jtentohJIflfl th* aeeount h jhliiijn A(AtAMt^A4 t* * •-*• it* s —•-* wmi i •TaTwTTrVTiT M rvnOVrvo* Or» Thrt« Six Djy Doy* Day* .'•0 .75 .W REAVES USED FURNITURE L STORE 205 S. WALNUT Mont 1.80 I.SO 1.80 I3.5< 15.00 2.00 2.50 8.00 350 tig 2i#6 4.50 .. ., t.SO 3.00 3.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY t(m« ........................ 75e ptt • inth mm ......u.ii............. «oe ftr man 'I""* 50t p*f Irtth Rot*» quoted abov. or*'f« eon- •euflvo 'AMftlom. IrregUlor or ,u£ -V,. on* will takt ttHt^o^^ddy rot*. All dally elosslfled odvertl.lhg com- r| »,l*,cKe*pf»d until S 9. m, far Bubltaitlwi th» following doy. Th« publisher, riterv* «h* right to iwrho or edit .oil advkrtli«m«n>« df. : '; TUBtlESS TIRES y-$ > at popular prices ^ WHEEL BALANCING vw / while you wait OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY '".' COMPANY. "•'For Low Cost Inuiranco' ,.f.',;,§uy > . . STATE FARM MUTUAL ,'T > , L,, „ Contact . HORACE HUBBARD 2)2 E. 16th Phone 74436 . for publication and to re{tet jn^opjeetlonoble adverting MIO- Initial* of one or more letter., •roup* or figures tuch at house or Wljohon* numbert count, at one Word. The Hope. Stor will not be re*pon- elble for errors In Wont Ad« unleii •*£*? .PIL "lied to our attention JtteJRRSt Insertion of od ond then for ONUT the ONE Incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Rent UNFURNISHED, newly .decorat- ed,'six'room house. Garage. Oar- den. 812 W. 4th. Dial 7-2247. 1-tf . . . MATTRESSES or Made Into Inni. Work Ouarantootf Ono Day Borvloa -^ . n.~ '. DAVIS ;,!»)•.' Kim ttroot Phono M81I CROWN WESTERN SHARES ="- «f Diversified Income Puntf r i * f>roopoctti« avallablo from > : : M.SJBATES yHii|i»i 'Ark. > Phono TOP'S SERVICE Hy 67 West of Hop* ELECTRIC WELDING- ,- jOope anywhere. Call lit. * wo, us for your Car, Truck, ' t , Tractor repalre. '/We are ij' ne«r as your phono" ', ; DIAL 7-2767 , DESIRABLE 3 room apartment furnished ahd bills paid. 204 Botuier. ' 3-tf :BEDROOM and private bath. 420 Edgewood. Mr. and Mrs. Guy V. Political The SUr I* authorlfed to nounce that the following £**!& » »*• Q* public ofl jucject to the action of the Democratic primary election!" Fof Mayor B. L. RETT1O M. M, (OLIfi) 0150JI 1 FEILD; JR. Business For Leas* ONE SUPER SERVICE Station, 3r4 and Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murphy for detaili. •-tf The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5130. ..;.;. Or bring Itema to Mlit Turntr at Hlcka Funeral Horrit Wood. 6-6t TWO 4-room houses, 2% miles on ', Patmos Road. Lights and Natural gas. See Ernest Ridgdill. 6-3t FRONT bedroom, private entrance. Phone 7-3716. 9.31 Notice Jess Morris for custom slaughtering and cold storage at Community Ice' Co. Phone 7-2244 0*7-3478. April 22-1 Mo. For Sale SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt. Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. April 15-1 Mo. BABY .CHICKS; large variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 304 East 2nd. V ' April '15-1 Mo. •FERfjLIZER, ammonia; land-nitrate soda. Cheap for cash, J. W. Strickland; April 21-1 Mo. The senior choir of BeeBee Memorial OME Church will rehearse Thursday night, May i!2, at; 7:30 The senior choir of Lonoke Bap'- tist .Church will rehearse Tuesday night, May "7, at 7:30; ' Choir No. 2 of Bethel AME Church will rehearse Tuesday night, May 7, at 7:30. ' The senior and junior choir of Garrett Chapel. Baptist .Church will rehearse .Tuesday night, May 7. at 7:30. < ' : - Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Johnson of. Lincoln. Nebri, are visiting Mr', and Mrs. R. D. George .and Mr. and Mrs. W. - B. Johnson, and other, relatives. '.' v. ' Mr. Carl Bryan, Secretary of the Hope Chamber ; of ^Commerce, and selected personnel will conduct a clinic at the Verger 'High 'School. May 9, 1055, from U 'a. \m." to 11:55 '' a. m. At ^.' asked for suggestions, -for ,the .general .improvement- and welfartf; • of our city. Your presbhce. 'and 'participation is. invited. . V?e are counting on you to | use ^ 'this opportunity; Brooklyn and Cleveland Are Rolling Along By JOE REICHLER 6f Th« Associated ftrfeis Maybe, as Al Lopez stoutly maintains, Cleveland will not equal its record 111 victorie* of list year but th* wily manager cannot deny that his Indians are adopting the same formula that brought the American League championship in 1954. Cleveland won fhe flag oy hold' ing the top clubs even ahd belaboring the weaker clubs. The Indians ari! atop the standings today because they are doing the same thing again. Sunday's 9-fl and 2-1 sweep of a doubleheador with Kansas City gave Cleveland 11 victories agafnst only two defeats against the' four second division clubs. That's an .847 gait, Against the same four Clubs last year—Washington, Bos* t6n, Baltimore and Kansas City (Philadelphia) —the Indian's • had" a 75-13 record for an .852 percentage. Against the first division clubs- New York, Chicago and Detroit — Cleveland is only 6-5 for .545 Against the same clubs last year the Indians were 36-30. That's exactly ..545. ' * .The Yankees and White Sox stayed .within .two games' of the Tribe,, in a second place deadlock The .Yankees polished, off Willard Nbcon, .who had beaten them six straight times over ' a .' two-year span, 5-0 behind Bob.Grim. The White, Sox won a pair from Detroit .5-4 in 11 jnnings and 1-0 to plunge fh,e; TigersIroni .firsV to fourth. After Baltimore had nipped Washington; 4-3 with two runs in the' ninth inning, the Senators bouccd back to' pound out a 15-7 second game .triumph. ,...". ,' Brooklyn's relentless Dodgers defeated, the 'fading Philadelphia Phillies 9-fi' 'for their. 2.1st victory in 23 starts., as .they, i-ackdd up .their, second MO-game wjnning stroak in less, than.,a ( month. Their nearest pursuer in Milwaukee, 9</ 2 ''games behind. The; Braves ,,to.ok .undisputed -possession. of>: second place by defeating St. \ Louis 6-2 is: the New York'Giants split, winning the second , game 6-3 aft"r Pittsburgh .won the opener 7-5. "'The home' run. was the'decisive factor .'in ' the Chicago-Cincihnati split. The Cubs won. the opener 5 : 3 on four ; baggers by' Randy Jackson and , rookie Bob Speake The Redlegs took' the second game 4-3 on Hobie Landrith's nine inning Hbm'er. ',' ' ' :, ; ;.' ; ;.-•;-.: '.••'. . ". 7 ' Al Smith' went 'oh a. slu sprM, Waliopihg , three home .«,»-. in ; the. Indians,' . dduble win. the.' ~""-ins<V outfielder; cracked/ two: to first . ffam*» ..fianK iiVUK* - '_^ _iM' >, Mty *, mi * Swop Wlnntr of Ktntneky Dtrby Jty., tf>) — SPORTS ROUNDUP -By OAYLE TALBOT. iNi!,w YORK Ufi — iNoooay con- ers'from" the" West," wlU^taTrn"^; nected wlth l " e Br °° klyl ? club has'fund. year in quest of their second f d tllls corner s °P inl ° n . which Actually, we doubt very serious- straight Kentucky Derby victory « ott unuusual - buut we wjsh to'ly that a ball club which is mak- with a horse they rate better than verdlct lhat ^ the P° d fiers ever;ing over $600,000 per season, guar- Swaps. . do start putting their games on'anteed, from its TV and radio And that is saying a lot for me television screens at 50 cents sponsors will ever give that up to Swaps Whipped the mighty Nashua aL whack, as tney dream of doing, I take a wild gamble. They talk poor _ >. .1 _ » — t. j .•• •— ". . **»**Wrt t npir or*n rrrtinrf in rc*r>a\\tci art mifmi I *vt n*<iL. _i__..i _jj_... . to receive an awau aftd eight other 3-year-olds last tfV Saturday in one of the fastest Der., „ , _ . . ,_ ,. bies in the 81-year history of theL* or free ' y f' Fo , r a , lar g* half urf. classic. Time for the mile, ar or any im P° rtant P arl 'here and one-quarter of the S152500 101 ' no> There ae to ° many rival ace Was two minutes, one and ottractions for the mere turnin S four-fifths seconds, just two-fifths of the knob ' The little mother of a second "of"the""track and th ekiddies - who onl y grumble Derby record set by Whirlawav in' now wnen the nlaster insists upon ""• ' lousing up the living room with atnleucs, would really balk if he m . . .. began cutting into the ice cream Olson May Have to Give Up Title NEW YORK tB — Middleweight ly ranked as the No. 7 contender, is one of the 160-pounders .aiming to get into the scramble. The 27 mouth about attendance, bu they're all making good money un der the present setup. Spa Tourney to . <>l<: Stort Tuesday At midnight next Thursday each big league club will have to be down to a limit of 25 players, ex elusive of returning servicemen, and., there are ..reports that the Yankees face the most preplexing problem of them all. It has to do with Elston Howard, their fine looking negro rookie wno has proved he can Doth catch and hit up to major league standards when given the chance, The Hawaian-born Olson gets a nin Stitle -*--* -.«.... ° king CT .- —... VM**V b-u C4A114 if Bobo wins he'll have to surrender the middleweight championship. .— „., , »i««vftUAt.rvw«giib - w 5\-v jiitw niv. 0v.ta.iiuii,. 4Kc f,f uaTus wucn given the O h,,,,f ti, .u r i e be « innin S to dream year old Argentine, winner of 27 hough somewhat slow for about the title now that there is'straight including 25 knockouts, duty champion Carl CBobO) I wili nave to beat rugged Ralph Olson may have to give up his (Tiger) Jones of Yonkers, N. Y., iKfl.nmtnH i M-HA.!**.. !<*-.. .... . i . ., 160-pound'' crown. f'riaay night to stay in the run- ^ — _..».„.. HV&JI vsAaun gttjj a o- JlccteU6 c shot at light heavyweight! The two collide in a 10-roundcr Silvera.' Archie Moore on June 22 and at Madison Square Garden, the Casey inn tirirtn l**i'11 t._.._ * _ _,. ....... . .... ... . «-»^ Trouble is that Casey Stengel has the game's best catcher Yogi Berra and possibly league's second best in SPRINGS! (JIGolfcrs ftt«H» ed arriving here today for the |10,000 Arlington Hotel Open tonirha* ment which gets under way tomcat row. Gary Middlecoff, Ed Furgol and other pros are coming here directly from the Colonial Open Tournament at Fort Worth, Tex. A late entry was Frank Strana* han, one of the nation's leading amateur golfers who recently .turned pro. Stranahan wired Saturday that he was cnroute to Hot Springs' to compete. for Howard. It will be hard decision to make,; for the Yankees have ben accused of prejudlco—their stadium has even been picketed— and toward is the first Negro player they have kept beyond spring training. To appreciate what professional jolf with its vast purses is doiril: o the amateur game in this coun- — -^ —» —~ • ^u-joy docs, however, have a first boxing card in the big New crying desire for a first-line pitch- York arena since March 25. The er and a hitting shortstop. Several 8 p. m. (CST) 10-rounder will be'American League clubs are said in i try, it is necessary only to look his over the list of Walker Cup mem- Charley bers who are on their way by boat to do battle with the British .-_ - t- vv .j*/ * v 1UM..UI.L' win we^luiciiictii i^udguu LIUDS are saic (Ko) Lausse, current-broadcast and telecast NBC. to be offering him one or the other at St. Andrews. At a guess the rapid turnover of our amateurs at least gives the cup matches some semblance, of a contest. «te retitioiu with 21,000 ralid signature! by June 8 to prevent a tax loss to the Public Schools throuch exeu»-| U*. RMS* OK UUs petition form fa obUtailnr si*n»tares. and «»U to m* »t the Hope SUr, Hope, ArfcanM.. —Alex ^ — O* »»•• »nd use In obtaining names of peUtionera for referendum (flee other aide* Name Residence Post Office Voting Precinct I £E-T-MITE r* r* ^ - ( ' c , \ * ' Jtrmtte Control Service ^ <• free Inspection , Owned & Operated by IUYGRIGG . - ; ' Service •olicf, , ' v 109 South Main St. •hone. 7-3445 or 7-2772 * 4iili J 1 ... »•*••* *•* oVffcClV I WO' "111 _,. • W 6 *M". st game> ..each with' a man WO BEDROOM home IVt block J Miss Eva, PearJ. Frierson,. a stu- 9n.-;.bas0,- .'and i 'added /two.: singles from Brookwood School at 819 dent of A - M. and N; College is; 1 ?. 3 Cleveland /overcame, a J-fl "de- East 5th. "Call 7-5574. : .':28-tf I spendl "S the weekend .with her' *!^ t -'. :B .? h -'-^ftr, who. pitched a v • >' • _.-• -•'••••; ...;.-• ',:'' ',.:' parents... t Mr, -and: Mrs: .^Author. *." ei :™« e /. ; v 'lasf : '., : Sunday."•-' , w'iii ,ONE .JOHNj DEEHE IBaler, one Case bpler;, Wire .tires', one mule, one mare, 35 Scres7;dt" land. B. E, Green,. Patmos;' . ."< ' • 3-6t [Termite Control Co. •BONDED • INSURED • GUARANTEED For Free Inspection call , A. D. Middlebrooki Jr. ;fhpries^7-282? pr 7-3791 ONE OF Hope's most-beautiful homes. .Located 'in the McDowell addition, on .2/3" of an acre. .Large .number of big shade trees.. Level l?wn,. 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 (1%). Double garage. ;, 2 . . , years old, SKbwn by appointment /inlir '. Orfll It***;. ' ~ ' »/r ;i . T J -tnl ' • ~ ' *• .._... ..,.... j Mrs;. v , ..Author Frierson, and; other; ; reiaiiveSj ; 4697. Call .Mrs.: ii i ..' L_,_ ' , ' '. _• , - • ' I ^-**^l.Ay/»b , • •* TWO BEDROOM house, built oa ] Kansas City slato; asphalt tile floors and qar Washington port.. Call 7-2993, Fletcher Eas- B °ston terling. . . •i. - Tifii-i • • • • • 7 ' "••«. -K*n-«t-u ,a ohe-hitter.; 'last : '• ... , Sunday, ' ; , W 'a1 whacked, ior: five, hits before, beftr fr?)?!* M-'. Art/;8«itfemVfl;. 'thf we*. ,-Al.V »Ps4nV 'iltn ; 'inn Sf er, broke up ihe sedqnd gamtt -' . . 'field ...m,. the.: eighth. ,: ' . •• .Little;.: Nellie Fox:., singles, in /the winning. :jbun;:, -in, (Chicago^ -• fihft game,,victofy over. Detroit, 'and $ coanted:: ,qr the .." :ipne -run -of •% second ;8m<iy*. ^ eighth ; m3 w.as;,foU6wedVfay - i i Cleveland "• New York " p's chicago r 6t Detroit v* ~^- '-^-, ^"s^lity. K^d : -to"eoftie ^:^^9^-afterah^vsdpliomf I |^^ e{ ?>9 : W«t. twoVbatterX'in' 'thl Wanted 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 Dierks or Lockesburg. Contact Mr O. E. Banks at DeQueen or Mr Dean Holden at Dierks. 5-8t s?% m^ n, CirtvlotloM ^Plf^' 0 " Se;**t«S»"'., •-. Hop* and ,,., , 19.90 Lv-"«""'"^w- ..... •«•«• ••> wlwi«» .......... *«>•••- 1.4* >••....,..,..,.,..,,..„..„.„„. J.40 Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insur •net,, . . Ambulance, 2nd & Hani ... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HBBNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Aisociatlon. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phono 7-8570 or 7-5503. i , H-l Mo. ll«ol Estate for Salt «: ....... 7 17 '.292 10 . Yeiterday'i ReiulU Cleveland 9-2, Kansas City 64 New York 5, Boston 0 . Baltimore 4-7, Washington 3-15 Chicago 5-1, 'Detroit 4-0 Today's Game* (No Games Scheduled) !r(lhth..};;V;:C.; •and three singles. The came from behind to win the *«. W. It. 1L NATIONAL. LEAGUE 21 2 12 11 11 11 12 13 10H 8 12 9 14 » 15 9 Pet. GB .913 .522 ,500 9'/> .480 10 " .435 11 .400 l\y a .391 12 .348 13 WE SELL — we rent — we buy JReal Estate. FRANKLIN COMPANY Offered WATTRES9 renovation and tautr- •prlo« work Cobb MtttroM Co. IJ« foutb WMhimton, Phoni Mar, *tf Montgomery Market, Cut- torn ft»ufbteriag. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. WATER WELL Drilling any depth or size, O. T. Clark and Son C. R, Clark, Cale, Ark., 203 East Ave, B. Hope, Ark- April J8-1 Mo. Brooklyn Milwaukee New York Chicago Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati ! Philadelphia Yeiterday'i Reiult* Milwaukee 6, St. Louis 2 Brooklyn 9. Philadelphia B Pittsburgh 7-3, New York 5-6 Chicago 5-, Cincinnati 3-4 Today's Garnet (No Games Scheduled) Edo w , P c tte> Edde Waitkus drove in the tyini and 'wining runs with a triple Duke Snider's grand slam Ser in the seventh, the fourth of hi , major league career, earned Brooklyn's Johnny Podres his thir victory in four decisions: The Phi It. COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet. GB El Dorado 85 .615 Hot Spring* 7 6 .638 1 Greenville 66 ,500 I 1 /. Monroe '67 ,462 2 " Pine BlufJ 6 7 .'462 Vicksburg .5 7 .417 2',i but left 11 stranded. It was th Phils' ninth straight defeat. :en Spahn registered hi r.rH. Vi , Ct ° ry and 37th a sa'nst th Cardinals, spacing 12 hits fectively. Don Mueller of the Giants e4 tended his. hitting streak "through 21 consecutwe games with two hit m the opener and three in the second game. Don's hitting wen to waste m the opener as homers by Dick Groat, Jerry Lynch an «— Freesj: helped Dick Little- gain his second Pirate vie. tory,.Sal Maglie picked up the Giant .victory, in relief, as Will e Mays contributed four hits ing his fourth homer. Chattanppga. . 3. .Mobile .0 Canvas Awnings and metal awn- lings, Manufacture Venetian Winds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning, Ye<t»rday'a Relultr Pine Bluff 4, Vicksburg 3 Greenville 8, Mpnroe 7 El Dorado 7, Hot Springs 2 Today's G»m*» El Dorado at HQt Springs Greenville at .Mporqe Pine Bluff at :'Vickst>urg SOUTHERN AWOPIATJON W L Pet. GB Formerly B|ley Cooper 11)9 7«8* Ave. phone 32-1841 * i *PAVa ^Vft rt a TCX April H-l Mo. New Orleans Memphis Birmingham Atlanta : Chattanooga Nashville '• ' Mopile Little Rocjc 17 1? ,:'J7 12. 17. 12 16 }3 14 17 8 19 2'/ 3 -679 .58 .586 .58« .652 >/, .45.2 6'| .296 IQ'/a ' Today'i .. Atlanta at Litt.le Rock Mobile at Chattanooga New. Orleans at Birmingham (Only gmes spheclluled), / ; By'The A.K,ciat ? d Pre*t AMERICAN AWOPIATION .Denver 6; Charleston 3 Omaha .7; Toledo 6 Paul 9; ?ndianapoiis 5 6 (10 ,'ftATl OF ARKANSAS. 7 21 .250, 12 . Atlanta S, 0 , flir|irlngh;am 8, Little' flock B Me\>f ftrieftw 9-4, . TEXA? „. ,. Shreyeport 5; §an Antonio ' i Dallas 4-4; Oklahoma City 3/Fort Worth 7; Tuisa 5 T" 7 .*' Houston 10; • Beayrnont 3 WE»TeRN TiA^UE -Cploradqi Springs 8; Sioux City Des Moines 13; About 31 per. cent, of I/. S. 'farms are classifie as I fo* -T-T— ,— -^±-1 , being first duly aworn, itate that I p«r»on»Jlr efreiiUm tfco peiiuon, and that each and all of the above named pemoni signed the foregoing petition, and each of ihtw *ign«d Kit o? j thereunto j n my presenc*. jl further state that to the best of »y knowledge and belief each has aUt*4 hit <* hor **•»•, v ; V Jf* ?" ic * «d<lreaa, and rotin« precjnct correctly, and that each signer ia a legal Totor bf the State of Arkansa*. aad tka« *•** il«^wi«uf« w gramine. ' ' ' "•"" ^^ ^^ i Babocribad and iworn to before mo thU- -dsy of _ Notary Public, Port Office- I I o« To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Stor please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rn.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star Arkansas: Sho<vef4, this afternoon, tonight iM W«dfl«*- 1 day. No Mpottaftt «*»p«*r«^rt • changes. < Experiment SUtiofl rtjkkrtjof , 24-hour* ending at ft a. at. Tu**«fif ^ ' High 86, *- - 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 177 Star of H»pe II**, PMM 1*27 Cor>H>IM«ti4 Jan. II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MAY 10, 19SS Merck n, IMI —»,»«t Congress Heads Probe of Polio Muddle By MICHAEL WASHINGTON J. O'NEILL (UP) — Two Pioneers Group Plans Meet at Washington Mrs. John W. Carter, Fort Smith, president of. the Arkansas Pioneers Association, will meet with Hope and Washington ladies Thursday, May 12 at 1130 p. m. at the 'home of Mrs. J. A. Wilson in Washington. The Association is by counties i congression al c ommittces start ed the wheels rolling today for a to Arkansas before January .J*Ull-scale investigation of the gov- 1850 is eligible. and anyone whose ancestors camp 1, iment's "muddled 1 policies. The House Banking polio Mrs. Carter is hopeful that Hope and Washington ladies will be pre- committee sent for the organizational meeting. j J.IIG nuuse oanKing commitiee oeui. xui me uigaiiizauunai inceuiig. Sailed Dr. Leonard A. Scheelo, U.S. i Officers will be elected. The state lUrgeon general, to testify tomor- convention will be held at Bates- tow on why he has recommended ville May 21 at 10 a. m. at least a week's delay in the nation's Salk vaccination program. The Senate Commerce committee ordered a separate inquiry beginning Monday. Chairman Warden Gi Magnuson (D-Wash.) said 'Congressional action in the mud- 'Bred situation is mandatory." ., Congress swung into the situation as a committee representing jhe 48 state governors expressed 'general satisfaction with the way federal plans are developing for -,fair distribution of vaccine supplies. Gov. Frank T. Clement of Tennessee, committee chairman, also said he is "very optimistic that the Salk vaccine will stand as an Lone Bandit Fails to Rob Arkansas Bank JONESBORO, M—A 'lone bandit, wearing a silk stocking on his head and an extra set of clothes, tried unsuccessfully to rob the Peoples National Bank here today. _ Police said they had arrested effective weapon in the polio R oscow P. Barlow, 39, former em- if^ht." He and others on the com- P. lo y e in the city-owned water and light plant here. They said he had been unemployed for the past six months. „.„.„.. Patrolman Vernon Walker said Sunday.'He"said"""the time"is"ne"ed that about 6:5 ° a - m -. a man forced ed so federal experts can run ai a Negro janitor and his wife to ad- - - - 'mil him to the bank. Brandishing a .45 service automatic, he tied the couple with light, cord and waited in ambush behind a marble counter for the first of the bank employes to arrive. The bandit stepped out his hiding place when A. B. Womack, 70, of the bank, let himself in the front door at 7 a. m. Forcing Womack to strip off his shirt, the bandit bound Womack, and forced him to lie on the floor behind a marble counter. An hour later, with Womack and He and others on the committee refused to express any criticism of Scheele's action in halting vaccinations. Scheele announced the decision new safely check on all current vaccine stocks. 'Saigon Cleared of the Last Rebel Troops By LOUIS GILBERT SAIGON, Indochina, (UP) — Premier Ngo Dinh Diem cleared the last rebel troops from Saigon today arid promptly formed a new government to draft the first free elections in. South Viet Nam. The Americ an -ba eked premier named a new cabinet which included members of the revolutionary junta which s up 'ported him in his struggle for 'power with absentee emperor Bao Dai. The new cabinet included no members of the various rebel warlord and religious sects that ^Duched of F ree Viet Nam's civil war in a bloody but vain effort to oust the anti-Communist premier with a coup. Official reports warned that armies of the rebel warlords were massing to the southwest of this capital of South Viet Nam for a possible counter-offensive the premier. against f Pasture Plants to Be Viewed in Tour Here Farmers of our area will have the opportunity to observe the place of fall, -winter and spring pasture plants on summer sod of Bermiida and Dallis grasses on the pasture g«,our this Friday, May 13, announced Hempstead County Agent Oliver L. Adams today. University of Arkansas F,xten- sion Service pasture and feed crops specialists W. H. Freyaldenhov^n and Harry W. Wellhausen will discuss the practices observed at each tour study and observation farm stop with the assistance of the farm operator. Cecil Guthrie office manager of the county ASC office, will show how the government con- »'servation' practices program payments may be used in aiding in establishment of some practices involved. Farms to be observed include blackland and coastal uplands soils •itilizing the pasture, silage pnd hay crops adapted to pasture landa of our area. Fertilizer tests with yields to date, data and the present growing crops will be observed at two stops. 0> Farmers'and other farm leaders are invited to join and to leave the t\jor group at any time. The pastures included in the Friday tour the the Negro bank, couple lying "bound in A-BOMB VICTIMS —- Niklto Kashlwbara, American-born Japanese nurse oh the staff of Mt. feinai Hospital in New York, greets 25 Japanese girls from Hiroshima Monday who were disfigured by the atomic bomb explosion there during the war. They are in U. S. to receive free plastic surgery. — NBA Telephoto U.S. Is Likely to Step Into Strike Picture By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON govern- ent is likely to step up efforts to settle the South' s two-monlh- old telephone strike now that an agreement has been reached to end Dixie's big rail walkout. Federal mediators -expressed hope today that the "psychological effect" of the rail settlement might spur similar efforts toward peace pacts in prolonged phone; and bus strikes. . < An agreement was . reached here yesterday to end the eight-week- old Louisville and Nashville Railroad strike tomorrow morning and to send the unresolved issues to arbitration. A nuetral referee was to be named today. Clyde Mills, assistant director of the Federal Mediation and Concil- ation Service, went to Atlanta to try to pump new life into talks between the striking CIO Commu- the vice president of nications Workers of America and Pcop|e.s.. National jBfink.&'.Traston Wiliias, 43, starteoTin the rear door. Help Sought for Harvest in Wisconsin .the Southern Bell. TelephQ»e Big Utility Firms Having a Quarrel LITTLE ROCK Wl — Arkansas Power & Light Co. and Arkansas William Conrow, hiring agent for Louisiana Gas Co. are waging war Stokely Van Camp Canning Com-1 through the mails in an offshoot pany, Appelton, Wisconsin, will be of the private utilities' efforts to in the Hope Employment Office get a rate increase. Wednesday afternoon and Friday It was disclosed yesterday that morning to interview and hire male . both companies arc sending mem workers for Wisconsin harvest erandums to their customers, work. Duration of employment win Pleading their case for a rate m- be from June 15 to the last of Aug- lcre ase and propagandizing against the other's attempts. ' Both firms have asked for rate increases within the last year. Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. has a proposed permanent rate in- ust. Thursday May 12, Mr. Conrow will be in the Courtroom of the Howard County Courthouse at Nashville to hire and interview workers. Teddy Jones, manager of the local employment office, indicated that the work will be snapping corn pitching pea vines, and picking cherries. Age limits are from 21 to 45 years. Minimum wages are 85c .per hour and up for piece work. Transportation to Wisconsin will be advanced to those hired. Mr. Jones further pointed out that no worker can be hired without talking to Mr. Conrow, Interested workers should plan to see the Stokely Van Camp representative either in Hope on May 11 or May 13 or at Nashville on May 12. Hope Firm One Purchased by Rockefeller LITTLE ROCK (M— Plunkett- Jarrell, largest wholesale grocery company in Arkansas has been sold to oil millionaire Winthrop Rockefeller. Rockefeller, who is chairman of the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission, announced yesterday that he had bought controlling interest in 'the firm. Grcely Watson of Little Rock and Fort Smith has been elected president of the company, succeeding. Mrs. .Ralph Plunkett, who took over operation of the firm when her .husband died ,l.aSt July. ' Plunkett-Jarrell;: operates Arkansas, branches at jStuttgart, Pine Baui]f, Hope, Newport, Conway, Morrilton, Russelvllle and Hot Springs.' ...: /./••. .•..'.> : , Ike Agreeable to'Useful and Feasible Meet' WASHINGTON (UP) — The White House said today President Eisenhower is agreeable to a ''feasible and useful" meeting of the Big Four chiefs of state. Presidential Press Seer eta ry James C. Hagerty told reporters that Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, now meeting in Paris •with the British and French foreign ministers, has "full power" to arrange a so called meeting at the summit with Russia. "The President has always stated' that such a meeting was a possibility," Hagerty said. "Of course, the secretary of state is fully familiar with the President's views and if it seems feasible and useful that such a meeting be held, the secretary has full power to arrange for that on behalf of the President." The announcement came after U. S. to Set Under Water WASHINGTON Ml —Seeking new tactics for defense against submarine attack, "U.S., military scien- diplomatic sources in Paris reported that Mr. Eisenhower had agreed to a limited meeting with the premiers of Russia, France and Britain. These sources said the proposed meeting would be brief — possibly only two days — and would serve to "kick off" a more extensive conference o£ Big Four foreign ministers to workout details of a cold war settlement. The Paris sources said an invitation to the proposed chiefs of state meeting would be dispatched to.Russia tomorrow. , White House announcement followed a series of cabled communications between Dulles in Paris and the' President and his ad vipers here in Washington. .^European reports said the meeting might take .place in the early summer. |Best bet, according to Washing^ sources, was a site in middle iirope.not far from the Russian bit of influence. " Some reports from Europe men- tipned Switzerland as'a site. Other sources suggested Vienna. h ;|Mr. Eisenhp\ver has long been coot • to the idea-^iof "-ta; weeting on the-chiefs of sia'te level until there was some assurance that such a meeting would produce results. The President told a news con ference recently that he felt it Big 3 Invites Russia to Top Level Meeting PARIS Iff) — The Western Big Three, backed by the whole NATO alliance, invited the Soviet.Union today to a top level conference this summer on East-West problems in Europe. Notes suggesting such a meeting were being cabled • to Moscow for delivery at the Kremlin tonight or early tomorrow, diplomatic informants'..said. Armed with President : Eisert- tists will set off in the within a few days the Pacific second known underwater atomic blast. A terse announcement yesterday said only that a "small yield nuclear' device" will be exploded in a few days in the eastern Pacific "several hundred miles" from the closest land area off the West Coast. The explosion location will- be "completely clear of fishing grounds and shipping lanes," said the announcement from the Atomic Energy Commission and the Defense Department. It added there will be no hazard to persons on the mainland or any islands in the eastern Pacific. The test will be conducted by crease of $4,300,000 a year pending Task Force 7 a spec i a i organiza- beforc the Arkansas Public Service Commission. AP&L has a proposed $3,900,000 annual rate increase hanging in Arkansas courts, after receiving a rejection from the Public Service Commission. Youth Hit by an Auto But Escapes Serious Injury An automobile driven by Mrs. lion including representatives of the various armed forces and headed by Rear Adm. C. B. Momsen, a specialist on submarine warfare. Nearly nine years ago an atomic bomb of about the same destructive power as that used against Hiroshima and Nagasaki was exploded underwater ii the first series of postwar nuclear tests at Bikini in the west central Pacific. would be better to hold inary talks first on the prelim foreign ministers level before bringing the chiefs of state together. But he emphasized his willingness to go anywhere, anytime, if he thought it would advance the cause of peace. New British Prime Minister An. thony Eden, who is in an election battle, has favored a meeting ati' the summit. Outnumbered U.S. Jet Shoot Down Red PI* in Battle Near Kore 2 Downed; Damaged, U. S. Extended Forecast Tuesday-Sunday — Temperatures will average near normal with no important changes. Normal maximum 80, normal minimum 58. Precipitation heavy with scattered showers, mainly through Thursday. hower's consent American French and British, experts finished up the text of the invitation and quickly obtained the'' approval of the NATO ministers, including West Germany's Chancel lor-Foreign Minister Konrad Ado nauer. Under the proposal, U. S. Secretary of State Dulles, British Foreign Secretary Harold Macmillan, French Foreign Minister Ah; ioine. Pinay Minister V. and M. Soviet Foreign Molotov meet a day or two in advance' of a meeting "at the summit" ol Eisenhower, Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin, British Primer Minister Eden and • -French Premier Edgar Faure. The heads of government would then confer for a short period: oi time— perhaps three or four'days —to lay down the outlines lor a conference of their • respective ' foreign ministers. : Fulbrightls Suspicious of Wage Scale "By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON IM— Sen.. Fulbright said today the "real motive" of those arguing for.a higher minimum 1 ', wage "is to slow down industrialization in the South." A major effect of a 'high mini- Russian Premier Nikolai Bulgani,™ urn wa £ e i, h V aid UeSetoWait and See About Plane Incident 'WASHINGTON, cijp) — state Department o ffi ci als said today they will await -a- full in ve stiga- tion .and official report by the Air Force before deciding whether the United States should lodge a formal protest with the Communists, over today's Yellow Sea air battle.. Pending such a report, they said, the .department does not know whether a protest . would be directed to North Korea, or Red China. If it were the former, the United Nations Korean commanc might make the protest, since the mere presence of MIGS in North Korea constitutes a violation of armistice .terms. The fact that ho American planes.were lost in the clash does not, technically at least, mitigate the gravity of an unprovoked attack over international waters, From a practical standpoint, how. ever, it means that the State Department is under less pressure to move swiftly than it would have been had American lives been lost. -There WM no immediate d,ls position in>,aiplomaite ; circles 'hen to regard the incident as a fata blow to the current Formosa cease fire feelers. It was pointed diit that air clashes such as today's are essentially a symtom rather than an underlying cause of overall Far East tension, whicl; U. S. officials hope the cease fire, talks might help to relieve The U. S. planes which down ed two MIGS in the ah- battle were carrying out long-standing orders to shot back when attack ed by Communist aircraft, ;';The orders grew out of a long series of plane incidents occuring since the ;end of the Korean hos 'F Has No Loss ^ ,i / " TOKYO ttJP) — AmjSfteiA" brcjets, outnumbered ttfo/ to 'c shot down two Commu and damaged a third ln'a"bll ng battle off the coalt ,of JN<tf Korea, the AirtForce'/.nnnoui oday. No American planeiVi ost. ,' */ " r " The Air Force sai4 a 12 to 16 Communist MIO§. a night of eight 1 Sobrejeti international water*'? 'of North}': rea and that the' ^American* turned the fire, shopting down;' and sending a third Into' ing dive toward .'the Ye "The U.S. Ait Force,: all assigned to (he 38th Squ of the Eighth - Flghter-I Wing, were pn' i,patrol;-J off North Korea iwhen^th* occurred," thd, anouncetneBt% "After thtf/TUIGs^bifcih?''! at the Sabres; the Amerlcaa^pl returned the .fire. In'-theseni battle two Communist-piloU%al! out and the'third,plane. wa»" seen diving•'>straight dowh-trHi smoke." ( ',' %",'' '^'"1*5^1^ The Air\yorc> r-^'*«^^ were shot/downvhy .*vuo0ia*A A iviiiibi. A^uwia* j-Fi*4g«it* i b — ','••',•- - ' > ( - ,-' • said last month that he was I 'further cOrtdentration fW indus- agreeable to a meeting, but that ^\^ m • ln a relatively few it was up to Mr. Eisenhower and . t) . e iilities and involving attacks, b> Eden. Paris reports said Mr. Eisenhower attached three conditions to his agreement to a chiefs of state meeting: That it last less than a week, that there be no agenda, and that the foreign ministers accompany the government heads and hold separate sessions to tackle the real substance of the issues under discussion. 'Before the White House announcement, key senators voiced cautious approval of a lop-level Big Four meeting provided there are some indications it may be successful. Mr. Eisenhower discussed the proposed Big Four meeting with The explosion of that bomb, sus- Hepublican congressional leaders pended from a floating platform, at their regular weekly legisla- sank nine ships, including three j«ve conference this morning, submerged submarines within half Herbert Stephens of Blevins, hit a m ji e o f tne detonation point, a 7-year-old Negro boy on North Hazel Street about 5 p. m. yesterday but the youth escaped serious injury. Investigating City Officers said Cemetery Working at estmoreland There will be a cemetery work- the youth apparently ran in front ing at the Westmoreland Cemetery j of Mrs. Stephens' auto. He was on Saturday, May 14. All interest- rushed to the office of Dr. Jim ed persons are asked to come and McKenzie where he was treated help. | and released. He Didn't Riddle the Skies of War From a Plane But He Deserves Medal Just the Same Ben F. Snell, 85, Succumbs at Prescott Today Benjamin Franklin Snell, aged 85, passed away today at his home in Prescott. He was a charter member of Antioch Baptist Church and a life long resident of Nevada county. He served 30 years as Justice of the peace of Albany township in Nevada country. He is survived by one daughter, Mrs. G. W. Franks of Shreveport/ By HAL BOYLE I his secure newspaper post in Min-j three sons, Van B. Snell, 'nni.-.ni:r, *~ .:«:« iu« A.«mtr V\n^ Q n jf* • hn m a f^Hv fltfn nf T.OS Ar Okla- are: Dale Jones on 67 east, Ned now, 10 years after the war, it is Purtle on old 67, the Experiment fair to start passing our memoir Station, Clyde Monts on 67 cast, medals. Sloman Goodlett on No. 4 near Lt. Col. Jay Vessels of the U. S. NEW YORK Wl—I suppose that'neapolis to join the Army because jhoma City, Otto of Los Angeles, he was a rip-roaring patriot. He had been an and Joseph of Ardmore, Okla. Senate Republican Leader William F. Knowland said the President gave the GOP leaders "a brief report on the foreign situation relatife to a Big Four conference." Asked whether he thought a Big Four meeting would advance the cause of world peace, Knowland said "We hope, of course, that it would but we can't tell until the meeting is held." Asked how far planning for the Big Four had gone, Knowland said, "All I can say is that the meeting is under active consideration at the present time." 1l Do you h^ve any ideas about •where such a meeting should be held?" he was asked. "I do," Knowland said "but I had better not discuss them." Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga.), who last month publicly urged a concerns. He said it is true that higher wage rates tettd to create better working conditions. But at • the same time, he said .many producers employing- small work forces would be put out of business if the present 75-cent .minimum is increased too much,. Pres?, ident Eisenhower, has • asked a boost to 90 cents; the AFL and the CIO are urging $1.25 ah hour. Declining to commit himself on any specific figure, Fulbright said in an interview; , ' '' "Big business is getting bigger and more profitable. Small businesses are fading. They are being forced into bankruptcy. A hlsKPF minimum wage will have the ef. feet of increasing that tendency," Average wage rates in the North and West are higher than those in the South. Thus an increased minimum would have a more direct effect throughout the South. KEPT SHIRT ON SAN FRANCISCO, (UP) . U- Chinese, Russian and North Korean planes. The most recent incident prior to today's occurred last Feb. 5 when eight MIGS attacked an RB-45 jet bomber and 12 escort Ing Sabrejets. The U. S. planes shot down two Migs' and the remainder fled. ^This was preceded on Nov. 7 1954, by the downing of an Amer lean, B-29 on a mapping mission pff "North Japan by two Russian MIGS. Three of the U. S, plane's 12 crew members were lost. In that incident, the captain o the plane did not give an order to shoot "pa'c'k."'Air Force of f icials then reinterated their return-fire order forcefully. One Case of Polio in Arkansas LITTLE R00K (IP) - One case of polio was reported in Arkansas last week, It was a non-paralytic case in Union County and James Bloat, 25, explained today state Health Department says th why he was arrested on suspicion victim had not been given of buglay ,'des.pite the motto aritipolio vaccine. "crime doe? not pay" tattoed across his chest. Eighteen polio cases have been reported in Arkansas in 1955. None "I had my shirt on at the time" i of the victims had received Salk ..., ,, , southwest, of SinuJu," : Down LONDON Sabrejet plane was" today, and i two' 'otfw. ^ damaged >when the»^» °d Pver-Liildhife An officiaj Communist ,'i China News Agency brop "intruded ,ov«r Shinche^g • bland land southwest ' of Liaonig province from rection ' 10:16 -"time. The .broadcast p anes wore t ' planes ot . Chinese People* army at 1025 hours Tal« " The news v -»gency:i' v cast said the,«.tW9 planes fled toward Korea. The iWrd * ently plummeted, planes into tb,e_ter of - China Chinese pepple constitute! grave, Reds Start NATO of Commit Stat.i By RICHARD he said. Injections, All Around the Town •y Tut tter »taff Tollle Maness,. Hope Street Department employe, brought in a license plate which was issued 'b/ the state for a 1911 automobile. top-level meeting with pussla told tne white anc * black letlere«( plate — , lau utl;ll „.. enlisted in- The Rev. Mr. Lindsey,. pastor of reporters the White House an- had Ark., 653, 1911 on jt , , geemg fantryman in the first world war,'the First Baptist Church of Pres-'nouncement was pretty much| to be m ^ de out °* heavy metal, and somewhat to his own con- cott assisted by Lawrence Mitchell George is-chairman of the Senate •—'-'-' J "" CaskUl, typewriter just as the British navy shortly before Mediterranean had bossed the with a couple of Burglar Enters t House on Shover Mary Ellen Denman, 515 South cruisers, a few destroyers and an Shover Street, reported to City Of- agile battery of mimeograph ma- ficers that her house had been en- chines. ' ' tered sometime Monday and sever-i Ordinarily a newspaperman al items of clothing were missing goes into the public relations busi weighing a pound or more. metal is covered with enam,el. . . r _ ~ »wvw.^ „«..- ..- -- - - -. , - • you can readily see the state would dozen "years"" 1 'or"so" ag'o'he rid- |from''li'eutenant'"to" lieutenant col- noon"at "Ha'rmon'y" with Cornish Banking GOP member of the com- go broke trying to issue the same Ozan, and Gus McCaskill near Me- Air Force is my first candidate., fusion they made him an officer will officiate. Funeral services will .Foreign Relations committee. Jay never piloted a plane. But'in the second world war. He rose be held at 2:30 Wednesday after-] Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-Wis.), die skies over Tunisia with his onel but never lost his fear of sergeants. I don't know what gave Him that sense of rank claustrophobia, but a guy with three stripes always Mortprary in charge of arrangements. STRICT DIET ODES MOINES, la., (UP) — Sher- frightened him more than a guy iff Wilbur T. Hildreth, tired of with three stars. (having habitual drunks use. the 'mittee, said that if Mr. Eisen- kind of plate today, hower believes a chiefs of state meeting is a good idea, "I'm in favor of it.' Other comment: Sen. H. Alexander Smith Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Kyler Sr,, Mr., Mrs. E. S. Franklin, Mjr, and Mrs. D. L. Hunt and Miss Ev» Nell ,'H including; A blue dress, jacket to match, I ness for financial reasons, sui;h camp .As a public relations offi- He was a guerrilla operator and Bounty jail as a rest home today he operated a guerrilla press ordered a new diet for his a as the desire to earn enough mon ilip, pair of shoes, towels and a ey to send his sons through col- Teen blouse. Officers are invest',lege. ;oling. Joy was an exception, lie left cer, he ran certainly the most unorthodox press of the war. "guests." Hildreth won"t be said maybe his jail.be helpful." 'too attractive" for NJ.) — "Anything (the President decided to do is all right with me." Sen. George D. Ajken (R-Vt). "I think such a meeting wpuld ' *»»WMW*V Wi CO0 V {**!*£/ W* *.»•*• ..M... TV v*»« v t*\t UWW v»* »•***•»*•*' — "•" Jay lost his heart at the start drunks with a diet of black cot- Cpntinued pn Page Four uee, bread and "possibly beans." Light from (he sun requires about Moxley will Jeave Thursday, May 12, for New Orleans, Louisi»na to attend a party of all employes and their wives, of the Union Compress and Warehouse Company fron^ the states of Arkansas, MissistipPJU Louisiana and Alabama. . . tht party will be held *-<4>gi**i> *»V4** y***« wv**4 * w*£M«* vw Mwwvtt*. ^.j yv**4 V*- *4.V*r* *Mt?fif *** eight minutes to reach the earth, t Charles H,ote} pf that 13-15 at the Hope High School graduation ex- erciscs will be held at the First Be* ptjst Church and Hammons Stadium and Toreign ^ toy— to Wapsa w. today, of the TO. >' j • , Molotov announced and the Premier woul4-S Soviet Wpp #secur^y )« opening there t tomorrow.^ The cpBfwmCse'i w«rft pool the armed forces, y viet Union .and, ropean 11 "" i oq May 22 and 26 respectively. . .(pledget} programs of both exercises will be published later. . . some 113 seniors are scheduled to graduate Next Friday will be pasftjr$ t°W day in Hempstead and {arm; .to be visited include i?«Je Jpnes Purtle, Clyde Moots. Sloman GPPO> lett, Gus McCaskiU, juke's B*auty Salon will tor , 10)9 West 7th Street, , , operators, are, flPy HartsJielo; H«W K entejp heaven how " ys |e$| ^^^^W Uw «*. , p||J|^:lfe an v^-v-*^-.< ^V^ 1 ' JKijfCal^^j^Lj^J^,,^ JJij. ' L . •. < *

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