Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 10, 1955 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 10, 1955
Page 18
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il ' H d f tSTAK, MOM, ARKANSAS Tuesday May 10, IfS* iff Docket ..-.___ Court of ttoj>£, Arkan Mi* f, 1§55. "" .feftlttt " ' ~ -*" ftjifel McGill, Johnnie Hill, Ja .,,$*• WE RENT TRAILERS Mveral on hond or* ready to 90. All Kind* of *• * UTO t GLASS *•>•*• '6*. WYLIE Glow & Solvage Co. ' Wotf 3rd Straaf Ol»feN 7 DAYS A WEEK f« tte* Johnson, it., Minus ttill, ft., Jesse Morris, Carson Green, Jr., Jerry Johnson, Ho City car license, Forfeited $5.00- cash bond. Clifford Reed, Willie C. Hill, Minus Hill Jr., No State car license Forfeite'd $5.00 cash bond. Williephine Perry, Lee A. Hickman, Disturbing peace, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. James A. Rowe, improper lights, Forfeited $1.00 cash bond. Peary M. Goddard, Improper passing, Forfeited $5.00 ctsh bond. Isihaei (McGill, No driver's license, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Johnnie Overtan, Hazardous driving, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Jerry Johnson, Rwkless driving, Forfeited $25.Od cash bond. Can Daniels, Drunkenness, Plea guilty, fined $10.00. The following forfeited $10.00 cash bond oh a charge of Drunkenness: Clinton Smith, Alfred East, Frank Porter, Jr. . ,ir*,*+lt*t State Docket J Pyle, P. L. Carven, Overload, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond. Billy Burns , Failure to yield right-of-way, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Leland Helms, Driving while in- ioxicated, Forfeited $50.00 cash borid; arid' 1 day in jail. Joe Canada, Corbin Alexander, Driving while intoxicated, Plea guilty, fined $50.00 and 1 day in lail.. Thomas R. Fisher, No driver's 11- DEATH OP A LEGEND WILL HENRY I- LEO'S GARAGE - ., , Sub-Dealer for •I-0RD TRACTOR & PARTS » "Our repair shop is as near as your telephone" i»«- For A" • • • ,CAR$ • TRUCKS • TRACTORS • EQUIPMENT Leo Hartsfield — Owner, and Operator 413 S. WALNUT PHONE 7-4314 ARC OUR BUSINESS We spee?.Rie in effective termite control. If termltei\r7 ilie problem, we have the eniwer. There's no charge for , •» inspection so cell on our long experience now. ARK A DEL PHI A TERMITE CO. 1032 Main Street, Phone 1057 ARKAOELPHIA ARKANSAS CHAPtfeR XXVI At the precise moment of his furious order to Pitts, inside the bank, frte was moving in on Jesse from along Division Street, outside it. And she was grinning a little as she moved, thirtking perhaps of Jolly Wynmore. Like Jolly, Henry M. Wheeler was also a 19-year-old college student. Home on summer vacation from Michigan University, at the moment Cole Younger swung off his bay to begin fussing with his saddlegirth, he was talking with J.S. Allen in front of the letter's hardware store. And, again like Jolly 'Wynmore, Henry Wheeler was quick of eye, wide of curiosity. "Now, why the heck you suppose that man in the long duster is fooling so long with that strap? Stopping right in 'the middle of Division. Say—" For .the first time, he noticed Clell. "Look yonder. There's another of them standing by the bank door. Same coat and all." "Henry, my boy—" Allen had seen Jesse and Bob and Pitts ride up earlier—"there's more here than meets the eye. You set tight." . With-the .order,. he moved down the street toward the bank. Con- cense,' Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Sevier Nelson, Drunkenness, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Vera Canada, Charlie Gray, Drunkenness, Plea guilty, fined $10.00. Charlie Tinkes, No tail light on vehicle, Dismissed' on motion prosecuting attorney. . Lucian Pryor, Possessing untax- cd intoxicating liquor .Dismissed. Animals which reproduce by division of the body are, in effect, immortal. '.• •••.;•••.' ling up the sidewalk unhurriedly, I he turned in at the bank as though to enter on business. Clell grabbed him, spun him into the wall, flashed a gun. "Hold still and keep your mouth shut," he ordered. J.S. Allen was no college boy. He got a knee into dell's groin, leaped way and back up the street. J.S. Allen had many talents, among them a fine bass voice. "They're robbing the bank, boys! Get your guns!" At the signal, the watching Wheeler was off across the square. He was a two-letter trackman and had the lungs to go with the legs that proved it. In the center of the street, Cole watched the boy go. He had a clear, close shot at him and did not move to take it. There would never be a Jolly Wynmore for Cole Younger. Until this moment there had bean only five outlaws on the scene. Now, in seeming answer to the gunfire, three more linen-dustered horsemen swung their mounts out of a side street .and raced hem for the bank. As they did, Clell and Cole began wheeling their horses up and down Division Street, raking the storefront with slugs. Bunker, hysterical with pain, leaped to his feet and ran for the rear door of the bank. Pitts fired and missed, ran cursing after him. He fired again down the outerulley. The bullet smashed through Bunker's shoulder. The bookkeeper staggered clear of the bank corner and around it to safety. Pitts ran back through the bank, shouting wildly, "The game's up, he's got clean away!" At the front door he leaped back as a rifle slug smashed a pane and ricocheted into the vault ceiling. "Pull lout!" he yelled at the motionless ! Jesse. With the yell, he ducked (and ran through the door into the street. "I'm gone, Jess." Bob's calm nod went to the still unmovin'g Jesse. "They'll have us treed in another 10 seconds." He vaulted the teller's counter, slid out his second gun, shot his way into the street, after Pitts. Jesse came slowly around the counter, moving as though bewildered. At the base of the vault to his left, something stirred caught at his vacant stare. It was Heywood, Dazedly recovering consciousness, the cashier staggered drunk- |enly to his feet, weaved toward jthe door. Instantly, Jesse was behind him. of aroused-citizen fireJ Allen's Hardware was, by sanguinary fate, Northfield's principal gunstore. From the moment of his escape from Clell, the coolheaded merchant had begun issu- away his face. There were still no And they had had 10 precious stumbling, for the door. te S' c Outside, he stepped into a heat (To Be Continued) «^ You don't Jiau& to own an Oil Well to drive a LUXURIOUS •< • -'~WrT : CONDITIONED The walls of the First National Bank of Northfield were no more soundproof than were the cracking nerves of the three desperadoes within them. . Charlie Pitts wheeled, startled. "They're on to the boys outside!" With the words, he slashed Hcy- wood squarely across the eyes with his 4-4 barrell knocking him senseless. The next instant he was leaping to join Bob and Jesse where they still held Bunker and Wilcox against the teller's counter. At the sound of the outer gunfire, Jesse kicked the kneeling Wilcox. Bob seized Bunker, lifting him to his feet. "All right, mister. Where's the money outside the safe?" Bunker gestured toward a cash drawer Bob, producing Cole's wheatsack, ripped the drawer open. In it were less than $100. He threw the pitiful flutter of bills into 'the sack, whirled, white-faced, on Bunker. "There* s m ore money! Where is it? This ain't the cashier's till." •Watching them, Jesse suddenly grimaced.- "We'll find it ourselves"." £, < i s, < 3 ^ t , , . <""* v» . . „.. 55 FORD F.D.A.F. ; ^Get fine-car \ features—including, % f SelectAire Conditioning—for far less in a beautiful new '55 FORD! 1 , j v It is no longer necessary to pay fine-car prices in order tQ enjoy fine-car features and comfort . ,. for you can have $11 these things for /or less in • beautiful Hew '55 Ford. The newest addition to Rord's long Jjjt of fine-car features is SelectAire r °(ponditioning, Thus complete air conditioning system cools air in summer, warms it in winter, defrosts or dcfo^s ^ndshjeld, provides fresh-air ventila- r tion. And it's extremely easy to use ., , fop yo« control pooling, Jieating, and ,f«i$!ajti0n \vith a* tingle layer vhich i* ' See the brilliant new Fords at your Ford Dealer's. See how much they offer you in fine-car styling inspired by the fabulous Ford Thunderbird. Then get in and Test Drive Ford's wonderfully ( eager Trigger-Torque power and feel j the extra smoothness of new Angle-; Poised Ride. Finally, let your Ford Dealer show you all the many advanced features which are available to help you "tailor" . your Ford to suit your standard of lux- 'i ury. You'll find that you can have Power Steering — Power Brakes — Power-Lift Windows all 'round — a Four-Way Power Front Scat—more versatile, new Speed-Trigger Fordomatic Drive, Select- ' Aire Conditioning. I Jt all adds up to this; if you want dependable transportation, you'll get it in any Ford you buy. But if you want to enjoy modern automotive luxuries, you can have these, too, in your Ford at prices that are far less than the same features would cost you in most other, _>cars that can offer them. *" Test Drive a Select A ire-Conditione HOPE AUTO CO. roui roto OIALIR fo*_ov« M YIAM In on 120 w. Uti<i Cor — It $urt to Stt Your Ford Of elf r ,, , , A L W A Y g s JF-1 R IS T QUALITY Summer Dress Penriey's Thrilling"'New" Fashion Fanfare! PASTEL CHECK DRESSES Balance your fashion account with little checks .... LITTLE CHECKS IN GLAMOUR GINGHAMS Shop Our ' Windows Cash in on glamour with Penney's little check Dress Carnival darlings! Eyefulls of open necklines, swirls of full skirts, highlight the silhouettes (they're making fashion headlines); "accent on youth" flounces and ruffles and lace complete the picture of Summer captivation. Naturally, they're washable in pink, maize, powder blue, helio, aqua, black, navy, brown. • Summer-set and Sanforized .... "LUCINA" COTTONS Carnival-colored cottons step into the spotlight of Penney's yearly summer fashion extravaganza! Fabulous and full-skirted in "Lucina/' the queen of cottons. 8.90 Juniors' — Misses — Half - Sizes To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.»and a special carrier will deliver your paper. ArkartSa*: 6«s» with Mattered <ho*ef», thundershowtrs thi» night, toirtof? temperature « j4-hours eHdin| «t 8 . hesdfty, H'ghl, Low 64, tatlon .16 of an toch. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 178 Star of Hope TI99, pteit If 17 Consolidated Jan. II, If if HOPE, ARKANSAS, WIDNISDAY MAY 11, 19SS Moscow Unveils J3wn Solution to World Peace «M *MMl«ti<Ma t, AWtt turtM *f ClrtnUtMm A*. M«« P«M CIM. t MM. tMfcft M*rt«i fl, If it By STANLEY JOHNSON 0/coy Grade School Plans Program Tuesday night Okay grade school is presenting a program, "What's My Line," patterned after the television show of the same name, Tuesday night May 17 in conjunction with the grade school graduation exercises. The cast of 118 pupils will give MOSCOW Wl— The Soviet Union 'the program in the Saratoga High House Takes Up $31 Billion Defense Issue .. unveiled ^a world peace _plan today | School gymnasium. Some 14 Eigh v ^ c By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON MV-A bill to pro- the immediate wiHvth Grade graduates will also par- 0 came before EXTRA SPECIAL RAYON BEMBERG DRESSES • Exciting array of prints! • Lots and lots of new styles! • Made to sell for much more! • Available in Misses and Half-sizes! big power arms cuts and a controlled ban on atomic weapons. 11 dig J.UI _.._ • •••• 1 »fc.Mj l nn - *r ibihr VIA x^ ». auc gldUUCIbCa Wiii O J.DW L/OJL" i» YT i J ml J— • t I drawal of most foreign troops ticipate as well as a guest panel ;P C .House today. The admmistra- from both East and West Gcr- which will be cholen from the au- ^ . """'"" " dience. . r Mariel Lott Is snhool nrincinnl lrover sy. . plan was made public „ „.„„ „ ...^ „„.,„.„ i few hours before top Soviet offi- Sarah Brown is salutatroian of the cials gathered in Warsaw with c i aS s. Both students live at McNab. leaders of their seven East Eu ropean allied nations to establish a unified NATO-type alliance under a Russian commander. The announcement also came shortly after the delivery of West ern invitations for Soviet Premier « ulgariin to meet with President i isehower, British Prime Minis ter Eden and French Premier Faure for an informal discussion of world problems. There was no immediate Soviet reaction to the invitation, but it was believed here that Bulganin would accept. The peace plan was circulated by the Soviet's Tass news agency, which said the proposals were contained in two declarations submitted, as a resolution to the U.N. subcommittee on disarmament 'HOW holding closed sessions in London. Many of its provisions were similar to, previous Soviet proposals. of SLEEVELESS BLOUSE BEAUTIES IN LUCINA Set for Spring and Summer! High styled in fabulous, easy- care, crease-resistant "Lucina" C9tton, perfect with suits, skirts. White, orange, Java jade, red, lemon, black. Sizes 30 to 38 U.S., France Agree on Viet *Nam Policy By CARL HARTMAN PARIS Wl— U.S. Secretary State Dulles and French Premier Edgar Faure today were reported approaching agreement on a joint policy toward South Vietnamese Premier Ngo Dinh Diem. Reliable sources indicated the two Western allies would work out ^n understanding that both theii governments would support Diem, but that the United Slates would pressure the tough little nationalisl to modify what Faure has called his "anti-French" attitude. Diem grabbed the initiative yesterday from the Paris conferees, .who have been meeting simultaneously with the NATO Council of Ministers. He named a new 14- member government of strongly nationalist complexion. 4| In a public message, Diem warned the leaders in Paris to "guard against all solutions which do not take into account our nationalism, our desire for democracy and our wish for social pro< gross." Dulles and Faure conferred for 2'/ 2 hours last night without reaching final agreement. They sched uled another session tonight. In formants described their talk as ,, extraordinarily frank and said ilfeome progress was made. President Eisenhower's govern ment so far has maintained its support of Diem, contending he is the likeliest prospect to unite South Viet Nam against the threat of a Communist takeover. The French in recent months have grown increasingly hostile to Diem. They contend he is inef> ficient and dictatorial, and is divid ing his country rather than uniting In his talk with Faure last night, Dulles reportedly recommended that Vietnamese chief of state Bao Dai take a "passive role" in the future government of his country Plane Incident May Stall Any Gl Release TOKYO, (UP ) — Diplomatic sources today expressed concern Indications were the final voting, scheduled for tomorrow, would find the House almost solidly behind the President's position—that A Schedule of Stops on the Hempsteod County Posture Toftr Slated for Friday a. m. The Hempstead County Pasture I ^"» x .» f tour sc.'&lule for Friday morning \+ OOpGlQllOn 15 May !&.: "; 9:00 V%bale Jones farm 5 miles east of'irope on 67. 9:45 — Ned Purtle farm 5 miles east of Hope on old 67. : 10:30«1~ Experiment Station. 11:15 tJ- Clyde Monts farm oil 67 clean-up, Fix-up and Paint-up near Police Radio Station. ... campaign are remind that the 1955 1:45 — Sloman Goodlett on No. 4 drive is Hearing an end and urge Urged in Final Clean-Up Days All four Ward Captains in the northwest of Ozan. 3:00 — Gus McCaskill in ! every resident to make a special old.effort in the final days to do their SPG are on Ozan-McCaskill road, part in making Hope a more attra- At Dale Jones farm Bermuda ct ive city. ...uu u , e r,- B «u e .u» pu«uu,,- u , Bl . of greater reliance of air and g ra ss-lespedeza summer base | Mayor John L. Wilson has agreed atomic power and less on man- P lants were °verplanted with oats to the use of city trucks to haul with a grassland drill that placed away free of charge brush and power. Rep. Flood D-Pa , an Appropri- the oats and fertilized in the soil limbs which are stacked near the - ations Committee member, told bel °w the sod in rows. Cheat, hop street or driveway. This is not newsmen he would ask the House clover and other winter grasses normally done. to increase the bill enough to W2re Produced abundantly. Apart It is hoped that residents of Hope maintain military manpower of 'he upland pasture has been coa- w m take pride and take part in Senate. 159 Persons Are Dea in Collision of Ferry Boats in Japanese S 75 Dead Were School Childn on An Outing Fears Senate May Wreck Tariff Bill WASHINGTON W— Rep. Mills (D-Ark) declared today President Eisenhower's program to expand free world trade through lower tariffs would be wrecked on the basis of a change made by the strength at levels as of this June 30, and to block the planned retirement of 100 naval transports and amphibious vessels. Recent atomic tests, Flood said, that the battle between U.S. a nd !em P hasize a necessity for _main- Chinese Communists planes yester-i* alnin S large, day may have jeopardized chances fo ^, es ' for early Washington-Peipihg talks and release of American airmen Flood tinuously grazed with the balance grazed and then retained for a ^spring meadow now ready for harvest. I , At theMed Purtle blackland farm at 9r45 a. m. winter sinile- ground tary peas on summer Dallis and Johnson grass will be observed, failed in aneffort to per- A Dallis grass pasture fertiliser and that he sioned off.' eventually be pen- Reliable sources said Faure offered to withdraw France's jj.rowimately 45,000 troops ap- from imprisoned in Red China. They feared the incident would increase tensions in the already- explosive Far East. The U.S. Air Force said that two and possibly three Communist MIGs were shot down by American F-86 Sabrejets in the clash off North Korea yesterday. The announcement said a flight of 12 to 16 MIGs attacked a flight of eight Sabrejets "over international waters" and that the Americans returned the fire. But Communist China had a different version. It claimed the American planes violated Chines territory and that the Red planes shot down one U.S. plane and-damaged two others. suade the Appropriations Commit- test tee to block plans for a reduction lished of about 87,000 Army men and 12,-'ansas Si as esta'b> ,e University of A^k- Testing Laboratory i is 000 in Marine Corps strength dur- to be explained. The fertilizer test ing the fiscal year starting July 1. area is to be harvested next week. Hereford cattle utilization of the pastures will be observed. -.\ At -the Experiment Station at 10:30 Director Cecil Bittle will show the grazing demonstration results in pounds of 'beef produced to date Plans Set at Forrest City for Refugees FORREST CITY, WPI — Ths Operation Pride. Statehood for Alaska, Hawaii Is Rejected By FRANK LM VAILLE WASHINGTON &<P) Alaska Hajwal glnheir . statehood dream blasted, ironically, by 48 votes- grasped for the bottom rung of the ladder again today. In the wake of the 218-170 vote Mills spoke out In an interview as a Senate-House conference com- Arkansas Girl to Play in Movie MAGNOLIA, W— Waydine Nesbitt has signed a contract with Houco Productions for a supporting role in the forthcoming movie "Medicine Man," which is slated to start production in August. The 21-year-old beauty will leave a secretarial position at Southern State College in three weeks to go to Hollywood, where she will study dramatics before taking her first movie role. Miss Nesbitt has won numerous representative in last year's mittee arranged its first meeting'Miss Universe Contest.-Her movie a week from today to try to iron name will be Deena Wayne, out differences in the program as passed by the House and Senate. Mills, a member of the confer ence committee, said the net effect of the bill as passed by the Senate would be to build more restrictions around foreign trade in favor of protectionist tariff forces. on the oats and ryegrass planted <j ay with a Pasture Dream in Bermuda grass sod. 1 At 11:15 at the Clyde Monts farin fertilizer demonstration plots on Bermuda grass base pasture over- plante<i wiU b Blytheville Hit by Winds, Some Damage BLYTHEVILLE,. (UP) — High winds, describeH'^as "tornadic" in city cai refugees from a bombed-out area, On the 200 pounds of ammonium nitrate),; i more than 14 tons green weight ' i forage per acre was harvested on l7Vm!-Registration, with Red ***? ******* One m °1 th>S « rowin | will fun from 10 a.m. The schedule: p ' Cross personnel in charge. bill back to comittce, supporters were uncertain of their future course. Chairman Engle (D-Calif of the House Insular Affairs Committee said the margin of defeat made problematical consideration of separate legislation for either or both territories. "I'm not going to fight a wind. .mill," he said, period, The areas now have a growM Both Engle and Rep. Saylor (Rt woo tyi,i. «)Wlii*^A All wiAQJigV* jl_ i_i_ i • J. J i. 1. L i. ' J ! 10:30—School buses begin trip 1 th that IS ex P ect ed to be harvested p a ), another, . leading statehood • -• - "—* —"'•• """•- J = «*.»>»i™. ~>»«'backer, attributed defeat to Opposition by the leadership in both parties. , to Forrest City from various towns next week - ^^ demonstration may; in east Arkansas. 11:30—Emergency field kitchens begin feeding National ' Guard troops 12 noon — Emergency field kitchens begjn fce'dJng^rfivUlans. "1:06'p.m.—Simulated bombing 'attack on People take show that surplus spring pasture could 'be utilized as a source of silage or hay and produce summer pasture. Mr. (Monts will discuss th«j> On the Friday afternoon portion of the tour, reseeding crimson clo- and blew over several trees, aging cars and downing pi lines in the north part of northeast Arkansas . town. The .winds, accompanied heavy rains and some this by hail, estimated loss of $2500. 3t an 1:32—Area cleared of radiation. 1:48—B-47 jet bombers fly over area. • 2:30 — Buses load to return "refugees" to homes. 4:15 — Parade of all National Guard equipment use in test. 5— Meeting at Smith' rv» nn ^ * J • itr i, r* , u - 1VJ.CC11UK U L OJUllll J71C1U, n f ,? !," ; speakers include Harold Aiken of ' , am , aB f Was Battle Creek, Mich.. assistant sec -, administrator of civil defense, and «n f , , " «'. Bd Arkansas association, at between $30,000 and $40,000. One barn was almost blown completely over and a garage was crushed in on a car. Television aerials were iblown down and some roofs were damaged by the winds. The north section of the city Orval Faubus. Engineers Picked Plan River Bridge LITTLE ROCK UP)— An engineering firm to draw up plans and supervise construction of the new Mississippi River bridge at Helena, ing trees knocked down power- lines. There were no reports of injur- in the fall of J951 on Bermuda grass will be studied on the Sloman Goodlett farm at Ozan at 1:45. The Goodlett pasture demonstrates thoroughly the management of pasture for fall, winter and spring grazing, followed by hay harvest, and then more grazing from a field without expensive reseeding. The production schedule for the formerly practically nonproductive 20 acres land with practices used will be reviewed by Mr. Goodlett. At 3:00 o'clock the accumulative , Senate passage of the bill by a and 75-13 vote on May 4 was hailed generally as a victory for Eisenhower. The White House has called the Senate version acceptable. But Mills said the revised bill "conflicts with the • President's stated goal rather than supports it," adding: "The result would be not to Increase the flow of world trade but to decrease it." . Mills, Ion a string supporter of the reciprocal trade program, refereed to an amendment sponsored by Sen. Millikin (R-Colo) to revise "escape clause" procedures. Under this clause, an American industry which feels it is hurt by competing foreign imports may appeal, to the Tariff Commission for higher tariffs to try to, keep out some of the imports. The Pros- dent has ;the; power to accept; or reject a commission, recommenda Long Railway Strike Comes to a Close LOUISVILLE, Ky. — The Louisville and Nashville Railroad strike, one of the longest in recent history, ended today when workers reported for duty in 14 states. The order in which workers will return was settled at a meeting here last night. N. E. Lane, general chairman of the Brotherhood of Railroad was powerless hriegly after fall- jArk., has been agreed upon tenta- follows the singletary peas. White <•••<• UIWW W \, AVtfl* M*W UtvWMlAtVtAUb* T W —f . J 1 • 1 4. 11 A. story of the productive use of over-!^ rainm1c n- declined to discuss set- flow blackland on the Gus McCask-1!!?. mc "f. A erms '_ He ill farm about halfway between Ozan and McCaskill will ibe observed. Singletary peas grazed closely to date by cows 'ahd calves as a source of fall, winter, and spring ^ feed will be observed. Johnson grass how- some , operating brother- had recalled their members for plcket lme dut y over this 1S ' ^V, The was , , . . fha . d ta £ e ?, "not feasible" to call all ies. In Jonesboro, 45 miles west of tively by the Arkansas and Mississippi Highway Departments. In making the announcement, Clover and Dallis grass, white clove rand fesuce reseeding crimson on Bermuda and lespedeza make Ward Goodman, Arkansas' chief up other pastures on the McCask- . --- --.highway engineer, said the name ill farm. The 'beef cattle utilizing here, a heavy hailstorm, with'of the firm will not be released the singletary peas will be avail- high winds and rain, damaged until highway commissions of both said the stones were the size of states have approved the choice. golfballs. PRANKSTER'S WORK VANCOUVER, Wash., (UP) • — ARKANSAN KILLED NEOSHO, Mo. (M— A Ft. Smith, Ark. youth was killed early today August Greenlund complained to'and another critically injured when police yesterday that he has had to break into his own grocery every morning for the past several days. Greenlund said some t prankster their car crashed into a culvert on Highway 71 near Neosho. Dead is Bill Jeffery, 20. The injured youth was identified as Larry Wood, 19. has been putting cheap padlocks | Police said Wood, who was over his own locks on the front driving apparently lost control of the auto. Viet Nam and leave the field to the United 'States. These sources rjpsaid Dulles countered with an American offer to get out and let the French see what they could do alone. * Apparently neither offer was taken up. The main lines of the inpend- ing French-American agreement ap peared to be: 1. Pressure would be put on Diem to enlarge his government to include some elements more ''rSMh^^vfrnment would eet „ LOI ! DONK (m ~ C ^- R° bert **' that financial considerations vTL £ i S 0 ^ 1 "" 16111 . would Set der, story book hero of World War him ' both French and American sup- n , is quilting the House of Comport, despite French misgivings m 0 ns. He cannot afford to be a able for viewing. University of Arkansas Extension Pasture and Feed Crop Specialists W. H. Freyaldenhoven and H. W. Wellhausen will take part in the pasture tour and will discuss plants and management practices. Cecii Guthrie, Hempstead County ASC Office Manager, Will advise the pay men back since its passenger trains will not resume operations until next Monday. In Nashville, L. G. Clay, secre' tay of the local Brotherhood of Engineers, contended the plan to recall workers according to seniority as jobs came up "will make an extra board out of the entire roster of operators." D-Y Seeks to Issue $95 Million Bonds LITTLE ROCK UP)— The Arkansas Public Service Commission ment assistance offered to all farm- was scheduled to hear an applica* ers through the government to aid tion this afternoon by the Missis- England's Story Book Hero to Quit Commons - Just Can't Live on the Money It Pays By STANLEY GODFREY For Hal Boyle ist broadcaster and freelance journalist, also confessed openly and American acknowledgement that Diem has serious faults. 3. Diem would be 'encouraged to member. Hyder is one of MPs who, for financial reasons, kept from running again. Britain's MPs earn 1,000 pounds $2.800 a year, with an expenses allowance of 2 pounds $5.60 for 3 and many British,each full day they attend the -, •,« « ,. __. _, ....— »* ....», *.«* *j*iaitv,ici.i ^v.nowim, hold elections. The Vietnamese cou ld not run again for the May 26 Premier said yesterday that would be his new government's primary mission. would not try to succeed himself. Instead, the 47-year-old hero— he commanded naval forces in the ., 1942 commando raid on St. Na( Pesjdents. 0* Spring Hill and zaire—plans to go into private I areas south of Hope are asked to business, where employers jMielp the Cancer drive get under-.more generous. South Hempstead **$eeks Cancer Aid general election. House of Commons. ary, just he can't live on the said in announcing to roughly week 24 in improvement and establishments of the type pastures observed. All cattle owners and others interested are invited to take part in the pasture tour. For additional information, advise the office of County Agent Oliver L. Adams. Child Hit by an Auto, Dies PARAGOULD, (UP) —Three-year- old Janice Sue Stuart died yesterday shortly after being overrun by a car driven by her brother, James Darrell Stuart, 15. Authorities said the girl darted out of the family home on Route into the path of the car, which young Stuart was backing onto a driveway. Pressure May Force Release of Vaccine By BETTY PRYOR WASHINGTON CUP) — President Eisenhower conceded today that under great public pressure the government probably re- leased'the Salk polio vaccine for distribution tod quickly. ' He told a news conference that under this pressure the scientists in charge and development of the yaccine probably tried, as he put it, to take a little bit of a short cut.- '. ..'..'. ;•/ : However, Mr. Eisenhower said he. believes implicityly that within a measurable time the Salk vac- will eliminate infantile paral ysis. He reiterated his faith in. its effcctlvcne ss \ a gainst, .crippling polio. •>.' _ .''.'•/."":' i '''''. . He declined, to analyze .or w i ""7 .'if By QENE KRAM&ft TAKAMATSU, "Japan, day) , Ub— A big ferry boat ear ing an estimated 840 pauett| collided with another ferry yi day in the Inland Sea and with a loss of possibly 1S9 Jap ncse lived. i • ' Many of the' victims were children returning from a gay'« Ing when disaster struck th« Sh Maru in the fog shrouded * sei Panic broke out as the strli ~~ ferry sank within five The Japan national railwa after a recheck, reported 7«,bodie recovered, an estimated 83 mlsi"" — 75 of them school children 681 rescued. Some of 'the rest were injured. "It was just a horrjble dream,!'; said Mrs. Bernardino. Adams, ''33,' Junction City, Wis. she and', I husband, Willis,* were thVonly Japanese aboard. ' 1 * - * "It all happened so fast It awful to see,' tHose pwtoW Mrs. Adams^who* w"a'i; *_^ and her husband manageiiLto< it over the side" of the ferry and . were picked ' up'^' nearly a half nour jl ' waters, ,^ . - .^ tion for trade restrictions to'^iielp ment'-to'-'-any-g^eat: degree 9n the *v«- I£CJi.r.^i..p ' " . Anniotrin • *>f the* DtiKlln Win all h \ Qni.tr. the The y Millikin amendment would provide that tariff relief may be extended if one segment of an industry is hurt 'by imports. Previously the Tariff Commission has held that an entire industry must show injury. (Mills said the amendment also would declare that if an industry is depressed, and competing goods are being imported, the imports would automatically be regarded as the cause of Injury to the American .business. Another provision, he said, would permit a hike in tariffs on a finished product on the basis of an injury claim by producers of raw materials used'in the product, The effect of these changes, Mills prcductcd, would be a flood of appeals for higher tariffs or other trade restrictions, which under the proposed new law would have a stronger basis than under present law. Mills contended these provisions would overbalance the act the bill includes the major ; that proposals sought by Eisenhower: A three-year extension of the President's i power to negotiate trade agreements with added power for the President to "cut tariffs 5 per cent each year. VFWtoName • »New Officers The VFW will meet tonight at 7:30 at the Hut on Highway 67 for decision of. the Public Health 4 Service last weekend to embargo further shipments of the vaccine pending'a detailed recheck of al lots of the medicine being made by drug firms. This check 'got underway today at ; the Parke-Davis laboratories in- Detroit. This works out I pounds-($7.20) a week for full the"accidentr'bul died"iat'er" of "in- sal time attendance. I ternal injuries. Out of that, an MP has to keep ; Olher surv i vors include the par- sippi Valley Generating Co. for per the purpose of electing new officers. mission to issue 92 million dollars worth of bpnds for financing the proposed West Memphis, Ark., electric plant. The controversial project, known popular has the Dixon-Yates contract, would be built by private power companies and funnel electricity into the Tennessee Valley Authority. A PSC official said no protests Refreshments will be served. Believe Russia WillAccept Big 4 Meet .By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON W). — U.S. officials anticipate an early Soviet acceptance of the Western invitation for a top-level Big Four meeting this summer. President Elsenhower joined with British Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden and Premier Edgar Faure of France in dispatching the invitation late yesterday, Made public last night, it proposes an early meeting with Russian Premier Nikolai Bulganin. The time and place may be set tied when Secretary of State Dulles British Foreign Secretary Harold Macmillan and French Foreign Minister Antoine Pinay meet Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov in Vienna at week's end to conclude an Austrian .state treaty. (Eisenhower is described as willing to journey to some neutral country. All Around the Town •y The Eev. and Mrs. S. A. Whitlow ra. Thursday as a part of the tour, and Mr. and Mrs. Basil York will' had been filed against the f inane- attend the mg application. It must also be vention approved by the U. S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Says Ike Means to Retire WASHINGTON W) _ Sen. Margaret Chase Smith (R-Maine) said leave Thursday for Miami, Fla., to Southern Baptist Con- the Woman's Mission- Many of the* missing school, girls who ignored (the" f tic pleading ; of;their ieacherl dashed back into their cat' retrieve belongings and ""* had purchased, 4 "We whistle," Mrs. Adams heard ' „„-, jamming together. li,wasn't oj; a jolt, Evcrybody;s(arte'd unit 'shniit'" - <.'\^ and 'shout', Malvern Man, ; Killed in Wrectil at Bluff City :i W. L'. Payne, 34-yaar-oldi; vern man, was killed about i clock last night when the* ai which, he was driving failed,'^ negotiate' a curve on Highwaj and crashed into Harvey's! *" City. Investigating Officers raid'Pa: had just purchased th'e new'f.p s mobile which he was driyin||| Camden and it had 29.3 milei^ the speedometer. The vehicle]'w i_x»1__ j if _*_ * _ .1 ^"Wt completely demolished _.„, store building and contents ' badly damaged/ ' Investigating officers were ing and Tong of'the State' and Sheriff Ward^of Wet Spots in tht East, Southwest Of The Aaaoelatetf .There were some w«t ipolt^i the East and Southwest but l " of the country had dry wei today, Light rain or drizzle ported in a belt fron) arou^_, sylvania southwest along the Valiey into parts of Ari Missouri. Showers and thundershpwerg hit wide arei Texas.' •• ' .*" The only other Ight rain in we? Tog was reported he Appalachians and i Great ]liak^s,an4 southern •egipns. It -we? a littje coo) earl n sections of the north the co he are who won the Victoria iway in the area. The schools and Ryder, hurches are accepting contribu- Cross, ,ions. Jar containers also have award, een placed in, the stores in the money ,jea and public cooperation is.bers from all parties" iked.- .-._ j ., Tom p.rjbcrg, a popular S.pciaJ- The girl ran to her Bother after, today she has the impression Pres- i.pj.gjgj.g J Q re- himself in London when the House' entSi is in session, hire secretarial help, en/tertain the constituents who "look in" at the House—and generally live up to being a member of Her Majesty's Parliament. Most look longingly toward the United States, where members of Congress increased their pay to Stuart, brothers. Mr. and a sister Mrs. and Wesley M. six other Homecoming Sunday ' Hill Methodist Church will at Spring Spring Hill M ident Eisenhower tire after 1956.' Cautioning Republicans against Dr. Rogers informs that 425 dogs were vaccinated last Saturday, somewhat more than in the past Indiana and dog owners were also remm- ", *,««»*««» ••«*»»' ar> Union will hpld its annual con.|. vention May 15-17 just prior to the ded today by Chief of Police Clar Southern Baptist meet on May 18-.ence Baker that beginning May 2(r 21 ... following the convention all dogs in the city must be vac- they will make a tour of Southern' cinaied and tagged . . . 'alter that Baptists Mission work in Cuba and date they will' be shot if found states with some of g Wto f Coolest s . , ...--^WP rP*V>fi* —... o«^f-, K , , with, temperatures |rou^4 in the 40s in m98t gf _ -" J ranged to toe gpj ja. will return to Hope about June i, roaming loose. I River some 'jv?<*9Yf waid across <;nppia1tv numbers between acts Orville A. Kejley. former band of fhl SI? stvTe Show May 12 to diroctor" at Waldron High Schopl, toe school atorum at 8P m h « 5 been ™med director at Hen, basing party strength solely upon Senior e s will include Mrs B C Hyatt's derson 7 State Teachers College ' the 'President's personal popularity, she said in remarks prepared for some 1,500 GOP workers attending the Republican Women's National Conference: I'm not so sure that Dwight Eisenhower will seek re-election. uonSi in two and Pat ana rat selections. «» • *o£n J, o Wan sing . stead some 75 or Club women more Hemp- «' n «Mve of Oklahoma he attend« d W*«« schools at NashvJUe and Arkansas ... he is ff fcSt MU. Ylv! jjooks o< Prescott. It has been learned that Car? Brady is paying Spring Hill leave here school superintendent and a* W, deduction and expense* are paid,.£ l 'W n ds. All .former members and,does. But I hope with all my heart Patterson and %Jrs. Lorraine Wyli«!stem, has r^igned $0,4 rnnf!n "'" 1 on Page Two friends are invited, „ that he doegnf." ^ ^ r _^^_ will appear on fjCMCyyy at 8:80 p. )» jwst JJI rnnvBB LJTTLIT LIT

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