Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 14, 1955 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 14, 1955
Page 8
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HOP! STAR, HO ft, ARKANSAS AIR CONDITIONING stuviet AMLlANCt REPAIR - 810 £» 3rd W>«9 i. Uek Highway 9f WMt *£ LUCK'S UttD PURNITURI CO. «f City Ltmltt WM« Wtter Barren for late JN4M1 Hop*. Arft. t4 Rettig Electric Co. W. 2nd Ph. 7-416B Sfr |-j'<'~For Graduation Gifts "u of a Life Time select Watches & Jewelry From Mheon's Jewelry Store TUBELESS TIRES at popular prices WHEEL BALANCING while you wait CLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. For Low Cost Insurance Buy . . . STATE FARM MUTUAL ' n . Contact !v, HORACE HUBBARD ^ 812 E. 16th Phone 7-2436 MATTRESSES Made Into lnner*»riM k; • Work Quarenteetf ' On* Day BervlM ••• DAVIS MattrMi €•. •. Kim Street Phone Mtll N WESTERN SHARES M.S. BATES TOP'S SERVICE Hy 67 .West of Hope ELECTRIC WELDING ? Done anywhere. Call UB. •'•ee-ue for your Car, Truck, Tractor repairs. are ae near as your phone" DIAL 7-2767 CLASSIFIED Aft MMt •• In Offlt* Day ••toft f»u*NMtf*t WANT AD KATES All Wdrtt An ' Ofw Mvone* but oth will b« over th* Melton* and tlon account* allowed with ft* deritonding th Occ '' Six Nurntar Of Word! U* K IS 16 to Or* ThHM Day* 20 l\ to 25 16 n 30 M to 35 36 to 40 4l to 13 to SO .60 .75 .90 f.OS 1.20 1.35 1.50 1.50 a.oo 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 . Oh* Mbnih 4.50 §.00 7.50 ,».00 10.90 12 Of 13.50 15.00 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 .. .. . .._. 2.40 41 to 45 1.35 270 46 to 80 1.50 3.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY I ttiiM w , 75e ptt Inch 3 tifhM , «0e p» Inch 6 ' tlnrWi BOc pur Inch Hotel .quoted obevt or* for con* wcutlvn Insertions. Irregular Or ikfp* dot* ed» will take the one-day rut*. All daily classified advertising copy •III b* accepted until 5 p. m. for publication th* following day. Th* publisher* reserve th* right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of on* or more letter*, 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 unless errors are called to our attention after FIRS1 Insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion, PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Rent BEE-T-MITE Tarmite Control Service Free Inspection Owned & Operated by GUY GRIGG Service policy «*? '' 109 South Main St. Phonei 7-3445 or 7-2772 CURRY'S ermite Control Co. • BONDED • INSURED • GUARANTEED . • • • • For Free Inspection call A, D. Middlebreofci Jr. -Phones 7-2822 or 7-3791 Hope Star tter ef Hone 11**; freii IWT C»«wlldoUd January U, 1*J» every weekday afternoon br STAR PUOLISHINO CO. C. 1. Palmer, Pr««ld»nt Alex. H. Waihburn, licyTrw. »t The S»er ButKHne H3-14 South Walnut Itreel Hepe, Arkaniei H, Weihfrurn, Idltor ft PuUWw, N. Jonei, Managing Edlter **• ,g» ¥ ''' A*w*!«f M«meeef ,,fffff» W. Hoimer, Moch, Supt. Mefee* a> »eeond slow matter el -»*» Port Office w r Hope, Arkaniei, pfer the Act of Mor.h I, my. '«"" iptlpn Rates (payable lr» «d • vonw); r§r carrier In Hope, and neighboring l In Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, and Mil* WM"- ...... ~ ..................... M „,„„„ MO ...... 3.29 3* TKMUV 960 H, - UNFURNISHED, newly decorated, iix room house. Garage. Garden. 812 W. 4th. Dial 7-2247. 1-tf DESIRABLE 3 room apartment furnished and bills paid. 204 Bonner. 3-tf SIX room unfurnished house. 812 West 4th. $35 a month. Dial 72247. 10-tf TWO' ROOM -'• furnished apartment with garage. Adults preferred. Call 7-2119, '1002 West Ave. B. ;•• .-.- • .'. • ••• . - • • . '.13-at FOUR room unfurnished house., attic fan, close-in. Phone 7-3662. • v .;.:.. ,;.•-•••. /•• May:14-U 69 ACRE FARM with good modern home, Contact Mrs. Rice, Shover Springs Road. 12-3t FURNISHED TWO room apartment. Newly decorated, garage. No children. Mrs. Anna Judson, 220 N. Elm. 12-3t NICELY ; FURNISHED Apartment, private bath, entrance, garage. 603 .West 4th,. phone 7-4374. 13-6t For Salt SAND, Gravel, Phone 74392. topsoll. ffli dirt. A. L. Park. April 15-1 Mo. BABY CHICKS, large variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. ' April 15-1 Mo. FERTILIZER, ammonia, and nitrate soda. Cheap for cash. J. W. Strickland. April 21-1 Mo. TWO BEDROOM home \Vt block from Brookwood School at 819 East 5th. Call 7-5574. 28-tf SIX BEDROOM, .2 story house with 2>/4 baths, ideal for rooming house, 2 blocks from town. Priced right. 521 South Main. W. H. Fincher, Phone 7r2209. May 10-1 Mo. REEL type electric mower with automatic rewind on cord. Phone 7-2649. NEW TWO BEDROOM home, Mocking Bird Lane, Paved street. Small down payment, rest like rent. T. N. Belew, Prospect 74308. 12-3t FOUR ROOM house, seven mUes north of Lewisville, Sunrayl Camp, to be moved. Mail bids to R. W. Shannon, Lewisville, Ark, Bidding closes 12 noon, May 16. 12-3t ONE HOUSE to be moved and oae to be wrecked. Located at 3rd and Pine. See foreman on job or call 32-4571 3-8724. Texarkana. . 13-2t OH«r«d MATTRESS renovation and Innerspring work- Cobb MattreM Co. 110 South Wuhlngton. Phone T-MU. Mar. 4-tf RALPH Montgomery Market, Cui- tom slaughtering. 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 18-1 Mo. MOVING? Long Distance Moving. AH Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescolt Transfer and storage Inc. Prcs- cptt, Ark. Free. Estimate, May 14-tf Notic* Jess Morris for custom slaughter- Ing and cold storage at Community Ice Co. Phone 7-2244 or 7-3478. polity Announcement the Star Is authorized to an* bounce that the following Are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections: For Mayer B. L. RETTIO H. M. (OLIE) OLSON TALBOT FEILD. JR. Business For Lease SUPER SERVICE Station, 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murphy for details. Real Estate for Sale WE SELL — we rent — we buy Real Estate. FRANKLIN COMPANY May 9-1 Mo. Awnings Canvas 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, • May 14-1 Mo. Help Wanted WOMEN or young women for full or part time .telephone work. Good pay, pleasant surroundings. Apply Friday or Saturday to Mr. Noel, Room 3i, Hotel Barlow. 12-3t MEN or young men for full or part time delivery work. Exceptionally good pay, must be neat appearing and have transportation. Absolutely no selling or canvassing. Apply Friday and Saturday, Mr. Noel, Room 31, Hotol Barlow. 12-3t The Negro Community • By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Item* to Misi Turner at Hicks Funeral Home The Usher board of Lonoke Bap tist Church will meet Monday night, May 16, at 7:30, p. m. Asking all members to .please be pre sent and on time. The Garrett Chapel Baptist B. T. U. auction sale will be held Saturday night, May 14 in the annex of the church. There will be plenty of fun and a chance to get some good things cheap. Program to be held Sunday, May 15,' at Garrett Chapel Baptist Church. Devotion—Rising Star Choir Music-^Lonoke Choir Remarks—Mrs. Alva Wyatt Music—Garrett Chapel Choir Paper—"Your Boy's Need" George Pennington Solo—Miss Mary J. Jones Talkie Thorn Subject "What Can Youth Do To Improve A Higher Standard of Living In the Community" Guest Speaker—Rev. B. W. Carter Music—Bethel AME Choir Offering by representative from each church. Music—BeeBee Memorial Choir Each Supervisor is asked to represent your young people with $2.00, Rev. F. R. Williams, pastor and Mrs. Alva Wyatt Supervisor. Labor Has o Stake in Trade With World By STERLING F. GREEN SPORTS ROUNDUP .By OAYLE tALfcOT. CLEVELAND, Ohio Iff)— In more and more American cities • and states, industry and labor appear to have a bigger stake in foreign trade than in tariff protection. That's the broad conclusion drawn from half a dozen official studies and scores of unofficial surveys which were inspired by the debat over President Eisenhower's foreign trade bill. The bill ( which empowers the President to reduce tariffs gradually over a three-year period to spur world' commerce, passed the Senate lastj week, I Though varied in scope and apl proach and scattered from Atlantic ports to Clatsop County, Ore., the surveys showed that: More workers drew pay checks by producing directly for export than are employed in firms hurt by low-wage foreign competition. A greater majority are employed by firms which export some of heir output or depend on Foreign raw materials. Possibly even a greater majority isn't affected either way, except as the general health of their communities is helped or hurt by foreign trade. Last year the United States exported goods worth 15 billion dollars. Imports totaled 10 billion dollars and most of that was in raw materials which help produce factory jobs here. The Commerce Department estimates more than four million American , including farmers who have been selling about a quarter of their wheat, cotton and tobacco abroad, depend on international trade for their livelihood. Industrially, the prospect of even greater foreign trade has excited many Midwest cities which, four years hence, will be made seaports by the St. Lawrence seaway. From Oswego, N.Y., through Cleveland and Chicago, to Milwaukee and Duluth, more than a score of cities may pour a total of a billion dollars into harbor and dock improvement n a race for inbound and outbound cargoes. Most of the industries from low-wage foreign suffering competi- NEW YORK —There never has) been much mystery attached to the choice of Don ockell, the ro-j tund Briton, as the fighter most deserving of a title fight with Rocky Marciano on Monday night.' Al Weill, the champ's manager, simply wished to do his share in! cementing relations between the two great English - speaking na tions. Not until now .however, have we seen an adequate explanation of the rason for gifting the great state of California with its first heavyweight championship that amounts to anything since the gas- lit era. It seems there are rules in them that hills that were only waiting to be dug up by a smart operator who can read, as Weill undoubtedly can. We do not have a copy of California commissions official booklet at hand, but a man who has waded through the volume claims there's a rule or two in there which might well have been written with Rocky's tender nose in mind. • One of Weills problems, it'will be recalled, was to appoint a worthy challenger who did not figure to be around long enough to reopen the gash which Ezzard Charles put in Rocky's 'bugle In the letter's most recent title defense here last summer. Only a hairline scar remains, but nobody can say for certain that it will not start gushing again the first time it is hit squarely. Cockell, who had proved many times he could be hit 'by anybody, including Freddie Mills, was considered a logical challenger. Now well tell you what this man claims the California code pro vides in its section under butts and cu.ts and blood flowing freely. I£ he says the referee is forced to stop a toout in the very first round because of a cut, the fight automatically is ruled a draw. It makes no difference which man is bleeding. In the event of a draw, the champion would, of course, retain his bauble. In succeeding rounds, there is a difference. If the man who is letting the blood is ahead on points when the referee steps in, he 5s the winner. If the wounded warrior is behind on the official score cards, he is the loser by a knockout. In short, a boxer isn't necessarily whipped just because he is too cutup, in the ref's opinion, to remain on public display, as is the case elsewhere. tion are relatively small— glass, pottery, carpets, cutlery, lace and others. Coal and textiles, already suffering from domestic factors, also fear foreign competition could make their situation worse. The major oil companies backed the tariff reduction 'bill while the smaller "independents" fought it. Some segments of the chemical industry were for it; others, bucking German competition, opposed. Transportation generally was for it—except railroads, which haul coal. But many of the nation's gest job providers—like steel, big- autos and farm machinery—lined up solidly in favor of lower tariffs. Their reasoning was simple: since they sell much abroad they favor reduced tariffs which enable foreign nations to sell more here, increasing their purchasing power. Thus, organizations as diverse as the CIO and AFL on one hand and the U. S. Chamber of Commerce on the other supported the trade agreements program. I Trying to determine the best interests of their own constituents, various congressmen asked the Legislative Reference Service of the Library of Congress to make cross-sectional studies in their districts. Rev. Lucious Loudermilk of Hope died at his home Thursday, May 12, Funeral arrangements art incomplete. Will Televise Fight Only to Theaters By WAWYNE OLIVER NEW YORK OB—Television Viewers will receive a sharp reminder Monday night that not all big telecasts go to home sets. There will be a nationwide telecast of Rocky Marciano's defense of his world heavyweight boxing championship against Don Cockell in San Francisco, but it will go only to theaters. Boxing fans who want to see the telecast will have to pay about $3 on the average at one of the April 22-1 Mo. 180-odd theaters being linked for Funtrol Directors OAKCREST Fweral How?. Insur- ancf , , . Ambulance. 2nd fc Haye) .... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HJBRNJPON.COBNBWy3 Funeral Home and Burial AjiocUtioa. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-55W, 114 Mo. WANTIOTO IUY Mtn'i Ui«d Shoti HOU5I the event by Theater Network Television. Those who stay home can tune in a radio broadcast. "•'» The event points up the widespread but relatively unpubliclzed use of closed circuit TV or entertainment, sports and business and industrial meetings." It's the 12th theater telecast of •boxing by TNT, the last previous one being the second Marciano- Ezzard Charles light. \ TNT and the rival Box Office Television both have doe numerous closed circuit telecasts of- nationwide sales conferences for in- isconsin's Rep. Zablocki Democrat, learned that only 3 l / z per cent of the 195,000 factory workers in his district work for companies which feel import competition. Nearly 53 per cent work for companies which export. In Buffalo, Rep. Pillion (R-NY) learned that in a survey of 220 firms the firms which export or ieel no impact from foreign competition outnumber, by 25 to 1,' the firms which suffer directly from foreign sales here. A survey by the Commerce Department in Ohio showed that foreign trade represented almost twice as much income for the state as Ohio's construction industry and nearly as much as all its agriculture. In the . Cincinnati area, the League of Women Voters checked 89 companies and found that 62 favored expanded foreign trade. Of 26 firms with foreign competition, 18 said they were not hurt by it, 8 said they were. The League of Women Voters also made spot checks in such diverse areas as Baltimore County, Md., Newark, N. J., and sections of Connecticut. They found that only a minority of firms were convinced they would be hurt by reduced tariffs; the rest either expected to benefit or predicted no effect on them either way. And far across the country in Astoria, Ore., where lumber, fish, dairying and flour are the big industries, the league's survey concluded: "Clatsop County firms think the United States should expand its trade with other nations and stressed that they preferred competition to government controls." But in Baltimore, where they 'NEW YORK WV-Julius Helfand, the energetic new chairman of this state's athletic commission, is preparing to haul Jim Norris on the stand next week and question the super-rich young president of the International Boxing Club about certain matters, including exclusive contracts with champions and what happens to a fighter who ditches his manager. We cannot imagine what the former head of the Brooklyn rackets bureau hopes to worm out of Norris that he hasn't already learned, almost without effort, from Harry Markson, the scholarly manager of the IBC's local store. Markson, who was the star witness as Helfand resumed his digging into a sordid situation, engaged in no ducking and weaving. Yes, he said, there is a boycott against Vince Martinez, one of the world's top welterweights and a prime television favorite, because he did not renew his contract with veteran manager Bill Daly. Martinez has not had about since last December, though Markson asserted he had "tried desperately" to find an opponent for him. Yes, Markson readily told the commissioner, the IBC does have all major world champions bound hand and foot, and they may fight only when and whom Norris says. Furthermore, he declared, if the IBC did not have such contracts "we wouldn't be able to open our doors." He added, smilingly, that Norris would be able to go on eating if he never promoted another fight. "Many managers," Markson elucidated, "have avarice and cupid ity in their hearts. If we didn't have these exclusive rights to a champions' services, some of the managers, as soon as they got Cleveland Chicago STew York Detroit Washington Boston Kansas City Baltimore DEATH OF A LEGEND WILL HENRY other last fall, and several of Notre Dame football games. The big broadcasting network companies also have staged numerous closed circuit telecasts not transmitted over the air to home sets. Participating theaters have found some of the boxing bouts and football games profitable, some not so. One entertainment event that didn't do well on closed circuit TV was the telecast in March of a special show by American Na- dustrial and business concerns. tional Theater and Academy to 33 J3QT has done two theater tcle-Uhcaters.Quly one theater was a pasts of Metropolitan Opera per- sellout owl mnny had, move seats owe to \W »» the empty By WILL HENRY CHAPTER XXX Cole stepped baclc. The flicking slide of his right hand caught them all 'off guard. The big pistol glinted dully in the dying light. "Jesse, get out. Get out before I kill you." Jesse's guns were bolstered at his sides. He still had his rifle in his hands from the scouting of the farm. He made no move for the pistols, did not lift the carbine. "Turn around," said Cole, "and walk out." Jesse looked at Frank. "I'm coming," said Frank, and stood up. "Anybody else?" It was Cole's turn now, his eyes never leaving Jesse. Nobody answered, nobody moved. "Once you're thro ug h that door," he said, "don't never let me see you again." It was the last Cole Younger ever saw of Jesse James. "I ought to have killed him. I ought to have killed him a long, long time ago—" Ahundred yards from the farmhouse, the brush closed behind Frank and Jesse. As id did, the latter whirled on his older brother, eyes blinking furiously. "You ninny, you near fixed it for sure!" "Fixed what? What are you talking about?" Frank stammered his genuine bewilderment. "The grays, you idjut. You told them about the grays!" "What if I did, Jess! What are you getting at?" Frank's puzzlement held for another brief moment. Even as it did, he had his answer in the cold spread of Jesse's grin. "There's two horses and there's you and me. It's why I come back from the barn at all—to tell you that we was going out, just the two of us. Cole only made it easy, that's all." Frank nodded. There was no more room for words. Nothing more to be said. Jesse had said it all. The latter, not even waiting for his brother's nod, had already turned and started through the brush again. Frank followed him. Jesse always had a plan. You could take it or leave it. The hue and cry after the Northfield fugitives, which had almost died down following the discovery of their tied horses at German Lake, burst into full clamor again with the news of. the theft of the two gray horses near Mankato and the subsequent, successful dash of (hose two grays and their riders through a picket-line post on the Crystal Lake road west of the latter town. The four outlaws remaining in the abandoned Mankato farmhouse found that a "very large percentage of Baltimore County firms have a direct stake in foreign trade," the league's survey team observed: "Many firms, themsleves not suffering from foreign competition, nevertheless saw a need for seme form of government aid to injured industries and for protec tion of industries vital to the national defense. "No firms were in favor of free trade'; most favored a. gradual lowering of tariff rates, allowing American industry tlvne to acl- left that refuge some time during the morning of Thursday, Sept. 14, within hours after Jesse and Frank had fled it. Early the following Thursday morning, Sept. 21 they were sight' ed crossing the dairy pasture of the Suborn farm, near Madelia, by the farmer-owner's 17-year-old son, Oscar. Madelia is a bare 25 miles southeast of Manakato. Twenty-five miles in seven days and nights! Averaging but a little better than three miles in each 24 hours, and this over a region again swarming with the hornet's nest of official posses and rural pickets stirred up by Jesse's desertion. Yet they were not once seen until that fatal morning outside Madelia! Then, following Oscar Suborn's reported sighting of the fugitives, posses from Madelia and nearby St. James surr oun ded the farm. Four hours after the first alarm, 200 men, were converging on Hanska Slough, the latest reported sighting of the. fleeing outlaws. Hanska Sough was in reality a backed-up side channel of the Watonwan River. Below the slough the channel spread out in a shallow, breast-deep swamp pond called Hanska Lake. Below the pond, the channel proper of the Watonwan resumed. First cry of fox was raised by the posse of Madelia's Sheriff Glispin. Prying along the west shore of Lake Hanska, he suddenly saw the fugitives struggling along through the mudflats about 20 yards out from his own, the west, 'bank of the lake. He waved his men to take cover in the reeds, cautiously studied the four outlaws. All of them were unkempt and filthy, with heavy, rain-wet beards. Their clothes were shredded and ripped and the sheriff at onco noted the absence of the .famous linen dusters, The largest of the bandits, apparently their leader, was walking in front of the others, leaning heavily on acrutch-like stick. The two following the first man were nearly as .large as he. One of them appeared badly wounded, for the other was supporting him bodily. Glispin now rose up out of the reeds and shouted the order to halt. He might as well have ordered the rain to cease falling. The bandits, waved on by the big man in the lead, ran for the shelter of a low mudbank. They got safely behind it, and the silence which ensued was more unnerving than any gunfire. Sheriff Glispin took the opportunity to re-evaluate his position. His posse was small, only five men. The mudflats were naked, offering no cover for an approach toward the waiting outlaws. The time for the kill, the Madelia officer at once decided, was not yet. His low orders to his men were as quick as they were wise: "Pull back, boys. We'd better wait for some of the others to come up." In his terse, later explanation of the retreat, Glispin only re marked, "They 'were all mighty desperate-looking men, though the fourth one wasn't near as big as the others." The Madelia sheriff might well have tiddcd that it was a chore beyond the capacities of most men to be fls big as a Younger, NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn New York Milwaukee Chicago St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Philadelphia W L Pet. GB 23 4 ' .852 .560 8 .519 14 11 14 13 14 14 10 13 11 15 & 16 9 .500 9V, .435 11 .423 !!>/<• .350 13 8 17 .320 14 Yesterday's Results Brooklyn 6, Milwaukee 2 New York 4, St. Louis 3 Philadelphia at Cincinnati (ppd, rain) Pittsburgh at Chicago (ppd. rain Today's Games Brooklyn at Cincinnati Philadelphia at Milwaukee New York at Chicago Pittsburgh at St. Louis (night) AMERICAN STANDINGS W L Pcl.GB 19 8 .704 16 9 15 10 15 12 11 15 12 17 10 16 8 19 .G40 .600 .556 .423 .414 .385 B'/a .296 11 2 3 4 W'zl I Saturday, Mdy 14; 19SS Baseball By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Minneapolis 8 St. Paul 3 Denver 8 Omaha 5 t Other games postponed ^ TEXAS LEAGUE Beaumont 6 Oklahoma City 5 (12 innings) Tulsa 11 Shrcveport 8 Houston 13 Dallas 0 Fort Worth 4 San Antonio 3 WESTERN LEAGUE Wichita 1-2 Sioux City 0-0 Lincoln 10 Pueblo 5 Colorado Springs 7 Des Moines _ _ 0 8 Yesterday's Results New York 5, Detroit 2 Boston 4, Kansas City 3 Chicago at Baltimore (ppd. rain) Cleveland at Washington (ppd. rain) Today's Games Cleveland at Washington Chicago at Baltimore Kansas City at Boston Detroit at New York COTTON STATES LEAGUE WL Pet. GB Hot Springs 10 8 .556 El Dorado 9 8 .529 \> 2 Monroe 9 8 .529 ] / 2 Pine Bluff 9 8 .529 \' z Greenville 8 8 .500 1 Vicksburg C 11 .353 3'/ 2 LEADING BATTERS : (Based on 75 Official at Bats) . NATIONAL LEAGUE . G AB 1 R H Pet. Mueller, N.Y. 22 95 15 40 .421 Logan, Mil. 27 102 22 37 .363 Campanella, Brooklyn 7 102 20 36 .353 Repulski, St.L. 23 103 12 36 .350 Moon, St.L. 23 103 15 3,5 .340 AMERICAN: , LEAGUE Kaline, Detroit 27 104 20 39 .37j|, Kuenn, Detroit 27 113 18 42 .372" Bauer, N.Y. 25 102 5 34 .333 Vcrnon, Wash. 26 102 11 33 .324 Smith, Civ. 27 108 2C 34 .315 HOME RUNS — Mantle, Yankees 10 Zcrnial, Athletics 10, Snider, Dodgers 9 Furillo, Dodgers 8 Mays, Giants 7 Aaron, Braves 7 Kluszewski, Rcdlegs 7 Post, Rcdlegs 7 Lollar, White Sox 7 Kaline, Tigers 7. RUNS BATTED IN — Snider. Dodgers 31 Campanella, DodgerjJ 30 Zernial, Athletics 27 Vernon, Senators 27 Furillo, Dodgers 25. RUNS — Snider, Dodgers .27 Mantle, Yankees 26 Smith, Indians 26 Bauer, Yankees 25 Aaron, Braves 24. HITS — Kuenn, Tigers 42 Mueller, Giants 40 Kaline, Tigers 39 Logan, Braves 37 Aaron, Braves 39 Repulski, Cardinals 36 Campanella, Dodgers 36. PITCHING (Based on 3 dect ;sions) -- Erskine, Dodgers (5*S 1.000 Ne wco mbe , Dodgers (4-0) 1.000 Nichols, Braves (3-ff 1.000 Jcffcoat, Cubs (3-0) 1.000 Wynn, Indians (3-0 1.000. Yesterday's Results Greenville 10, Hot Springs 3 Mobile 4, Birmingham 2 Pine Bluff 15, El Dorado 10 Today's Games Monroe at Hot Springs Pine Bluff at Greenville Vicksburg at El Dorado. SOUTHERN New Orleans Atlanta Chattanooga Birmingham Memphis Nashville Mobile Little Rock ASSOCIATION W L Pet. 20 12 .625 20 13 .606 20 14 .588 19 14 .576 19 li .576 15 19 .441 10 21 '.323 8 24 .250 GB 11 l'" l ! /2 6 9</2 12 Yesterday's Results Atlanta 6, New Orleans 2 Mobile 4, Birmingham 2 Chattanooga 5, Little Rock 4 Memphis 8, Nashville 7 Today's Games New Orleans at Atlanta Chattanooga at Little Rock Birmingham at Mobile Memphis at Nashville themselves a champion, would dc cide to become promoters, usin£ someone else as a front. It's been tried before." Helfand, who is, after all, a salaried employee of the state, wanted to know in what way New York benefited from Norrjs' near monopoly N on the champs. "Well, commissioner," Markson grinned, "if we didn't have such contracts we wouldn't have been able to promote the fight between Bobo Olson and Archie Moore here this summer, or the welterweight championship between ,Tony DeMarco and Carmen Basilio coming up in Syracuse." Helfand probed no deeper on that point. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York (Madison Square Gar- | den) — Eduardo Lausse, 157A^ Argentina, outpointed Ralph (Tigra" Jones, 157>/2, Yonkers, N.Y. 10. Philadelphia — Fernando Fala, 196, Philadelphia, outpointed Lou J Benson, 219, Baltimore, 8. USED MACHINES $19.95 up SINGER SEWING CENTER 108 South Elm Phone 7-5840 | If you need a Trailer . . . See Us WE RENT UHAUL TRAILERS and have several on hand now rhat are ready to go. Al! Kinds of AUTO GLASS «, WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co* West 3rd Street OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK - LEO'S GARAGE - Sub-Dealer for FORD TRACTOR & PARTS "Our repair shop is as near as your telephone" For All ... • CARS • TRUCKS • TRACTORS • EQUIPMENT Leo Hartsfield — Owner and Operator I 413 S. WALNUT PHONE 7-4314 * ARE OUR BUSINESS We specialize in effecfive termite control. If termites are the^problem, we have the answer. There's no charge for an inspection so call on our long experience now ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO. 1032 Main Street Phone 1057 ' ARKADELPHIA ARKANSAS PLAN NOW FOR A COOL SUMMER The newest in fans and air conditioning Solve all your summer comfort problems with these versatile new fans! ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114 9. ilm Phone 7-2929 r s * , 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. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^H ^^^|™j|j^^ ^^m_g|^^^^^^^ _ ^^^^yi^fct Star WtAfMlft PBMSAH ARKANSAS— iness, widely scattered storms Tuesday arid t fn Vc»» «n« >^ south portions this afternoon, and /& tonight. No important-temperaWt changes. ' * 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 182 West Carefully Studies Soviet 'Peace' Offense By LYLE C. WILSON WASHINGTON (UP) — The Soviet Union's peace offensive which leads now toward a Big Four conference is under careful analysis 'by the Western powers. The study r^tpngly supports the idea that the k-remlin's peace talk is for export only. Communist radio, newspaper and periodical propaganda for continues to be harshly critical of sumption behind the Iron Curtain the West, notably of the United States. This is a factor in the in|, ternational situation tending to increase the caution with which Mr. Eisenhower will approach his three-day meeting with the Brit- J'PJ, French and Russian heads of state. The official trend of Washington thinking as of now is that the somewhat softening attitude of Moscow and Peiping is more a short range change in tactics than a long range reversal of Communist strategy. Communist strategy has been keyed to extension of communism to all the world, by force, by diplomacy or by economic pros- s'res. It is expected that Mr. Eisenhower will enter the Big Four meeting with that in mind; He will be aware of the appearance, at least, of a softening of the last week's signature of the Austrian peace treaty. The President has said that he sould offer Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin every opportunity to demonstrate good will and good intentions. Star of Hepe 1W, Pren 1927 Consolidated Jen. Is, me HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 16, 1955 MeiHbett fete Attttlatld Mf* t Audit ftercM e» Circulation* A*. NM MM Clrtt. I MM. tftdtot March Jl, Its* —J,3»J POLICE CHEAT TIDE OF VICTIM — Police rescue squad lowers Ernest Carter, 26, on stretcher, Into skiff after freeing him from his half-submerged car in 45-minute race against the tide of the Anacosita River, Washington, D. C. Carter, whose car plunged through a bridge rail, was pinned by the dashboard In the rising waters. Hospital authorities list his condition as "fair." — NEA Telephoto Olson Outlines Candidacy for Mayor of Hope Armed Bandits Foiled in Try to Rob Bank PARAGOULD Iff) —Two armed •bandits failed an attempt to 'jflld up a branch bank at nearby JVlarmaduke this morning, and a few hours later a posse arrested a young ; farmer for questioning in the case. Paragould Police Chief Sam Hunt said he and other officers arrested LeRoy Jones, 22, of near Paragould after they spotted his speeding automobile on a rural road about a mile from the Arkansas-Missouri line. The chief said Jones was taken f^ Marmaduke, where one witness to the attempted robbery identified him as one of the two men involved. Chief Hunt said O. Sanders of Waldo, who entered the bank during the holdup to cash a check identified Jones. .However, said Chief Hunt, Zeek Taylor, manager of the branch of the Security Bank and Trust Co., of Paragould, said he could not "postively identify" Jones as one Q£ the gunmen. ll'Jones had denied taking any part in the crime, said Chief Hunt. Chief Hunt said that Jones was stopped at the Brighton Junction I community near the St. Francis [ River bridge linking Arkansas an [ Missouri. He said the car Jones [ was driving matched in every de- I tail the description of the ban' dits' get-away car. This included, he said, the facts that the car bore no license plate and had an osen trunk lid. MARMADUKE MB —Two armed men tried to rob the Bank of Marmaduke today but fled without taking the cash. Zeek Taylor, cashier of the bank, said he was bringing funds from the vault to begin the day's business when the two men walked in. Taylor said both of the men were about 18 years old and wearing khaki trousers. bandits, after demanding the money fled the scene in a 2-tone 1948 Chevrolet, said Taylor. There was no explanation of their failure to take the money. Officers threw up roadblocks in northeastern Arkansas near the Missouri line. The two men were believed to have been cornered by officers on the west side of the St. Francis River near Bard, about 18 miies of Paragould. Olie Olson •In behalf of his candidacy for the office of Mayor of Hope, H. M. Youths Caught Stealing Gas From Trucks Austria Rejoices Treaty Giving Her Freedom By RICHARD O'REGAN VIENNA, Austria Ml — Jubilant Austria celebrated into the dawn today the Big Four signing of the historic treaty pledging her free- Phillips County Doctors Trying to Save Life of Farmer Who Killed Sheriff, Held Off Posse for 5 Hours Death Sentence Upheld by Court LITTLE ROCK (M—The Arkansas Supreme Court today denied a rehearing for dom after 17 years of hot and cold war. Church bells pealed across the and as millions rejoiced. The pact nakes Austria a sovereign state 'or the first time since Hitler annexed her to Nazi Germany in March 1938. Within 90 days after the treaty is ratified by the Big Four and Austria, some 70,000 troops of the United States, Russia, Britain and France will pull out and Austria's "reedom will become a final reality. Amid all the revel, there was an undercurrent of uneasiness over :he little country's economic future. It was feared particularly that heavy payments Uo Russia..By BOftIS BOSKOVIC might upset the economic stability attained with U. S. help during :he 10 years of Big Four occupa- ;ion. There was also the realization Leroy Tippett, Negro, whose deathl sentence for the fatal beating of; his wife was upheld by the Court i last month. The Court action leaves'to Gov. Orval Faubus the necessity of seting a r date for Tippett's ele«' trocution. The original date passed while an appeal was pending. Tito Assures H^ Is Not Changing Side BELGRADE, Yugoslavia Wl — President Title has assured the West tljat his coming conference with top leaders of the Soviet Un- that a series of economic crises * on does not mean Yugoslavia is might drive this central European country, pledged to neutrality, into Russian hands. Such disturbing thoughts and a drizzling rain did little to dampen the long-awaited celebration. "changing sides." He still intends to keep his country out of all blocs— Western, Soviet or neutral "third force," he declared. Speaking at the North Adriatic iport of Pula, Tito said yesterday State Dulles, France's Antoine Pi-Md Austrian Foreign Minis| -~i ueopold Figl signed the thick, Three local youths were caught leather-bound treaty promised Ausin the act of stealing gasoline from tria as far back as 1943. .v trucks owned by Leo Compton and VIENNA, Austria (*)-. Austria's parked on Division Street. The in- independence treaty shows that cident occurred around midnight • world peace may be achieved by The bells and waltzes were set he wants good relations with both off yesterday when Russia's V. M.'the West and the Soviets. He prom- Molotov, British Foreign Secretary ised there will be no secret deals Harold Macmillan, Secretary of ("behind the curtains" at his meet- Saturday. negotiation, Chancellor jRaab said today. J ul iu s Mr. Compton had been missing] " Free d6m for Austria^was of the gasoline for some time and decided to wait them out Saturday night. His wait was not in vain. The you- greatest importance and joy for Austria," .he told a news conference. "But not only that. It in., ., , , • ,, '. .., I dicated that pending-world prob- ths fled when Mr. Compton fired M™,, Pan h« «niv^!_o. of !„=„* sliots over their le'rh's" can be solved—or, at least, heads, leaving! that the powers can sit at the their own auto, gas can and siohon same table. •"I regard this act as a lessen- hose. They later were arrested by police. One came to the police sta- ing of the cold war and a step tion and claimed his auto had been toward world . Peace." ing in Belgrade late this month with Soviet Preroier Nikolai Bui ganin, Communist Nikita -Khrushchev GROESBECK, Tex. (UP) —•Doctors struggled' today to save the life of a farmer who killed a sheriff and then held off an armed posse for more than five hours before he was cut down by a stream of bullets. The farmer, N. J. Tyncs, 45, lay critically wounded in Cox Memorial hospital from posse bullets that blasted him out of his home yesterday at Thornton, nine miles south of Groesbeck. Tynes had barricaded himself in the house. It took 200 peace officers and an armored car to get him out. He shot Sheriff Har. ry Dunlap, 40, between the eyes with .-„ .22 caliber rifle when the sheriff, accompanied by Deputy Ernest Tippin arrived to arrest him for the shooting of an 18-year-old boy Saturday night. The first victim, John Ray Bentley, who worked on a farm about a half mile from Tynes' farm, was shot in the left chest while he was driving a tractor Sat urday night. Sheriff Dunlap had tried to arrest Tynes then only to be shot at himself. He waited'un- til yesterday morning, Dunlap and Tippin cautiously approached .Tynes' house in the rolling ' central Texas countryside about 9 a. m. yesterday. But Tynes saw' them walk into his back yard and shot Dunlap be- twcen the eyes from a distance of 75 yards. Gunfire drove Tippin away before he could aid the sheriff. He asked for help-and soon more than 200 peace officers surrounded the house at a respectable distance. . party chief! Dunlap's body remained in the and Deputy Foreign -Minister Andrei Gromyko. "The whole West will know what we have 'discussed and' what we have agreed upon," the I-'resident declared. "Yugoslavia is gratefu to' the West and particularly to the United States, which has given and is still giving,aid." Tito.;/res,tjate^d.'hls previous policy that he will/not .accept, aid with •political- 'cwSaitions altacned. "Aic is not a bribe," he added. stolen. Two of the youths are 18 years old and a third 17. Also on Saturday Andrew Smith, Negro, reported that someone ran his parked car downtown on second Street and failed to stop. The left rear fender was damaged. An -auto driven by James Stuart, tfegro, ran into a parked car on As he spoke, the flags of the Big Four Powers whose troops had occupied his country 10 years were lowered and only Austria red and white banner remained where five flew yesterday. atl damage. The parked car belong to Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Copeland Stuart was arrested later and charged with leaving the scene of an accident, 'no drivers license, no brakes and (Olie) Olsen today authorized the. Candy Street causing considerable Star to make the follownia nnunrement: "Having announced my candidacy for the office of Mayor of Hope, Arkansas., it becomes my duty to give to you a general outline of what you as a citizen may expect and get when your vote is given to me. "First! A FULL TIME MAYOR. My entire time will be devoted to the Mayor's office which will be established in the city hall. Many years have elapeed since any one has a pledge of this kind. "Second! As in the past, I wilj continue to strive to build and expand industry of our city, so thai, our citizens will not have to leave Hope to secure work. "Third! I am not now driving while intoxicated. Unique Meet Planned at Tabernacle Raab said the United Britain, France and the Continued on Page Three Stales, Soviet Innoculations in State to Be Resumed LITTLE ROCK W) — Inoculation of Arkansas school children with anti-polio vaccine is scheduled to resume this week. Salk anti-polio vaccine manufactured by Eli Lilly & Co. was released • for public use by the U. S. Public Health Service yesterday. The vaccine had been with- U.S. Weather Greatly Varies in Sections By The Associated Press Today's weather was a hodgepodge—clear and mild from the Great Lakes eastward into New England snow, rain, sleet, thunderstorms and freezing tcmpera- tues to the west .tjhunderstcrms in the South and blowing dust in Colorado, Kansas and Nebraska. Just cast of the Continental Divide in Montana, snow was falling. It was a continuation of yesterday's fall that disrupted air travel and blocked highways. Most of it melted as it fell except in the mountain passes. All along the Canadian border states from Minnesota to eastern Washington and Oregon there was rain snow and slee t or a mixture of them. Precipitation amounts generally ranged downward from [yard for another three hours before three officers under cover of a fusillade fired by the posse, slipped up and dagged it away; There -was no cover around the house and every time one of the posse raised his head a bullet whined above it. The range at which the sharp-shooting farmer kept the posse prevented the use of tear gas. Aid Polio P B. J. Drake Postmaster General of the United States has issued an. honorary recognition certificate to Bynum Jerome Drake for meritorious accomplishment and devotion to duty in the course of his career. Mr. Drake retired from the postal service on February 28, after 44 years and eight months. He started work on June 1910 as a substitute carrier and in May 1914 became postmaster at Patmos, He spent 11 months in France during World War I and returned to postal work as a rural carrier, in which capacity he served until retiring at Patmos this year. Now 68 years old, Mr. Drake moved to Hope when he retired. > Experiment Station report, for 24-hours ending at 8 a. m. Monday. High 8, Low 59. Poppy Day Is Scheduled for May 21 Here Poppy Day will be observed ; in Hope on May 21st,- it has been announced by Mrs. C. P. Tolleson, Poppy, Chairman of Hope unit of American Legion Auxiliary. On that day everyone in the city will be asked to wear a ^memorial poppy in honor of the' deatL of the •» jtwo World 1 Wai's ano^fift, Korean conflict. " -,', t « . , ,. ,. ,. *~*«wj. 0.11^ vai-wiiic nau uccu vviui- scucjsujy iciiiu^u uowiiwara nun 4K , Se r,! es of evanfiehstic meetings drawn from the market for tests Miles City, Mont.'s 1.05 inches, that will especially appeal to child-1 a ft er several children in otherl Winds which had guests Sunday ien as'well a a adults wil be hed a* states were stricken with polio fol- and will S° pe , Gospel Ta bernacle, beginning lowing .inoculations. rtUU Wilt , Tnoorlm, «t f?.on « ] ,.,:n „«« »^ -~ , _ group or any individual seeking tn run our city affairs other than those selected by you, the voters of our city. "Fourth! At all times I will en- up to 60 miles an hour continued ,,,,-_ •, -., - \ — ° .-..-~-.-«w.. a . to hurl dust far aloft in the iuesday at 7:30 p. m. and will con- Dr. Edgar J. Easley, assistant drought areas of eastern Colorado' tmue until May 30. state health officer, said some of, southeastern Wyoming, i western The service entitled "Kid's Kru- the vaccine already was in Arkan- Kansas and Nebraska and nbrth- sade" is conducted by Rev. and sas clinics and that a large ship> Mrs. Richard Stevens of Minneaco- ; merit was expected here soon. The newly arrived vaccine was eastern New Mexico. It was continued mild and warmer—as much as 15 degrees-~ , , „,„ .„- lis '. Minn - Each program in the deavor to co-operate to the fullest senes J s different and features mu- _ _ of my ability with the City Coun-l slc> hand work, stories, skits, and Easley said that about 80 per cent from Minnesota eastward, but to be distributed today, he said.'along the northern tier of states which by their acts prove to bo £. rise for the childrep attending, working for the best interests of the ° ann y Hopkins, a ventriloquist's Editor Charges Threats in Referral Try HOPE, W) .— Alox Washburn charges supporters of his movement to refer the 1955 law exempting poultry and livestock feed from the state sales tax are being threatened with political and economic reprisals. Opponents of the new law contend that the feed exemption fa vors only a special interest land lave been circulating petitions to have the measure placed on .(the ballot of the 1956 general election. Washburn, editor of the Hope Star, said yesterday that about 4,000 persons have signed the petitions. More than 20,000 signatures are needed before the deadline June 8. He said that backers of the exemption law have threatened loss of business or jobs, and in some cases defeat at the polls, if per sons opposed to the exemption do not stop circulating petitions. •Crepe paper poppies made by disabled veterans of the three wars will be distributed on the streets throughout the day by, :volunteer workers from the Auxiliary, and bo- operating groups. The poppies will be replicas of the wild Poppies which grew "between the crosses, row on row," in the World War I battle cemeteries in France and Flanders, thus becoming the memorial flower for America's war dead. 1 In exchange for the poppies, the WASHINGTON ... _.._ howcr Administration- todl posed a 28 mttUdtt do^fy™.. fund to help the'states pfovld*^ lio vaccine for children in lo#' come families. This was one of II recomtt tions submitted by Secretary K Welfare Hobby to President '!!««" hower. The White House said senhower approved the report endorsed the recommendation*.^ The aid-to-states program become effective after the pletion of the free irnmunizatil program now being conducted^! the National Foundation - tors. fantlle Paralysis. The foundation's program, '<• plies to children in the first second school grades. ''-••,.;, The administration's propo it federal fund contemplates ati&1i_ munization program -toe »!!• Amer leans through toe age 'oMfc* *;| The administration also* an additional two milllpnVi for extra inspectors ahd-Ct clans in the Public Health < Sflrvi ice "to Insure maximum "precir* tions in continued, testing ofg-i vaccine for safety and potehej.„ Resisting demands in Cohgreil for government alloca tion ; off th*« now scarce vaccine, .Mrs. How and her advisers said they< air convinced "the most effective",i equitable distribution of tb^ijjj. cine will be accomplished, throui the voluntary^ cooperation concerned, within the' fra of existing law." > " " No other kind .'ojt dlstril _ Mrs. Hobby said, - ,*'c«n 'be* 4 ; biled quickly enough, to" be; t' tivc during a brief period "off8 age." CourtUptM By LEON HATCH' LITTLE sas Supreme Court 1 .,,__„ >-( the conviction of a, father* of children , who raped "*•'-' •"' old daughter.' * "', , t • > a The court, with one ; dissent,^ ^rmed the life sentence" 1 M - J in Mjller County against^ Donald, 36-year-old c»?pejH n -, farmer, for rape. The :i|r|' f ,» fied that McDonald raped her'M times during a berry'ftr ' . •„ .., , . Auxiliary will accept contributions hlbitl on. McDonald denied for its work for disabled veterans charges. * 73 Confirmed Polio Cases, U. S. Reveals WASHINGTON - The Public and for needy children, of veterans which is largely supported by these contributions. Final Round in Clean-Up Campaign The current Clean Up-Paint Up- Fix Up program i* now over — ended but also just begun. During this brief period much has ben accomplished. However, this intensive community Clean Up campaign should Only be a keynote for ;he rest of the year Haskell Jones, jhairman of the committee for the Hope Chamber of Commerce said. Every citizen can well toe proud of the recent achievements, but aast neglects and future Inatten- ion cannot be taken care of dur- ng a limited yearly period, We still have some past chores to In a decision writt*n, by? As« elate Justice JT, S, Holt; the* preme Court said the Miller' cuit court trial'jury, 'Vve,h', the sole judge of- the» t testing and of the weight to be; given it, evidently chose to feel child's version of what hat The court' added' that, the' te mony was "substantially aKcJi* gaily sufficient" to support v, j juiy's verdict,' • -y "-•*•' -> • "*' McDonald's pl«a lot'l^..,. „. on the basis of new evidence V) rejected. The evidence which fense attorneys sought to intrw was available to them before tty trial a twhlch McDonald was --'-' victed, the court declared. * Associate Ju Sam J inson dissented to the -major verdict, but did not'file,- 5 * ' ' ten opinion. ' rtt , t „ cil, and all other oraanizatiops lh( r M y ster y Cave, a special sur. of the clinics were prepared to heavy thunder showers fell in Health Service today reported 73 complete, and as the need appears, .... ... . ™ _ m*icQ ff\n *U_ ~i-;i_i —it J'.^. ^ vociirmn iVin inrtMiiln + trtri T-\t*i-vm*n YV\ f ni-> I v-,.-. .,4-,-, n f iU« o~..ii_ TT i-.*^--.:ii_ ftf\vtf\ fn-mrl nn^nn —* __1I_ _ ^- _. US int. inf. . flVinCf f* IO!) Vlln ft • - nnH resume the inoculation program for parts of the South. Hopkinsville, confirmed cases of polio among Panting, fixing, cleaning, and City of Hope. (dummy, "gets into the act" -by row. 'r\lairi«« il-_ j. _i« . ._• _.__.. _ij T T V first and second graders tomoi-. Fifth! It will be my purpose if P la y in g the part of a nine year-old, elected Mayor, of Hope., to condunt. ,° y wh o ^always does the wrong thing and turns to Rev. and Mrs. the city government with Efficieiv cy and Economy in all of the bran- Rulings in the Supreme Court LITTLE ROCK -The Arkansas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Stevens for help. (During the series, a skit from "These are but a few of the ba- Pilgrim's Progress will be pre- sic pledges I am making in reques- sented. Rev. Stevens will play the ting your support for the high of- P af t of Pilgrim and Mrs. Stevens fice of Mayor of Hope, Arkansas. 1, W .H1 Portray the angel who informs will at all times welcome yourj n j m that he has 'been granted for- constructive suggestions, and ap-'g' ven ess of his sins. Another skit The free incoulation program in Arkansas has used the Lilly vac-! day and damage from golf-ball- Ky., reported a six-hour fall of .persons given Salk vaccine. Seven planting^ activities should be under more than 2 inches early today. Houston had a 3-inch rain yester- cine exclusively, I size hailstones. All Around the Town •y Th« Star Staff About 9 o'clock last night in tends an invitation to Hope citizens predate your cooperation. H. M. wil1 feature Johnny and Rastus, downtown Hope, right in front of to attend. Olie" Olsen Candidate for Mayor, two handed puppets, operated v y Owen's Department Store. Charles the Stevens'. They will tell the Gough and Don Smith killed a Funds Needed for Cemetery Work story of "The Missionary Son." A cordial invitation is extended to the public to attend this special Mexican workers enroute to var- Calif., and 12 developed in _ chicken snake about four feet long.'ious harvests over the U. S. appar- given the vaccine made by Mrs. J. t. Succumbs at Home of Daughter Mrs. J. I* Lewjs, ag«4 ,. ... , _ sident of Hope for 30 year new cases were reported over the, tahcn - Mr - Jo " es said. Saturday at ihe nome of a weekend but one previously listed' clea " U P is a "ever ending, ever ter, Mrs. Henry Haynea of in Wyoming was deleted because broadening project. While by no pj ne street, of duplication. | means belittling our past commun-| g ne j s a is 0 survived by one \ The new cases were: Idaho two; J ty betterment efforts, we have on.'ther. P. N, Smith oiMt Holly M and Georgia, Texas, Ohio, Virginia ^ scratched the surface, for real IB second daughter/Mrs!- ' f and Delaware, one each. (progress we must toe current in pur. Sc-yett of Oklahoma City The Delaware case was the third clean-up activities 59 that next stTOi j arae s E, Lewis of. listed among persons who had 'been ^ a r' s program wfll spearhead sp T T exas . ' . ^ , •$$ given vaccine made by Wyeth ec ^ al Projects instead pf L being a | Funeral servpies., were < held*i Laboratories, Marietta, Pa. Fifty* scramble to catch up on a .year of . p , m , Sunday ^t'HerndTO'Cw eight cases occurred among per- postponed .tasks, h,e continued. |qhapel by-the Rev. I*'Wfc»W sons 1 inoculated with the product! Clean it up, paint U up, fix it up, BurjaJ was at Stephens witlr of Cutter Laboratories, Berkeley, keep jt up for progressive develop- s |d e servicef to tw'mW 'Active -pallbearers Jim J W McDonald vs state Mil- c T ° th ° Pse inter «)<* Jn ShOV T Mrs""!^ , ''•_,. ."X , ,,. i ', dle ' 1V1U . Springs Cemetery, funds are need- lvUi - Stevens. Jer Circuit Court, affirmed. | to keep th(> Cemetery clean . I ment pf our community. Trucks will make a final pick up gf debris ,ently are using a building in'tfie.Lily Co., Indianapolis. " ' i in Ward 1 and 2 on Wednesday May „„,„„, V4I1 , Some 114 received degrees at Proving Ground as a sleeping stop 1 Suspect cases were under invest 18th and in Ward 3 and 4 on Thurs-1 (j e r, Hervey Hojj. ^eiyy"! „„,.,. . n, sp P cia t Henderson State Teachers College 1 . . . hundreds of workers spent Sat- tigation in California, Idaho, Kan- day May 19th Jones said. All debris L.; g, Tooley,, '«. > rhai'7n ol a -? lac f cl ?"J e graduation exercises . . receiving urday night in one of the buildings, sas and Nebraska, the service must be neatly stacked on the f * > that all can understand the gospel 5 on ,. BOC frnm tnij . area _ _ Bache . 6 igaid. I curbing as two trucks are being do- Good fishing is reported at D. W.I There were no new fatalities re- nated for this final clean up "'' inducation, Joe and J. L. Scott vs. James Shairrick ! Hot Springs Circuit Court, affirm- I^A Roger L. Murrell vs. Joe Bri- <ifes, Pulaski Chancery Court, affirmed. Jeff Askew vs. Murdock Acceptance Corp., Pulaski Circuit Court, reversed. L. D. Davis vs. Archie Little, Woodruff Chancery Court, reversed. Vance M. Thompson vs. Frank Please mail cpntributions to Howell Byers, E. R. Otwell or Carl L. Reece of Hope. Powers Singing Sunday Arkansas Weather SOUTHWEST ARKANSAS - Barentine of Hope. Gordon T. Bea- Barham's lake near Cale, deep in ported. Five fatal cases had been close co-operation of all is solicit•• -- listed previously.' led. Have everything stacked we Sixty-five of the 73 cases were r-'ght before they are <fue i^ your sley of Fulton, James T. Boyette Nevada County, of Washington, Leon'C. Carruthers of Prescott, Robert D. Cox of Hope. Installation of the B. S. U. offic- paralytic. storms tonight 'or Tuesday. Little change in temperatures. Wednes- There will be an all day singing day considerable cloudiness with at Power.s Baptist Church on Sun- widely scattered thunderstorm 1 :. Caroline Hawthorneiof Hope, Sid-'ers of Ouachita College was held 1 One case was confirmed In Mis- ney O. Hesterly of Prescott, Elsie recently and Jane Burroughs o^sourl, Considerable cloudTneVs" this aft-'Elder Huckabee of Hope Route Hope is treasurer of the organi- ernoon, tonight and Tuesday One, Reeder Huddleston and Ver-Cation. with widely, (scattered thunder-,don Kennedy of Hope and Oliver Harper, Garland Chancery day. May 29. Everybody is invited High today mid 80s low tonight £purl, reversed. 1 to come and bring a basket of food. ' low to mid 60s. P. Keown Jr., of Prescott and Mrs. Parker Rogers of Washington. State papers this weekend carried ticket application forms for University of Arkansas games this QUICK GETAWAY DULUTH, Minn. (UP) — A bad check suspect being chased by Ward. Former Resident of Hope Dies Charles B. Foster Sr., a resident of Hope, died Sunday Pi-escott Saddle Club is sponsor- fall . . . might be a good idea to j police got away but he fled 60 ( W« home }n ShVfiY 4 eport. He is ing a big rodeo and parade Friday place your order early 411& t* *-' 1 *C« * VV4WV/ W»«tt JVM* fc* VJ V * * *v»"^ f*»*vv> »f v»M+ >f*>«>>% *• v>+ *^ •* i * ^w**>-.«4.*MV frt*«4^ and Saturday, May 20-21 and ex- j ember what happened last fall, jand shoes, rem- fast that he ran out of his hat vived by his wUe and cpe ic,harjes p. Foster Jr, o| i ^

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