Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 16, 1955 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, May 16, 1955
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Page 11
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Monday, Miy U, till * the Masts W* {* today looked .. JPactfift test Will be held •I hu«dt«l <|wii>io(ii -in the . Cbmmission .. iW'. Alvw t. . chief, left fop his Alamos,, M, M. — Wt'is*-'- fitlet yes- j blast ;; a j • : Yucca, Man,.. 'hailed .thc-1953 Mdi.serie*,as • Entirely success'' anrt "A Jtiajor' contribution" ' cam aM ?the; feal test here ad i^dfled the Navy's • at MP0!^S^irfe:>^ ; c6mrnanded Jg^»^»M»Ha^'J»xpert Rear K&mtfa^^ ^believtd m'-'fi-V.'-!** ^fH-.•*»*k«i4fA«*v•.**-._!:•_• '•*_•• ..« ..' MOM ITAft. MOFI, ARKANSAS HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS !_,,. .......... ,.,.„._.„.,„—...re^x^Mro.TOamn^tgfti «••• vanammif^mmgHamiiiti9.r<tf&s,mi^^>^r.,^ *—.'..rr..'..^ ~ yn ^^^Bfq ..^R?W-*^X,?^??® RIDES AGAIN—Rootin 1 , tootin' Charlie Armstrong mounts his snortin' "stal- ->i!22. f S , n ?i * an ;i to ge * lhe 'U: S. mail through ,to the next town., Brother Johnny, who also MCK i play Pon y Express, sinks'hands in jepns and mutters a car 1 -'"--—'--' -' il -- '" "v ShucjM, pardner, that critter is sleepy, compared to•;my ; mustang." .V^iv-:;-;--;---- .••'••; •••.'•;•.••••'•:••'•••.. . con ?.???!?!?Captured youngstera 1 fancy. — '• . • • - t. • •- _.-..... .' •;.-..'. : y ._... ' ' ' ' • ' ••'••' : .. -• .. FCC Hearing Camden Radio Station Fight WASHINGTON — The absent of a witness today slowed down the start of a Communication ommission hearing into a dispute involving two Camden, Ark., rada stations. The stations are KPLN, ordere. off the air May 1 pending settle men of the controversy, anc KAMD. The dispute involves transfer o the construction permit for station KPLN from Leo Howard to D.R Jnmes Jr., nearly two years ago station KAMD'. had protested the transfer and took the case to cour when the Commission overruled the project. The court directed Commission review. As the hearing opened, Examiner Elizabeth C. Smith received a telegram stating that George L. Byars, Camden, a witness subpoenaed by KAMD, was unable to come to Washington because of illness. It said a registered lettqr containing a physician's Certificate and some other documents was en- route. Eugene L. Burke, attorney for KAMD, objected to proceeding without Byars. He said Byars was a most important witness since he had invested $16,000 to build station KPLN and that his testimony would be vital. Burke first asked that the hearing be transferred to Camden since several witnesses live in that area. Examiner Smith overruled the request and directed Burke to proceed with one of several other witnesses on hand. She said the other in which the witnesses testified would not alter past facts. MORE WIRE'ONLY J—When a rock thrown >by a neighbor boy blinded j n . v > °f' 5-ye0r r old Dickie Sparkman, of Hutchihson, i ... he took his toy rabbit and bear to the hospital with him j ' and Insisted that attendants put bandages-on 'tht'-toys' ey'e» : «lipV L,»_._ t .. ^ajtybjt, bear and boy are doing fine, thank you./' ;i j yp".."*V:.^i ;•* -Tf'y??^T*. •;fT«»4F7.-",",.( r ~FiT^T. •' .:*W. fef^ftli*^^'^ •''' ^^••4^0^^^^^' ;ortij T%fr . ' ™™"""T ~-*1'i:"**™,v-ffr. r-*^?p •?. •**• p^spl^^ , trumlngcr «o}d the delegates yes ' SHE'S A DREAM - Actiess Janet .Leigh \s "the yoi«ng nuan's dream of what he expects of love." Al -least.- that's the qpln- ipn of the American Photographic Society whirh named hat '"I'he'Uplfien Beauly " 1'he (10(3 photoss also «eve hei a miniature gold camera. No Cloud to Atom Blast Underway By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON on — The under water atomic explosion off th West Coast to evolve antisubma rine tactics may produce little or no atomic cloud and air contami nation. This will be partly the result of the extreme caution the Atomic Energy Commission and Defense Department are Usii^g to avoic complaints about drifting radioac tivity like those which folowed the 1054 hydrogen test in the Marshall Islands. It also may result from the conditions under which the . test presumably may be conducted, an explosion of a small nuclear gadget in relatively deep water. ' Protests against ' the forthcoming test have been lodged by commercial fishermen in California, who are concerned about destruction or contamination of fish. An AEC-D e f e n s e Department announcement of the project a week ago emphasized that "no hazard 4s involved to mainland or island inhabitants, or to the fishing industry or consumers of fish." A test of an atomic depth charge for combatting enemy submarines undoubtedly will be conducted at depths at which submarines operate when in escape and evasion tactics. This ranges from 200 to 500 or more feet. Monday, May 1«, 1955 yer by Rev. Seldon. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gunter 1 McNeil and Houston Gunter of Hoi ston, Texas were the Wednesda guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. DuJ Jr. Mrs. Roy Loomis and Mrs. Ja^ Cooper of Texarkana are attendir the Southern Baptist Convention at Miami. Fla., They will also gl to Havanna, Cuba and other poihtj of Southern Baptists I.Msion wort Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee wer| Wednesday visitors in Hot Sprlrigi Mrs. Ebb Moore has recentlj returned from an extended visitViif Longview, Texas with her son Josh Moore and family. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wynn, Mrsf Warren Kinney and daughter havd returned from Alexandria, VaJ Where they have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. David YarbroUgVi and family. Mrs. Wells Hamby attended thef r uneral services for her cousjnj Mrs. W. H. Muenster, that wore! icld in Blevins. PA ILY ,, DOUBl -^~ A shave with y° ur sh'ne reverses the usual barbershop procedure at Vivian De.Gerr St. George's sidewalk H fl °r e ™ S r"« S / 3 M d '5 V ondon ' En g'"nd. While customers, like Harry Cuff of New York City, slick up their faces with an electric •' shaver at no extra cost, St. Geur'ge slicks up their shoes. NEW VpRK STOCKS NEW YORK UP)..— The Stock WVKET DECLINED quietly today the.early afternoon.. !' Prices dropped back around 2 points at the outside. There were a number of small ga.irts scattered through the list. Almost all major divisions fel} back including .steels, motors, ajr- cralftd, j^,adi"okjte}evisions, 'utilities, coppes and railroads. filmed ju*t for Baby. Iff ligMweijM, ft*y «• Mother wears a new bath »prw» «f «*crjr «Mto and is Styled s* Mmt H nay be *lia*f« MARKETS 9T, I.OUI8 LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, in. fl i? HP«S 12.QQO active, ' steady OPd and chpipe lftQ-220 Jb. 17.508.90 lew ehoipe "No. l and ? 210 b. 18.25 220-2iQ Jb/ 17.25-75 240170 Ib. 18.75- dpwn 13.5,0400 |b. 12.00-13.00 boavs 1,200 steady to 22.00 good and choice heifers and mix^d yearlings .18.50.21.00) high commercial to low good 17.0050. utility and commercial beef cows 12.QIV13.5Q few 14:00 and above, canners and cutters pQO- 11.SO top cuttwrs' J3.00 utility and commercial bulls ll.W-lg.OQ g<x>4 and choice ye «! ftjr i lf.«C choice and pftm» 3.QO»&90. J, 50 S jwo*Uy t POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO; 0?) — Live poultry fully steady on young stock and caponettes , weak on }iens receipts in. coops 849 (Friday 159 coops, 5,4,185 Ib) f.o.b. paying prices Vs lower to 2 higher heavy hen? 23-28 light hen? 16.517 broilers pr fryers 30-32,5 old roosters 12-12,5 caponettes 39-41. Butter steady receipts 1,198,777 wholesale buying prices unchanged 93 score AA 56.75 92 A 56.75 90 B 54.5 39 C 52.5 cars 90 B 55 89 C 53, Eggs steady receipts 31,725 wholesale buying prices 'unchanged U. S. large whiles 70 per cent and over A's 35 60-69.9 per cent A's 35 mixed 35 mediums 32.5 U. S. standards 32.5 dirties 31 checks 29 current receipt s32. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK 1*1 - Cotton futures were irregular in slow dealings. Near months sagged on liquidation. Partly by traders who replaced with- purchases of later trading months. The spot cotton markets were firm, with the basis price reported at the highest levels so far this season. Late afternoon 1 prices wer« 20 cents a bale lower to 55 •• cents higher than the previous close. Jly 34.25, Oct. 34.33'and Dec. 34.3«. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO OH -~ I4p|t grajns declined on the,.Board pj Trqde today, paced 'by a drop runnjng to " cents at times in wheat. More moisture in the Southwest, lack of exports §nd light flour demand created spiling in wheat. The M»y contra ?t w»i firm :*§r}y, but 'ill with Ihj -rwt.tf th* list liter. Losse* b fee* grains BATCHELO'R GIRL WEDS — Actress Joan Crawford, 47. for -en years Hollywood's most famous, batchelor girl, gave up her freedom to wed soft drink tycoon Alfred N. Steele, 54. The couple eloped after having dinner in Los Angeles Monday and are'shown •.ogether in Las Vegas Tuseday cutting their wedding cake. — NEA Telephoto PRESCOTTNEWS Diem Takes Over Private SAIGON, South Viet Nam W— Premier Ngo Dinh Diem tok ovei chief of state Bao Dai's private military yesterday, removing the vestige of military power the absentee ex-emperor may have hoped to retain here. The Premier acted as the Na- itipnal; Revolutionary Cpmmittee staged another mass meeting. A leader of the pro-Diem organization told 40,000 cheering Vietnamese Bao Dai was a traitor and made fresh demands that he be deposed. Incorporation of the imperial guard into the national army appeared to be one more step in removing Bao Dai's weakening hold on his country. The guard, estimated at several thousand men, originally was set up to protect the person of the Emperor. Bao Dai, now living on the French Riviera, abdicated after Communist Ho Ch iMinh set up his revolutionary government at the end of the Japanese occupation. The French made him chief of state in 1949. He managed to hold on to his guard, which has been stationed at the old royal symmer capital of Dalat. The guard Wasted its own future when it obeyed orders of Bao Dai's protege Qw. Nguyen Van Vy to seize Saigon's public buildings; May 1 in an attempted coup. The attempt failed when the regular army rallied to Diem, and Vy fled back to Dalat. Tuesday May 17 ' , The Prescott Garden Club will! neet Tuesday afternoon at 2:3 n the home of Mrs. H. J. Wilson with Mrs. C. A. Wynri co-hostes Wednesday May 17 The Prescott West Side Homi Demonstration Club will mee. at the home of Mrs. E. Adam anc Mrs. Joe Moore Wednsday at ; p. m. Thursday May 18 Mrs. P. A. Escarre will presen her kindergarten pupils in gradua tion exercises Thursday at 7 p. m in the Educational Building of the First Methodist Church. The publi is invited to attend. Mrs. Dallis Atkins Hostess To Wednesday Club Members of the Wednesday Bridge Club were entertained on Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. Dallis Atkins at her home. A mixed bouquet of colorful blossoms graced the living room man:el and arrangements of roses were placed at other vantage points. The high score prize was won by VIrs. Al Williams and the cut prize by Mrs. Jack Robey. A delicious salad course was ser- r ed to members Mrs. Gus McCaskill, Mrs. W. S. Regan, Mrs. H. H. McKenzie, Mrs. Jim Nelson and guests Mrs. Tom Bemis. Mrs. S. B. -Scott, Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Robey. May 73-, rye >/< to 1 cent lower, May 1.01%-^, and soybeans ViJjty lower to 2^4 higher, May $2.542.53 V a . Wheat: None. Corn No. 1 yellow 1.50 No. 2 1.50 No. 3 1.484» No. 4 1.45-46 sample grade I.?0-a5. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 78 No. 8 7e'/a, sample grade soyb ean mea choice Soybean oil: 11 58|.00. nfl mina 1: feed 98- }. ^ Pre-Schpel Clinic To Be Held /Mrs. Dick Harvey, Health Chairman-of Prescott PTA, has announced the Pre-School Spring Clinic tp be held at the Educational Building of the Methodist Church May 20/9-11 a. m. At this time children whp will enter First grade next year will be given innoculations and examinations. Dennis Ledbetter gave a review of the first 24 chapters of Isaiah. The meeting adjourned with pra- Mr. and Mrs. Dale Wood ar._, •Judy of Augusta, Ga., arc the gu-j osts of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.i Harry King. Friends of Sid Purtle will regrets that he is seriously ill at Barrfesl Hospital, St. Louis. Mrs. PurUel is at his bedside. ; : j" RIDE THE SAME BUS all the way to HOUSTON Only «p O.I U plus tax convenient connection fo Galveston . . $ 8.90 Corpus Christ! 13.5! San Antonio . 11.1] plus'ta: IHDUIIt (BOUT OUI ECONOMICAL WAITER SERVICE! ' i ALWAYS AljlFli AMO-FAC : iiismui! •;; TICKETS. INFORMATION MISSOURI PACIFIC PASSENGER STATION Phone PRospect 7-2651 You DON'T have to in our Service Department • i C O R D For yoitr 7**s Convenience K Christian Church Has Supper And Bible Study Members of the First Christian Church met on Wednesday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peachey for a pot luck supper and Bible study. The supper was served buffet style from the <jimng table covered with a white cloth and laden with delicious food. The invocation was given by Rev. Weldon Ssldon. Following the supper Miss Faye ' led in prayer a n d Mrs. \ s - - -^ • Your tiyie is important—and we know it! We pare eliminated uncomfortable waiting and \ are able to recommend the exact services you need at i your present mileage. Your Jtrvlcl ACCORD is : based on factory gugineers' experiences in aulomolin ''• servic/i/Si We have adopted this extensive service in an , effort to reader better service for your ear. 1 • IOW COST OPtRATION • LONGER CARUFE • PEAK PERFORMANCE • HIGHER TRADE-IN VAIUI HOPE AUTO CO, SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between I A. M, and 4 P. M, The executive meeting will be held at 2:15. Calendar Monday May 16 The W. S. C. S. Circle No. 5 of the First Methodist Church will meet f t Monday May 16, at 7:30 p m in Th ° m P s °n with Mrs. Lyle Brown **"""- " "" "" U " Thursday May 19 The Azelea Garden in the Club will Emmet the Jett B. Graves Class room at the Church with Mesdames Jud Martindale, Homer Jones, Sam Strong and C. V. Nunn Jr., serV- .^Ing as hostesses. Mrs. Steve Ba"der, program leader, assisted by Mesdames Odette Johnson and Fred Glanton will present the pledge service and Mrs. Denver Dickinson will bring the devotional. Mrs. Harrell Hall, soloist, accompanied by Mrs. John Yocum will render special music. The Life Memberships which were voted upon at the last meeting will be presented and all members are reminded to come prepared to pay Ayour this years Dledae in full. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Monday May 16, at 8 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Claude Afiee 620 East 2nd. st., with Mrs. H. O. Kyler, Sr., and Mrs. Charles Taylor as co-hostess. The program will be on, "Music" presented by Mrs. Tolleson. Tuesday May 17 and Mrs. Milton Eason as co-hostess Thursday May 19, at 2 p. m. Hope Chapter 328 Order of thp r Eastern . Star will meet Thursday '• May 19 at 8 p. m. There will be an initiation. Notice Practical Nurses meeting schedule to meet May 17, postponed till Tuesday, May 24. Meeting in home of Miss Emma Hartsfield 917 S. Walnut. Miss Norlene Hawthorns Bride Elect Honored with a miscellaneous shower, Friday .evening, for Miss Norlcme Hawthorne, of Columbus, bride- elect of Jimmie Griffin of Columbus. Happy to Quit Classic Roles for Guys, Dolls By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD, OR — Jean Simmons, who has enacted such class ic roles as Ophelia and Queen Elizabeth I, is now singing and dancing in "Guys and Dolls." And she couldn't be happier. "I'm just hoping the picture never ends,'.' she enthuses. Samuel Goldwyn doesn't feel that way. He's footing the bill, which he describes in the neighborhood of 5% million dollars That's some neighborhood! Goldwyn raised some eyebrows when he cast the British-born Miss Simmons as Sarah Brown, the Salvation Army lass in the film version of the Broadway smash. After all, ' the Damon Runyon stories are strictly in the American idiom. And Miss Simmons is a dramatic actress who has never dabbled in the song and dance. But these talented Britishers have a way of taking an American Leigh I in ''Gone with the Wind" and to a lesser extent by Gertrude Lawrence in "The Glass Menagerie." When viewed on the set of "Guys and Dolls," Miss Simmons was . .. .. . » . ciiiu jL^uiia, ivnaa oiuiuiuiia vv^ia Artistic, arrangements of sprme throwi her heart into the role . '"'""" al va(nta §? P°-|Pius her hips, shoulders, arms, etc. entertaining she was doing a wild Cuban dancc with Marlon Brando and it was ints throughout the rooms. The hpnoree was presented a ki n/r,. e TTJ, : ci * •„ £ I tchen utensil corsage by the hos- Mrs. Edwin Stewart will present j ess Jier grade and Junior High Schooi piano pupils in recital at the Junior High Auditorium, Tuesday evening, May 17, at 7:45 o'clock. The V. F. W. Auxiliary will hold it's annual dinner at White's Cafe Tuesday night May 17 at 7 o'clock Installation of officers will follow at the hut. Those planning, to attend tho dinner please call 7-2017 >r 7-2556. . Wednesday May 18 , , The, Oglesby P. T. A. will meet Wednesday May 18 at 2:45 p. m. •for the last meeting of this year. HURRY * Lost Day AT: 2:00 - 3:50 - 5:38 - 7:28 - 9:18 • SHORTS• 1. News of the Day 2. "Hounds oh T. V." Mrs. Jimmy Griffin and Mrs. Sam McGill, directed the games, after which the honoree was presented many beautiful and useful gifts. ' The guests wer invited into the something to see. The whole thing ends in a free- for-all with Brando and Miss Simmons trading blows with the other patrons. "I couldn't be happier," Miss Simmons said about the film role. "I hope this will help me get out of the la-da parts." La-da, she dining room for refreshments of j explained, was her own definition fruit, punch and individual embossed cakes. Approximately thirty guests were present: * TUESDAY * As adult a portrayal of the most basic thing that happens between man and woman as you are likely to see on the screen again! Miss'Tolleson Becomes Bride 'Miss Mary Pauline Tolleson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Paul Tolleson of Hope, became the bride, of Robert Jarnfes Huber, son of MrS. Phillip J. Huber and the late Mr. Huber of Detroit, Michigan at 1 o'clock Saturday morning at St. Vincent de Paul Catholic Church. Rev. J. D. Connolly officiated. The -bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of pure silk taffeta. The elongated bodice had an oval neckline edged vwth Swiss aDDliaue. The brief sleeves were complimented by short taffeta; gauntlets. The circular skirt was accented at the hipline by Swiss applique and was ballerina length. TO' a cap of white taffet with .Swiss applique accents, tiered veil of French, illusion wa gathered. She carried lace form outlining lilies of the valley an for some of the bloodless heroines she has had to play. "When an actress comes here from England, the studios naturally feel she must play the lady type," she said. And isn't she the lady type ? "Definitely not," she replied. Her experience was duplicated by Deborah Kerr, who complained that every time she passed through the MGM "ate someone tried to place a tiara on her head. TV Hits Low During the Summer Season DRIVE IN THEATRE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 • FINAL NITE* Because "LET'S DO IT AGAIN" is the kind of gay, happy film that has made motion pictures the world's most popular entertainment mdeium, we recommend it most heartily to our patrons and • urge all of you to see it. You'll love it! LET'S DO IT HGRin • ADDED DELIGHTS • 1. Warner Bros. News 2. "Dizzy Dishes" Cartoon Starts Tuesday I, m THE UNCLE Dana ANDREWS J«ann« GRAIN FOR APPOINTMENTS WITH DUKE COME WEDNESDAYS DUKE'S BEAUTY SALON 1019 West 7th Street .... Phone 7-4389 Featuring: Duke's Variation Cut Operators Floy Hartsfield Ethel Moran 220W. 2nd$t. fhent 74171 HAVE been filling Prescriptions for Hempstead Countians since 1887 in the same location 68 years. During those years we've made every effort to give each and every Pre- 'scription the same care, and skill your Doctor gives when writing it. Let us fill your next PRESCRIPTION. 102 WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phone 7-2292 By CYTHIA LOWRY For Wayne Oliver HOLLYWOOD LD—The autumn of television conies 'in late spring. So for the next two or three months we are to be left—as usual —with the customary, low-calory, inexpensive seasonal fare of variety shows, quiz shows, audience participation shows, panel shows and those eternal reruns of old shows which, we are told, are pre sented only because of overwhelming "popular demand." If blame is to be fixed for the season of famine, hang it on the sponsors who, since the halcyon days of radio have clung stubbornly to the belief that adult audiences with money to spend disappear into the tall grass or sit full-time on beaches with the arrival of good weather. The networks have been getting in some good licks trying to convince advertisers that a few of us still hang around the channels in air-conditioning time, and this activity accounts largely for the few feasts we can expect on a pretty dull-sounding menu corning up. With the exception of, the Sullivan and Godfrey, the big personality shows will hibernate or dissolve. Jackie Gleason, will be replaced by four big-name bands at a time. However, it only takes a panel ame and the Arthur Murray Par:y to take up Uncle Milty's slack. And for those of us who would rather see an old Durante or Link- better kinoscope or film than go entirely without, we can expect to see on a regular basis Our Miss 3rooks, Dragnet, Danny Thomas, Wedic, Groucho Marx, This Is Your Life, Bob Cummings and, Donald O'Connor—to mention a 'ew programs which neither fish ior cut bait. Lucy and Desi have made a big decision: they'll fill their spot with Desilu's newest brainchild, "Those tVhiting Girls." But Lucy addicts ihalaenopsis in a cascade. Mrs. Phillip J. Hubert Jr. of De- roit, Mich., was matron of honor. Ihe wore pale pink organza. The tiched, pleated bodice had a squ- re neckline and the finely pleat- d ski>-t fanned to ballerina length, he wore a velvet bandeau encrust- d with pearls and a matching face cil and carried a bouquet of roses n a small cascade. Dr. Phillip J. Huber of Detroit, /lien., served his brother as best lan. Ushers were William E. ToJ- eson of Hope, brother of the bride, nd Jack M. Fulkerson of Crowley, a. Following the ceremony • a recept- an was held in the Castillian Room f the Shamrock Hotel. After, a wedding trip to Bermuda he couple will be at home in Bir- ingham, Michigan. For the bride on her honeymoon, wool in springy, light weights is an Ideal fabric. It packs Weil; wrinkles hang out readily. Egg shell wool (left) is used by Nettie Roscnstein for straight dreM worn with boxy jacket. Fabric is knitted to subtle all-over pebbled effect. Loose-flowing CMt by Jane Derby (right) is in mauve wool with wide shawl collar criss-crossed and buttoned, • KING OF CHILDREN'S HEARTS^Two of his many, many believers sit beside the statue of Hans Christian Andersen in a museum at Odense, Denmark. On April 2, the world will observe! the 150th anniversary of t.he birth of the famed creator. oC riplifT'-.'l'nl children's stories. i HE'S GOT A GLASS JAW—Jubilant Douglas Ted Heite of Mission, Kan., isn't afraid of this pelican with the vulnerable jaw. In fact, the fish that will someday go intp the goldfish bpwl 1 will have nothing to fear either. For the creature is pnly make- ' 1 believe, being one of many mpdel animals and birds set up by the i ;_ Kansas City, Kan., businessmen for the children of their district. ,' List Importance of Dardanellc Dam LITTLE ROCK IT) Two advocates of construction Dardanellc Dam say it's the key lo the proposed federal project for develop- Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. W. L. Ellis, Sara- Jga, Mrs. J. E. Jones, Rt. 4, Hope, fiargie Pickens, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Jimmie Cear>y, Buckner. Willie and Margie Pickens, Hppe, can find re-reruns on another day at another time on the same not- work. The word is out thai Harry S. Truman 'will be a guest on Person to Person May 27. Ed. Murrow, who usually handles the interviews, will be in England covering Ihe elections. His place will ue taken by another veteran TV pel' ing the Arkansas River. Recce Caudle and Parker Parker, both of Russellville and mcm- Ijers of an Arkansas delegation which recently appeared be fo re Congressional appropriations subcommittees to ask for $2'/ 2 million to start the dam, said U. S. engineers have estimated 430,000 acres of land could be irrigated from that one dam. The Arkansas River develop merit also would provide flood con trol and hydroelectric power, thsy said. Caudle and Parker discussed the project yesterday on a KATV tell* vision program. ONCE AN ner von Braun, inventor of Hitler's most terrible World War h weapon—the V-2 rocket—baa become an American eiUgen. He was sworn in at Huhtsville, Ala., with 102 other German rocket experts. - ' Austria Rejoices Continued from Page One, . Jnion have made no cornrijltment on when they will withdraw their 70,000 occupation troops. The 'withdrawal of the troops, including about 10,000 Americans, need' not )e completed until 90 days' 'after nil five governments- have'•ratified the treaty sighed yesterday. 1 ':•' ' But, said Raab, the armies 'are Beginning preparations to' -leav and some installations .may• .•"•')} urned back to Austria sooner,". Austrian police reported ,'• .'u'tha Soviet troops already 'have .'pulle out of some . villages in -the • tlus sian zone. . ... •..!.•,. The. chancellor was out early., )id farewell to French . vF.oreign "Minister Antonine Pin'e'y. and^Brit- sh Foreign Secretary Harold .Mac millan. . ' . . . > ' .U.S. Secretary of State Dulle, eft last night. Soviet Foreign Vlinister V. M. Molotov is remain ng in Vienna another .day. . H( ilanned to go to the opera tonight It was reported that Dulles sen ables from Vienna to former Sec etaries of State George C. Mai- hall and Dean Acheson thanking hem for their roles in cohcludinj he treaty after 1 years of: ._ ne iotiations. Jubilant Austrians celebrated-un il dawn today the signing of. the act pledging their freedom after 7 years of hot and cold war and estoring Austria's sovereignty" for i.e first time singe it was atv exed by Hitler's Germany In 1038, Amid all the xxx 4th graf Ta47. Ministers to Home, Prepare for Big Meet By AftfMUft QAV6H6N VIENNA, Austria ** the Big Four foreign ministers started home today to begin preparation^ lot the Meeting this summer of their government chief*. Jittery Western Kurotie hoped the two major accomplishment* of ihe ministers' weekend reunion tit Vienha igfeemfent 6ft the "iun\ mil" coherent* fthd siging bl the 1 Austria independent* trfeity — had brought the West and the Communist world two steps closer to a tasting peace. Hanking Western officials hinted that Stockholm might be chosen as a compromise location for the meeting of President Eisenhower, Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulgtnln and* the British and French Premiers. July or August appeared to be the likeliest times. Russia had proposed Vienna as the site while the West adv an ced Lausanne* Switzerland. Soviet Foreign Minister V, M Molotov accepted ihe West's in vitation to BulganifL laid Saturda night. In a 13-mihute speech yes terday at the signing of the Aus trian treaty, he indicated the Rus sians in the coming' high-leye meetings will demand as the! price for German reunification th same nevtrality they .exacted- o Austria — a pledge not to join any foreign alliances and not t allow foreign military bases! Chancellor Konrad Adenauer who last week brought West Ger many into the North Atlantic At liance, ha* already said his gov ernment could ' not accept,, such neutralityv * > . '. i In his speech, ^t> Viena's Bel yedere Palace, .Molotoy oxpressec "conviction that other state?' also will follow the pattern" of-Aus trian neutrality. -He .referred tii rectly to Germany, later, assert ing, "The danger ,of a rcbon Ge man aggessiVe militarism has re vlved, and it is forcing the peate- ful countries of Europe to take new measures toward "insuring their se curity." i here •Between, 300 ~iftd< weie expected to morning^ . ,, Gov, orval Fabbui Mis Gov. Sid MfrWtath ate among speaker* for the convention. •'. *',,..' , ;"j Oov, Faubus Wifl __ convention tomotfirt* me McMath will sp«»k at hight banquet. _ Federation ot from two other southern i are scheduled ioi'tllMpV program: They i president of theM and Lige William* M Texarkana is host to't tion fof'the-second*till M year history of i The convention last in 1951: land-Palatlnate .legislature, the.; go cialists 38 and the right-wing Free Democrats 13. Neither the Communists nor the Nazi-style' Free, Voters' Association won a single seat. Just over a million and a half of. the state's two million eligibly voters ,cas* ballots. The Christian Democrats won' 46.8 per cent — 741,598. In the outgoing" Parliament/"t Christian Democrats had 43 depu-. ties to 38 for; ttte Socialists and 19 for the Free Democrats. Ade nauer's party and <itie Free Democrats had formed a governing Coalition since 1951'. Both Adenauer and the Socialist;, made foreign policy the main issue in the election. The Socialists clamored for the Chancellor 'to postpone his rdarmam'cnt legisla tion indefinitely. Japan built 52 ships for export in former" Miss Mar»aret Truman, the 1954-55 fiscal 'year, the. value K <«A*W a AAV* AT4C11 SAC A IV. *>«-!»« t **"(-•-,, IVl IU*-* j .i»4.J.3O ,_ iV.lCli. ,-p t* * - * * " ** ", ' 1 • < nn t* " ' ' -11 • ' 1* 1 '" " J * 1_ unounce the arrival of a son May who usually does comedy bits and,being 127% million dolitus and the 2. ^^.. [sings on another network. *J_n**V»4V4M*~ * I tonnage 572,000, v A w«.. i. |JW -- r. (I ,-Wl,'! TW. Adenauer Chalks Up Big Victory By BRACK CURRY MAIMI Germany, (if)-. •• - .His reatest election victory Jri. two ears last night bolstered ellor Kon rad Adenauer's plans r speedy action pn his prpgrarn arm 500,000 Germans fpr -the tlantic Alliance. The state of Rhineland-Palatj- ate in elections yesterday gave ic- Chancellor's Christian .J).emo- •atic party unchallenged .control 1 the State Parliament and a unning vote of confidence In-Ade- auer's policy of friendship: -with the free world. It was Adenauer's biggest- victory since his party won a one* vote majority in the lower hpuse of the Federal Parliament Iti the 1953 national election, • •'' The result yesterday clinched (he chancellor's vital twfl-thirds eon* trpl of the federal upper- ,ho/us,? (Bundesrat), needed, to ensyve approval of the p'oming Iegislatji9.tj to. put rearniament into effept. , nauer still controls 26, of th,p Bundesrat members, who named by the state Trje Christian Pemocrats \vo;i seats in the lOO-member '" v,»<- USED MACHINES $19,95 up SINGER StWING CENTER 10t South Elm Phon« 7-5140 Johnny Roy t* * Wed British GiH BIRMINGHAM,» E; (UP.) — Johnny R»y, , „ day he plans to marry.ltJ year-old English girl he has known for • weeks. The American -„-,-, ,.. nounced his engagement} f 3 Sylvia Drew, who sings fmfcd British band that has """ ' panled him on a tour, our tour we have . been,; usually Won," ,Rajr 'are« undec States, and no* date THE BEAUTYI "'.'V',* HEADQUARTL • < -' ^ "!.,' One T Thrte - Eiv« Yed^Woh-dnt HARRY W. SHI Plumbing < *"••• '.\:>"^iJ^sS5ilii wi Silky pin?»< .^wf ,.b«»»ttftaiy^ -^ ^:m4*f*^|,,._, M ,^ • ^-^^i^^^tt 11 "'" ^^ y '"" : Vlto|^^ '. g^TV V ' f, ( . /•*

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