Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 17, 1955 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, May 17, 1955
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trv? If* limax Rates Impoved Program YOSlt t#»s«ArrTong dratrtat JrV irt-otfams thai have lw inmost — and one that had fa df room to do so IS Climax * latest ottering. The Deliver 'Of Sister Cecilia, • wad • gaoi •rtood TV ahd historic! IdiiUdette Colbert of film -^lately almost a TV regular, d 'the role with sensitivity and __ laste, ahd \6 the satfsfaction Jr,1foft real Sister Cecilia whom firHroduced at the end. Mt«f watching. I'm not sure fi&ti.'.; toe' real Sjster Cecilia, ! f 8r"me,' 'the heroic nun told Colbert. \ story of Sister Cecilia's it; from Communist police In * oslovakia and eventual es- throu fc h the iron durtaln il> iratcd again that truth can be ire exciting than fiction. B'Attd it demonstrated the gains ^-""'in a series which had a very . beginning. „ first Climax production last ill; "included torture scenes that " ight floods of criticism In re- s and in letters from angry ers. e sponsor stuck by his, guns, 'ever, and subsequent shows Ve shown steady, If slow 1m- cment. Now Climax has been ed right through the summer, 'ditionally the time for low bud', replacements, with the same Igct as for the winter months of ik viewing. "ke>, June 9,, Climax will go,on ii airtight weekly basis. . , aspect of the series has MOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Mendoy, May U,-19SS ••* ; WE CAN DO ANYTHING A CHIMP CAN DO, BETTER-That j.*e«rtifc to be the urging behind this picture of Kossy, the chimpan- tceie, as he joins In the Clean-up, Paint-up, Fix-up campaign in : j Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia is seeking its ninth straight award [ »g the cleanest major city in the United States. DEATH OF A LEGEND r WILLllENRY Chapter XXXI With,ltlie Madelia',pbsse hesltat- ng to clbse in, Cole led his .follow- Sen I successful from the start —.ers in the only direction open to hV delivery of commercials by them 1 — straight away from the personable William Lundigan, west bank, out across the lake it- eran of many movie roles. $L W"" " " iThe,, British are moving" along th plans .for commercial TV to the government-operated self. Somehow, they made the crossing, wading, slipping, flound- erlngiflailing through the deeper holes, but always keeping .their precious guns arm-high above the itlah Broadcasting Corp. Sol brackish waters. Quite apparent jrhherg, director of studio and ly, in the closing desperation of lint-.planning for the National] the chase, the Missourians had rbadcasting Co., will"spend July)abandoned their'saddle-guns, pre- ffijEngJafld, helping ,In the" design ferlng, in the final analysis, the if],a commercial station at Man- classic handgun to the cumbcr- »M^-_ ^ ,-. ^ ... -....,. some carbine: ''Todd's terrible revolver fighters" to the bitter end! } The horses df Glispin's- posse- men 'would not take, the : water, «ter to be operated by Granda " ion Ltd. lennny Youngman and Rocky 3f;«ziano have a new TV show of and hurriedly the sheriff ordered *"•'- Swn coming up on ABC June,' his followers south to the ford at ,i"the Wednesday night .fights, the outlet of the pond. He shout imch'to that network from CBS.Jed them excitedly on, having de u - l .new program, to be called duced from the direction of the tits. and Rocky, will follow the orker Tells I Trials of : ilm Marriage ly^OB THOMAS lOfcLYWOOD W) — The trials of staining a happy marriage in ywood are described today by Barker, who is wedded to a t najned Lana Turner. ^Critics * and commentators decry k -'rate'of marital mishaps in they^ )hemsclves outlaws their big leader's east : bank objective: a herd of pastured saddlehorses grazing in a lakeside fjeld. It was a race of fresh horsemen against the fail ing ': time and strength of four exhausted men on foot, three , of whom were desperately wounded. Glispin won it by a harrow marglnt^cutting between Cole and. the pastured horses, just as ; the latter led ' his staggering band put of the water and up the east-bank mudflats. They reached the ford safely , — - , and across its narrow, channel be- ood are described today by held a sight of princely wealth: Nplict In the Chancery Court o! •Hempstead County, Ark, 'Taylor Plaintiff irl Taylor .......... , ..... Defendant The' defendant, Earl Taylor, is arned to appear in this court thin" thirty days and answer the of the plaintiff, Mae Dell my hand and the seal of court this 14 day of May 1953 Garrett Wfllis, Clerk, -" -' —•"""'' --' *• PJsenbqrger & Wilson f£ttorn(iys for Plaintiff P,*t Casey Attorney ltem'- ••' •- '•• •• ;ie, 23, 30 June 6 Legal Notice NOTICE OF SALE is hereby given that the lersigned, as Mortgage^ in that 1 in mortgage executed. May 27, by A. £1. Slusser to and in »yor of A. G. Martin, will at JO:00 "'clock, A. M., May 30, 1955, lit East entrance to the Court Lse in the City of Hope, Hemp' ead County, Arkansas, and, PUr< •*Wt to the terms of said mort- ige, sell at public auction, to the "lest bidder, for cash, the foli ing described personal prop- iy, to-wit: - '«,>J95l'Model, Botick Super * door Sedan (Motor Number 02552025, J047 Model, Chevrolet,; Truck (Motor Nvw»$f 831340, ,*; this 16th day ton 19, 23 A. C, MARTIN,- Mortgagee, Ugol Notice CHANCERY COURT OF gBMPSTEAD COUNTY, PS,' No. 7745 LfEfl SWELL ... ""WARNING ORBEB the hunting camp of a group of St. Paul sportsmen. ' . And in,that camp, not 100 yards fromi where they! stpod, Were the hunters' ( four picketed saddlp- mounts .— under -leather, full- bridled, ready .to ride!'. "Four, horses!" croaked the big HONORED—Jerome C. Hunsaker, chairman of the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, has been awarded' the Langley Gold Medal of 'the Smithsonian Institution. The award, presented in Washington by Supreme Court Justice Karl Warren, honors Hunsaker for his work as an airplane designer and head of "the world's greatest scientific aeronautical organization." wan, the Clay,,- County FOX had brought his ragged pack to its last earth. \ \ '• 'The .ground upon • which ! they stood formed a five-acre triangle of wild grapevine, willow, box elder and plum. .' • Within minutes after the bandits outlaw; hdllowly, and plunged into entered the trap, the - .bluff tops the Watonwan. Behind -j him came-, Jim 'and Charlie '-.Pitts, dragging ''the cursing, ,1 weeping Bob between 'them. But, the gunfire up the lake had aroused,, the St. Paul hunters. When they isaw '.the bearded, scarecrow apparitions rise up were crawling with possemen, Across the Watphwan; ., .other scores of manhunters; suddenly appeared. Their .trap was boxed. Cole' came to bay in 'a heavy copse of grapevine arid willow neaV the tip of the triangle. Here at least they had some protection ovuiwwi}stv M^isMi *nvi»ti j.*au **f* n »ti* • «?• *« from the reeds across the river fl ; om ^ h ? field . 0/ , fire , a « ord and plow; tpward .them through its Shallow .channel,.,they acted in unquestioning- accord.,-Cole had. not el j their enemies by the bluff above. And they could, with their own fire, cover the wide base of yet; reached the-west- bank before the^triangle^up-.riverjromjhem. the qajtip'/wasf as innocent of hunt- ersV.a's it was of Hunter's horse. He helped the others make a crude couch for Bob, turned with And Cole had not stood upon <he-m _to crouch and peer through that west .Bank 30 seconds before ! f he Vlnes ' 'W aitln S for the rest of his haggard glance told him that,"' , ... ... with his crossing of the Waton-i The waiting w as s mgularly short. Its brevity was a tribute can sharer the blame for some of to the nerve and determination of the ; bre'a.kups. Witness $he current engagement of Debbie Reynolds and Eddie Fisher. The gosspis are doing their best to 'break 'that one UP. "•..: ;Y ' ': ! ' .' '/ '•'' . / Barker is perplexed, by the rumor mongers. Recently he was absent from Lana for five weeks, mostly on location in the Virgin Islands and partly to visit his stricketfather in the East. While he was gone, one columnist reported Lana was hppnob- oing with a bullfighter in Tijuana, Another declared her ex, Steve Crane, would be hey 'next "after Virgiij Jsljuids." ^ Lex > Barker In the a county sheriff whose name is known today pnly in Madelia, Minn. Glispin could have waited for starvation to do his work for him. Instead, ho selected six picked riflemen and closed in at once, on foot. The skirmish line advanced Menus for Balance of School Year Listed below is the menus for the Hope white schools for the balance of this school year: Elementary Tuesday — Pig-in-Blanket, Pinto Beans, Cabbage Slaw, Corn Bread, Peach Cobbler. Wednesday — Meat Loaf, Green Beans, Buttered Corn, Carrot Slick, Biscuit, Cranberry Sauce. Thursday — Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Carrots and Peas, Green Salad, Raisin Muffin, Butter, Grapefruit sections. Friday — Fish Croquettes, Hash Brown Potatoes, Slaw, Enriched Bread, Cake Square. Monday — One-half Peanut Butter and Jelly Sandwich, One-half Cheese Salad Sandwich, Soup and Crackers, Cookie. Junlor-^Senlor High Tuesday — Pigs-in-Blanket, Pinto Beans, Cabbage Slaw, Corn Bread, Peach Cobbler. Wednesday — Chicken and Noodles, Green Beans, Buttered Corn Carrot Stick, Biscuit, Cranberry Sauce. Thursday — Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, Carrots and Peas, Green Salad, Raisin Muffin, Butter, Grapefruit Sections. Friday — Fish Sticks, Hash Brown Potatoes, Slaw, Enriched Bread, Cake Square. One-half pint milk will be served with each lunch each day. Speculation on What Gain Russia Seeks By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analyst WASHINGTON W — From now until the summer conference of| President Eisenhower will the chiefs of state of Britain, France and Russia there will be speculation on what Russia hopes to get out of it. The Allies proposed it in the belief, perhaps a thin one, the result might be beneficial. The Russians have been taking peace and making some gestures in that direction. They agreed to a treaty for Austria. They made some conces sions on disarmament althoug world disarmament is a distan dream. There can be only guesse about the sudden appearance o Russian reasonableness. One thing can be taken fo granted: the Russians have abandoned Their goal of worlt communism. Their problem, as a! ways is how and when to achiev They may sincerely not wan world war. It would be nice t believe they had reached that deci sion through a dpv loping maturity. But if they do not wan t, it is probably because they arc afraid of losing it, at least now or because they know enougl about nuclear weapons to believ hat in the next war there wil be no winner. Or they may wish to lull the West with sweet talk to get mor :ime for preparing for war. Thej would be at a disadvantage in a war now. They are surrounded by United States bass from which American planes could pound them if thej attack and they are still behind this country in the devclopmen of nuclear weapons. Their only purpose in talking jeace at all may be to split the Western Allies, isolate the United States, turn world opinion agains his country, and keep German} disarmed by dividing Germans ovr the hope of reunification. Yet, this country can't afford to go into next summer's conferences without being ready to make con cessions for the sake of peace i 'he Russians show any positive igns of doing the same. DOGS TSfft NEITHER RAIN NOR - it isn't that Postman Edward Duffy of Albuquerque, N. M., Is bashful. He's making his rounds in a paint-sprayer's mask ti> battle the dust which twirled through Albuquerque ' at 50 miles per hour. Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Press NEW YORK —Herbert Sherman Houston, 88, editor, publisher and one of the organizers of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. Died Saturday. CONCORD, N. H., —Ernest G. Bitzman, 77, long a research associate of Carnegie .Institute, nationally known for research in animal nutrition and for 35 years By FARLEY MANNING ALL-ROUND DOG When dog-minded people get together, frequently the conversation turns to the question, "Which is the best all-round dog" Many breed s have their supporters. Some say the German shepherd can do just about everything. Others stand up for the collie, the Doberman pinscher or the:,various breeds of sheepdog. Still Others maintain that crosses of .' certain breeds result in offspring that are more versatile than either parent,' Sooner or later, one : of those present will present a strong case for the Airedale terrier and when an Airdale admirer discusses the virtues of his favorite breed it's hard to get a word in edgewise. "The Airedale," he'll tell you, "can do anything any other dog can do .then lick the other dog." He doesn't mean that the average Airedale is scrappier than other dogs; he simply means that the grizzled, black and tan terrier has never been known to run away from a fight. Whether you take sides with the Airedale supporters or not, you must admit the breed has a history that gives it a unique position among the world's all- round dogs. Airedales have been used to hunt big game in Africa and many oth- 'vf To City Subscriber!: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7*3431 by 6 p.'m.,and a special corritr will deliver your paper. Hope Star -s*.' - *»x .' ARKANSAS *- Partly doud* i afternoon, tonight aftd WecteKs* thunderstorms, No ifttpflftaflt If perature changes. * ' • Experiment Static* teftofiAfdO 24-hour s ending at 8 a. »* T&idiM High 84, Low 61, pr«clpttatl«i M$ of an inch. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 183 ttir of M*»« 'lift, J«n. 1*27 House Ready (o Approve Ike's Military Plan By RUSSELL BRINES WASHINGTON (/P) — The House HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MAY 17, 1955 M«mbttt th* AttoOOMl Ms* A». N*f NM Clrd. I MM. Audit Bureau of Circulation! *March %\, list —Mil WICf Puerto Rico Next Stop for Members of Explorers Club The second in a series Explorers Club meetings will toe held at 7 p. m. Friday, May 20 at Hotel Barlow. Robert Davis, lecturer, cenematographer and traveler will present, "Puerto .Rico and the Virgin Islands". Sure the C of C Waftts New Industry But Not Kind That Expects Fantastic Concessions Arkansas Needs Rain in President Eisenhower's LITTLE ROCK (ffl More rain . . . Js badly need in east central and 1 f 1 "I°f™ om the ,southeastern Arkansas, where in- DISCOlVNhC I ED CLUES—tuiiLt Ciuei A. C. lYuauul puzzles over "bodies" found in an abandoned hearse in Leavenworth, Kan. Two men are believed to have made a getaway—from no one knows what—in the vehicle loaded with dismembered department store mannequins. resen senhower's DroramV K u, n . , a, were n,* designed to bring a fourfold nT ' *? * beaches , to , thue 5 '°°° *«>tmoun- sufficient moisture has resulted in '* crease in thn nitf™". ftS* J« ta n ? overed W onc .°. f thefcw.poor stands of cotton. Rules Commissio n Out in Sale garcling the property had "been entiioly abandoned" by them by the time the deal was made. The opinion was written by Associate Justice Ed McFaddin. LITTLE, ROCK (/T) —The Su er"lands. They have tracked'down P reme Court today rulcd that'Justice Holt dissented, and. fought to the death the tough Frank Harper and Charles Hughes' mountain lions of our own West- of Ho fSP" n e s al ' c "° tntltlcd to ern states. This rugged, useful yet! a commission of $15000 or any hitrhi,, o^^^o^i^^hio * na ,„„„ „ 'other sum for sale of the Broad- companionable dog was one of the first trained for police work in Germany and England. He has pulled wagons and sleds, herded cattle and served as .a messenger dog in- war. All this — and a faith- Hotel Co., property at Hot Late March Freezes Cut Crops Sharply LITTLE ROCK {ffl— Late Marc! reezes cut sharply into the anti :ipated harvest of winter whoa nd several other Arkansas crops. The Federal-State Crop Report- ng Service said yesterday that the 955 winter wheat production is t;' the record straight: . Illses bullfights. I flori'.t. So .. tp 'se^'.tliiem; -In Ti- ini' dpWn with epme ' ' full view of the hidden outlaws. At 200 feet, the posse spotted a movement in the vines ahead. They hesitated and Cole's gun roared. Seven carbines crashed in reply. Pitts began firing now, and Jim. Another gun crashed, and (he possesemen knew the wounded Bob Younger had somehow forced hirnself up and, into the battle. Glispin's skirmish line moved straight in, graying the scattered ^yjlyer' /fjlrfe',.' "answering it with ... ,._,...., , ... . P.art^y-fVii''.'.J.^fe.'.jpp|ri]tjjfetaBk. range, later taped M A'8---;|ofe$pjS^£tl^^ fieet; they, fired their last Crane hVppWC t^'*|ifti tb.$'.|fi|^itT.'"^ »Punds., .-^. *"•*'''''' ' mv ct Arti-tancrht<itv^.:'Ufi- • le-"™a«ttf \nA ,..A1I .c>,^iin*4, V [flj volleys of their own. jny stepdau is- 'entitled to vis.it his daughter.. I was the one in the Virgin Islands, not Lana." AH of • hich shows how the tongue wagges can make something out of nothing. 1 Lana's union 'All sound' had ceased within the grape thicket. Then a vine moved suddenly. From beneath it writhed the body of a man. He rolled to his to Lex has so far been the most]knees, struggled to his feet, stood tranquil of her marriages. They facing them, He was a mass of lead fairly quiet lives and give the gossipers little grounds for talk. •" ' "Put they find something," Barker said. "It amazes me. First fresh blood but the big gun still dangled from his left hand. His right hand was wrapped in a dirty sling across his chest, and the blood on that hand was old and pf all, they were yelling for us to black and fly-encrusted. get married. Nearly every colunv vj surrender," whispered Bpb list said it was shocking that we Younger. "They're all down but in Europe together, even [hough we were both working there. Then after we got married. se*m eager to have us split wto«" ' . " J "'" me." "Drop your gun, then," ordered Glispin. The big fingers loosened. The gun slid from theni. It struck a rock in falling, bounced into the per cent below the 1054 crop of 1,638,000 bushels. Less than one-half the 1954 tot of 272,000 crates of strawberries is forecast for this year's harvest by the Service. Expected production has been set at 133,000 crates. A reduction in commercial early Irish potatoes and spinach was also foreseen by the Service. A mountain lion cub may be about the size of a house cat but have feet two inches wide. sodden leaf-moll, lay there, still and dully gleaming under the rain- drip of the thicket. Bob followed it down, falling heavily r.s the posse moved forward. Sheriff Glispin stepped over the motionless body of the young outlaw. Behind him, his possemen moved gingerly around the body,| keeping 'their eyes on 'Gilspin. They followed him into the thick et, fingers inside trigger guards, jaws hard-set, carbine muzzles nervously probing the silent vines. All sensed the shadow of tension and fear falling ahead of that last, interminable m o m e n t. None sensed the deeper, longer shadow standing beyond it. An era had died with t .the dropping of Bob Younger's gun. a member of the university of New Hampshire faculty. Born Switzerland. Died yesterday. ^MANCHESTER, England — Betty Ann Davies, 44, leading British actress. Died Saturday. DETROIT — Dr. Waldo E. L»s- senger, 56, national leader in teacher training programs, Wayne [University faculty member, and government consultant on teacher training programs abroad. Born in Irwin, Iowa. Died yesterday. NEW YORK—Ulysses S. Poston, 62, founder of Negro newspapers, crusader for Negro rights, magazine write and real estafe broker. Born in Hopkinsville, Ky. Died fuho " se baby sitter too! I Stand up for your own candidate BUSIEST CORNER CHICAGO (UP) — A young gunman escaped unnoticed after This decision reversed Garland 'taking $900 from a shop a few Chancery Court which had found for Harper and Hughes. Testimony was that B.F. Lewis, one of the former owners, once for the .best all-round dog, but let'talked to Harper and Hughes about the Airedale admirers have their;the possibility of selling the prop- say. They can be just as tenacious ,erty. as the handsome, courageous dogs they love. Some octopuses'will lay 45,000 lu eggs at a time, each about half ,f, lrt ,, nv ofp as big as a grain of rice. Saturday. FRANKLIN, Pa. Guy D. Harper, holder of' sevcal patents in the development of antiknock gasoline. Died Saturday. The real estate brokers in turn talked to E. D. Murphy but when Lewis reported that a fellow owner was not interested in Murphy's they could take no further steps. Later, Murphy closed a deal himself with Lewis and the other owner, Vance M. Thompson for purchase of the hotel for $60,000. The Supreme Court said that whatever kind of contract Harper and Hughes may have had re- steps away from "the world's busiest corner" —State and Madison. riJITTI.B L.I! rain forests racing, cock brations, 15th Morro and San Cristobal and many, many beautiful scenes. From Puerto .Rico a short plane trip takes members to the Virgin town of- Christiansted, on the is. land of St. Croix. crease in the nation's trained military reserve in 1960. • It scheduled debate starting today on a bill to carry out the program which the President has described as a key part of his over-all plan to cut back the active military forces while placing increased reliance on air striking power and a ready pool of trained reserves. £ Chairman Vinson (D-Ga) of the - House Armed Services Committee has predicted passage without concerted opposition, although some attempt to -revise the bill were anticipated. The Senate has not acted. One feature of the bill would authorize a new six months' training program for a limited number of youths willing to accept long-term reserve duty. Some House members have denounced this plan as Wan entering wedge for universal military training at which Congress has balked in the past, but Vinson contends "this is not a UMT plan and does not open the way for it." The over-all aim of the program is to create a trained reserve I eral Motors in case contract ne- "Are you interested in securing an industry for your city with an annual payroll of $750,000 to $1,000,000?" inquired a letter received by the Hope Chamber of Commerce a few days ago? Russia Having Industrial Problems * By STANLEY JOHNSON ____ _ o _. MOSCOW Iff) — Premier Nikolai "No!" was the oolite but firm Bul S anin ha « announced changes NO! was the polite but lirm , n gtato lannl designed to in . answer. The big payroll was not offered planning designed crease Soviet industrial production. He said the Council of Ministers i_ », i . i •"> icpuiuiig mis vuuay, inn rua- --•—• " -"f «"•»•••" ...... had decided to split the present Irv fnrt« ,Ji; eral-State Crop Reporting Service , a "leading lingerie manufactur- State Planning Commission into t u i °"j said ' however, that recent showers , er ' ' wanted Hope to construct two groups — a commission de- million-dollar air condition-.voted to plans for future develop- building fully equipped, ment and another to direct cur- *" «'ft i i" In reporting this today, the Fed-'^ce. The author, a top official with " - have greatly aided the germina tion of new crops in many counties. a ed Islands and another stop is at theL A11 of ,' he major cotton producing counties are nearmg the corn- Betting Is Ford to Be Victim of UAW Strike DETROIT (UP) —The bctttng in Detroit is that Ford will be the victim if a strike develops over the CIO United Auto Workers' demand for a guaranteed annual wage. The union itself has not revealed whether it would hit Ford or Gen- Many o girl won't give a fellow her number because she already i ^J has his. force of 2,90,000 men in five years; — a goal which would add an estimated 'billion dollars a year to the present 700-million-dollar an- .,9nual budget for reserve activities. Meet - He Works for our Advertisers He is one of the experienced circulation auditors on the staff of the Audit Bureau of Circulations.* Just as a bank examiner makes a periodic check of the records of your bank—so does Mr. A.B.C. visit our office at regular intervals to make an exacting inspection and audit of our circulation records. The circulation facts thus obtained are condensed in easy-to-read audit reports which tell our advertisers: How much circulation we have; where it goes; how it was obtained; and many other FACTS that tell advertisers what they get for their money when they advertise in this newspaper. Snow and Cold in Sections of Nation K By The Associated Press Snow and cool weather brought' JU • -<• ••; i.--•-• •••••-• .a touch of winter to sections, ofi thcir ^uesscs than these two moves the Rockies and northern border!- , A drlv f. a e ai " s > Ford, for. exam- states today - ple ' woul d cost the union a lot gotiations reach complete breakdown. But, if a strike does develop, all signs point to Ford as the company most likely to be struck. The union has extended the General Motors contract to June 7. It had been due to run out May 29, ahead of the Ford, contract on June 1. Now it will run out six days later. It also has been noted that union president Walter Reuthcr has spent more time in early negotiations at the Ford talks than at the GM talks. But the experts in pletion of spring pi an ti ng, and much of the crop already is being cultivated and chopped, the Service said. with machinery for operation. And he did not make clear what, rent industrial planning. The decision appeared to imply if anything his company would in- cr iti c i srn of th e Slate Plannin g vest - probably a few manage-1 Commission headed by Deputy ment personnel with the "i""»"- '•••«»- • -- - how" for'Operation. 'Such fantastic requests Almost 90 per cent of the rice j" ot unusual," Carl A. Bryan, Cham- 'know- Premier Maxim Saburov, a pro le/ge of former Premier Georgi Malenkov. The announcement thus might be another indication of the are acreage' has been seeded in t4ie!^ er °* Commerce manager, says, slipping prestige of the deposed major producing counties but!" If we'rejto build a plant of such j Malenkov, seeding is only a third to a half completed in other areas. Detroit who fj ig ure Ford-'as the No. 1 target of J!l e . wagc driv 5 h a V9,, more behind There was snow ranging from 1 to 7 inches in parts of Montana, Wyoming, Idaho and Utah. Temperatures were far below freezing in some areas in the West and also in the north central states. (less, than a strike against General Motors. A Ford strike would' idle only 140,000 workers while a GM strike would mean 325,000 out. Strike benefits would cost great deal more if General Motor were the company hit. In addition Four Jailed in Marmaduke Robbery Try PARAGOULD, Ark. Wl — Four men, nabbed quickly after an unsuccessful attempt yesterday to rob a tiny branch bank, at nearby Marmaduke, today faced a preliminary hearing. The four men were rounded up within a few hours after the ill- fated robbery attempt arid were charged last night. In the Federal Bureau of Investigation information filed with U.S. Commissioner Homer McEwen at JonCSborO, Ark ihn mnn iirnrn identified as oif Monette, . ...... , who now is a vice pro- complete .proportions, we wouldn't.mier and head of the Power Sta- want to do it for some strange out- are shopping tions Ministry. Bulganin also tol d a Kremlin conference on Soviet labor produc- of state outfit. Many industries around for a likely city in which tivity that the ministers had ap- to build a plant, and they know proved creation of a committee on that they can expect a lot of aid,introduction of new techniques from a chamber of commerce in any individual prospective city. All cities want a big payroll, and they will do almost anything to capture an industry, Bryan says. When it becomes known that one city is running a good race for a which will direct and coordinate the work of ministries in that field. The Premier's speech to the conference containing those announcements was made yesterday and Pravda published excerpts from the speech today. irk., the men were Willie Hugh Mask, 22, Ark., .and Leroy At Cut Bank, in northwestern I the union has just levied a $5 (Montana, the snowfall measured 6,'month extra assessment on mem inches and it was 27 above. Hoav-lbers. to build up a 25,000,000 wa 'fund. iest fall was 7 inches at Idaho Falls, Idaho. The cool Canadian air movedi ducs - The ; union would take in a . Members on strike don't pa> Advertisers are invited to ask for a copy of our latest A.B.C. report. *The Audit Bureau of Circulations, of which this newspaper is a member, is a cooperative, nonprofit association of 3,575 advertisers, advertising agencies and publishers. Organized in 1914, A.B.C. brought order out of advertising chaos by establishing: A definition for paid circulation; rules and standards for auditing and reporting the circulations of newspapers and periodicals. m into the Great Lakes region and New England and temperatures dropped 10 to 20 degrees, reaching near or below freezing in some areas. It was 26 at Grand Marias, Mich. Temperatures were in the 30s and lower over the St. Law- ^rence River Valley, the northern <•• Great Lakes and the higher elevations in the northern Rockies. Stormv weather was reported in the southland from Texas to South Carolina, with thunderstorms over wide areas. Six tornadoes skipped across rural areas in the South 'Plains 'of Texas yesterday but damage was light and, no one was injured. A sudden windstorm with guests up to 60 mph and hail hit Sidney in southwest Nebraska yes- I jlcrday. Power and telephone lines were toppled. Nearly 2 inches of rain was reported in Houston, Tex., and more than I'/a inches at Chadron, Neb. Other wet spots today were in New England, which reported light showers. Rain fell in areas from Williams Chapel Play May 18 "The Country Cousin" will be presented at Williams Chapel Negro School of Spring Hill District, western Washington and Oregon to Wednesday night, May 18, under - - - • sponsorship of W. S. Williamson. Ad- aot more $5 bills if GM's 325,001 workers still were paying than i Ford's 140..000. wore still on thj dues; list. If the strikes comes, .i is apt to be a long one. Financing a long strike woulo> be -an import ant matter. The experts also believe the un ion considers Ford more vulner able. Ford, which reportedly los $10,000,000 a month in the imme diate postwar period, now is reach ing th eclimax of a long reorganiza tion. After years of effort, it finally is recapturig the leader ship as the nation's biggest sell ing car from Chevrolet. The experts believe the union will reason Ford is more anxious to avoid a strike that could set its program back again. ' the western sections of the Dakotas and Nebraska. Grandson of Hope Couple Killed James T. Ellis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Ellis of Fort Worth, Texas, formerly of Hope, was killed in an automobile accident Saturday night. Funeral services were held as Shanon Chapel, Fort Worth. He was the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Dolph Ellis, of Hope. mission 10 and 15 cents. The public is invited. Methodist Group Meets Thursday The Young Adult Fellowship meeting of First Methodist Church set for 7. p. m. Thursday Hope Star C, REPORTS 40 YEARS O r FACT FINDING' AND FACT-REPORTING t t ,l>/,i ,-> PREVENT FOREST FIRES! Last year alone, forest firei burned 10 million acres of valuable timber, an area larger than Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhpde Island combined. 9 out of 10 of these fires were caused by well-meaning peopl* who were careless with cigarettes, matches, campflrei, brush and trash fires. Make sure your fire* art dead out! Published at a public tirvicf in cooperation with Tht 4tfw6'*MV Cewif. ito'J... at the church. An outstanding young speaker will be present. Jones, 22, Everett Lee Luther, 19, and Bobby Joe Foster, 17, all of Cardwell, Mo. Jones was arrested at a police roadblock. He was driving a car which fitted a description of. the getaway car. The other three men were picked up by a posse in the bottomlands of the St. Francis River near the Arkansas-Missouri state line. Paragould Police Chief Sam Hunt said a witness had identified Jones as one of the two men who entered the bank yesterday morning. Zeek Taylor, branch ma nager „ — ..... n M b wuu 4. u\,i^ A.ISI o rrtu « prospective industry, other cities fTne ,, now , commissions jvill oper- jump into the running and try to ?»• gra'b away the prize. : ' r Few cities are likely to run very iiard when the manufacturer (like the lingerie firm aforementioned* expect huge gifts without .showing a willingness to make some real investment itself. Many prospective • industrialist^ ask for loans, and they have little' trouble getting money if they haver a good Dunn and Bradstreet ing, Bryan said. Local C of C On the Ball . under the Council of Ministers, Bulganin said. Appearance of New Russian Planes Feared WASHINGTON (UP) — Sen. Stuart Symington , (D-Mo) said U.S. Sets * (^ ** «. CONTROL PLAN — The Government's long-awaited voluntary control plan for distribution of Salk polio vaccine was made public Monday. It recommends a $28,000,000 federal fund to assure that every needy child will be vaccinated free. Health, Education and Welfare Secretary Oveta Gulp Hobby Is shown submitting a blueprint of plan to Pres. Elsenhower at white House, before It Wai made public. Standing are Asst. HEW Secy. Roswell B. Perkins; Surgeon General r . LeDonard A. Scheele and Asst; HEW Secy. Bradshaw Mintener. — NEA Telephoto is not letting any grass grow under its feet. "We are in touch with companies who are seeking new plant locations, and about five of these are. considered "hot 1 n/r Mosc ° w force Cities Cite Cash Highway Fund Buildup LITTLE ROCK (ffl — An official of the Arkansas Municipal League, which earlier this year sought unsuccessfully to get more state cal plans yesterday, although he highway money for cities. and;said he. had no present intention Faubus Hints No Ambitions for Congress LITTLE ROCK, CUP) Gov. Orval E. Faubus steadfastly re- iuscd to disclose his future politi^ Symington, a former Air Force "We have a brochure that we send out. It contains a wealth of information that a prospective industry would want to know, and the ecretary, 'said Russia's "incredibly rapid development" of yet bombers is an indication "they have more strength in the air than anybody knew about." The development, he said in an interview, could "revolutionize all an explained. "And, we supply any have against what .they have. arirtlTlrtrial r>t-tnnin11r*«*1 ;«..*_»- j.! rriU. l-i * *f«»«»w. The Defense Department additional specialized information that is requested." The industrial survey brochure nounced over the weekend that formation flights of the T-37 bomb- and sold employe of the branch'P re P» re d by the Hope Chamber ofier had been observed over Mos- bank, said two men entered theif ommerce ' s recognized as one up-(cow. The T-37 is an intercontinen- branch shortly after it opened. One of them, he said, pulled a pistol and, said, "this is a holdup. We want the money." ' When the earned robber turned to enter the teller's cage, Taylor said he sprinted 14 feet to the open vault and slammed it shut He said the two would-be robbers fled. to-date and comprehensive. Other cities like to secure copies but these are guarded jealously — sending them -only to prospective industrial concerns. Lots of Industry Here Most Hope plants hire men with tal jet bomber corrdesponding to the American B-52 just now going into production. The Defense Department said the. development affords "a new basis" for estimating Soviet production of the T-37. Symington, a frequent critic of Postal Pay Increase to Get Vetoed WASHINGTON — (/P) Sen. Knowland -OR-Cau'f) predicted anew after' a conference with President ' the exception of one which makes the administration's Air Force pro__ ,..__, , g ramf ca]led upon Prcsident E . senhower to "verify to the Anglican people this incredibly rapid development" in Soviet air power He said the development is an other indication the administration has been underestimating Soviet air capability. women workers available. The following types of industry have recently been' interested (or are still interested) in locating plants at Hope: rubber, helicopter processing plant, Air Reserve Training center, chain grocery, reactivating the Municipal airfield, radio and television cabinets, furniture dimension mill and crates and furniture. "Our main concern," Bryan said "is to assist existing local plants which have promising expansions plans. We had much rather see a local plant add 100 people to its payroll than to bring in a new Continued on Page Two Eisenhower today that the c'ljii executive will veto the bill to increase the pay of about half a million postal workers by an average of 8.6 per cent. Knowland, the Senate Republican leader, declined to say whether the President told him or indicated that a veto will be forthcoming. "I predicted the other day that any bill over 7.6 per cent would ot meet with presidential approval," Knowland said. He declared'he still is standing y that forecast. In reply to a question, Know^ and said the President probably fiust to finish the free polio inocu- vill act on the bill '-in the next ay or two." Free Polio Shots to End by August By MICHAEL J, O'NEILL WASHINGTON (UP) — The Carnival Folks Like Their Kind of Life, Wouldn't Swap Tent or Trailor for a House By HAL BOYLE |a bear trap. She is one of the few XTTT'lir \7/~\T* f ' — ""•*»***t / «kJilCiOVi^W Wi HIV i\i VV NEW YORK I/K — "I love to boss-lady barkers in the pictures- sleep m a tent when it's raining." quo carnival industry, a rough said the lady carnival barker. "I fidld dominated by some pretty fPf*l Onnlll'A tVl«r* Atfnn i/ T J nn* ^ .... . — 1 * feel secure then even if I don't rugged men have a dime. | Even> who at 13 became the I couldn t live In a house. I nation's youngest carnival barker never really had a home — and some 20 years ago, now has 25 I don t want one now. You have im ale barkers on her staff. She to make your own way in this li ves in a $10,000 trailer, has a world. I've been doing it since I nice collection of diamonds and was 6 years old. when I started owns enough mink furs to suffo- tap dancing pn the back of an cate a buffalo elephant. cate a buffalo. "What I've got depends on how ,._, , t _ •* ••*** * vv B«V v*tMV**v«« w*» **V«T Mm a carme at heart. I may many shows were rained out the die poor but 111 die a carme." year heforn " she said. "Some There are no present signs of joverty aibout evelyn Currie, a jiue-eyed strawberry blonde with a bonfire figure and a mind Ul>e year before," she said. "Some years I've had to go out and ped- cile dropcords and screwdriver? to try to build up a bankroll," Continued on Page Two D ublic Health Service said today t \\all take until mid-July or Au- lation program for the nation's 9,000,000 first and second graders. Truck Tax in Berlin to Be Discussed BERLIN — A U, ; -S. spokesman announced today that Soviet Ambassador, Georgi M; Pushkin has agreed to meet with the Big Three Western envoys Friday to discuss East Germany's new high taxes on trucks supplying West Berlin. The ambassadors of the United States, Britain and France will meet with Pushkin in his office in iast Berlin. The three Westerners lad proposed the meeting in a ettcr April 15, The Western ambassadors claim he Communist taxes are a viola- ion of four-power occupation statutes which guarantee free ac cess to Allied West Berlin. Al towns, has charged that the'State Highway Department's cash surplus 'is growing rapidly. ' Glenn Zimmerman, executive director of the league, made the charge 'yesterday in a speech to a Little, Rock luncheon club. - He reviewed the league's futile cam- jpaign during the-1955 Legislature to divert' three million dollars' In "surplus" highwaji^J-u streets. '•'"".' " *"' *~" • . . , ; . • The league lost is fight after High way Department of officials claim.? ed that no surplus existed. . .. , , "Highway [-officials' claimed they had no surplus, but we found they had a surplus of 16 million dollars," said Zimmerman. "Now it has 'grown to 17 million dollars. "When the Legislature meets again in 1957, that surplus'still will be there because the department doesn't have the personnel, the facilities or the equipment to spend that much money on Arkansas highways." The attempt by the League, which represents 215' Arkansas cities and towns, to get the higlv way money stirred one of the most bitter fights in the 1955 legislative session. of running for a congressional post in 1956. However, Faubus acknowledged that "circumstances might change' in the' future and if so, he indicated he' might be persuaded tc make : a 'congressional race. The governor was queried on reports, j: he might seek the third district congrcssitnal seat now 6scup4.eov.bv K^p,. J. W. Trimble*, PerryvilW • ' ', "Don't try to gpt me into a corner on ' this thing," Faubus laughed, i Reports have indicated that Trim blq might possibly decide not to run next year. '"I have no intention of running for Congress or the United States Senate," Faubus said. "But WASHINGTON <W> government 'announced has "successfully Completed'' tory's second underWatei test — presumably of a . depth charge of Other mlsllte signed to destroy enemy- "" fines. i The first underwater at plosion was set off July 2S,,[I at Bikini in a test of nticleatH ons against naval ,_.".„_""' est was held to get info for developing a defense ' submarine attack.' • - % ; The Defense De par tm< he atomic Energy Cotnt said the new explosion — nuclear device" — was de in the Eastern Pacific. 'It* say when or just wh?r«,, 7f . have been guesses the' test' ;; carried out several hundreY ' off Southern California. *\^ The joint announced "the indications. are> test involved no < health mainland or island inhi cdhsumers of fish." .C In an announcement', two agencies said the would be set off' "scveri dred miles from the cli area, off the United States and completely,?* of fishing grounds and »« " lanes." "'/,, Despite -this] >ww men for the West* L- T _, fishing industry asked>th«i, be canopied.' The^eiffirejir It would damage sa'ral" their spawning period. * In trying to avoid ,c . damage, the government ,j recommendations, of S( tute of Oceanography; sea life ai»4 T _ jr . ~_ Today's announcement ing further wo*6ld be!" corning* the" military-r ejcperimcsnt." -' It appeared' on explode!) ranged" from aro 1.C Dulles to Report on Recent Treaty By JACK BELL WASHINGTON OT — Sen. George (D-G) said today Russian leaders appear ready to discuss relaxation of world tensions at a top-level con fercnce without raising annoying collateral" issues! George's comment in an interview was similar to a cautious circumstances might change if Cong. Trimble or a senator might die or leave office." The governor then declined to say whether or not he would seek a second term as chief executive of the state. But he did make this statement: "No opposition will be welcomed if I run for a second term, but if anyorie else chooses to run, they have that' right and opposition ; will not be unexpected." In response to other questions, Faubus denied there has been any political tie-up between him and state Attorney General Tom Gentry. One newsman pointed out that several of Gentry's former aides now are working in the executive department. equivalent r tO-5, __ . sfremed evident that' ii form' of a device * th dropped or ,fired intc exploded atMhe ;de» K i t • i '-TV* 1 *r."?* •*3*'S 1 V}j has, long • been khown; Atomic Energy ,Co rri inlsi perfected'a ' familx* oft"" weapons ranging from -'i city-killing' H-bombs dow" paratively , low-yield , wi rockets and torpedoed'* Bryan Counselor in CofC Institute Carl A. Bryan,. Manager of the Hope Chamber of Commerce, has Former Court Justi Succumbs PHOENIXV1LLE, _ Former U.S. Supreme lire Owen J. Roberts died his home in nearby West township, > ," The 80 year er" of the high ,,.,„,. from the bench 10 ye»rs ) voting hi? time to civic atfa an occasional appearance, as an attorney. , f The 80-year-old * forme] died of a heart' ailm^,, note of optimism voiced by .Sec- been appointed a Registration Cpun- Only then will the government's)though the West has given Wes new voluntary distribution plan go Germany its sovereignty, the oc effect. And only then will more than 7,000,000 other children from five through nine begin getting their Salk shots. This represents a sharp and discouraging setback in the vaccination timetable. But health service officials still express confidence most five-through-nine youngsters cupation continued in Berlin. The Communists imposed the levies April 1, qontendin,g the money is needed to repair the three highways leading through the Soviet zone to West Berlin. Truckers using the shortest route, the 110-mile highway from Helmstedt, West Germany, now have to will receive their two shots before| pa y as much as $55'for the round the polio season hits its peak in trip. various areas in August and September. Dr. Leonard A. Scheele, U. S. The Allies denounced the taxas as "exorbitant" and "blackmail." They charged the taxes were de- surgeon general, said today this signed to obtain diplomatic rec- estimate could be thrown out of |O gnition for the East German Corn- kilter if there should be a medi- munist regime, cal decision to halt shots briefly during the season peak because of the possibility of triggering the onset of polio where it already is incubating. But he said there is no present recommendation to do this and that the problem won't be considered until experts see what happens as the season peak nears some weeks hence. McCoskill Club Program Friday McCaskill Home Demonstration Club is sponsoring a one act play and other entertainment Friday night at 8 o'clock in the Community Center JBuildjng. Admission is 15 to the- nation tonight on his :alks in Europe with free world and Soviet diplomats, With President Eisenhower introducing him, Dulles will give a aroadcast report which the White! louse said will be "as informal as we can make it." The half-hour program will be carried live (7 p. m. EOT) by the ABC, CBS, Du Mont and NBC television .-'networks. There will be delayed rebroadcasts by radio ABC) 8 p.'ni;. MBS 9:30 p. m., CBS and NBC 10:30 p. m. fh Institute for Chamber of Commerce Managers meeting in Dallas July 1? to 23, • All counselors meet Saturday afternoon July 10 for final instru.C' tions. This group registers some 400 Managers and counsels with them as to the subjects each should take in order to complete the three year training program. Mr, Bryan himself will attend the Seminar composed of 75 graduate Managers and be taught by representatives from Southern Methodist University, his family. Robertf retired " from. 10 years- ago, devoting sinpe then to civic ernment worfc wfcis writing; pf tjie, ,J»e W |> , port.. And occasional ance in court as an 'His wife the ' and his daughter, at his bqds Roberts, - • All Around the- Town •y Th* War ttaff ' ' SA predictable" jurist who, cast the s decfdjnj| to-fow ^|—'-*— f bwnal, • Extended C. C. May of Rosston Route Two has invented himself a pea sheller, has it patented and all ready for production . , . he currently is dickering with three large companies about manufacturing the small tool but thxif e is a possibility it: might go intp. production right here in Hope in the near future . . . Mr. May has two other inventions, a milk churner and a fertilizer distributor . . . the sheller is simple year from Sa.n Diego where ved three years during the Korean War ; . .Mr. Bolar is area forester with the Soil Conservation Service,' ^ f Leonard and Charlotte Bipod, a couple from Long Beach, Califor. nia, bought out Thomas 'FenwieK's interest in White's Drive-in, east on Highway 67, taking 6V$r today . . , they plan to announce^ revised opening hours in, a few day's,' . n$>rmja} • Neighboring Miller County and some nine others in Arkansas \yttl ana 25 cents. The public is invited,, moved tg Hope v}th his family last and easy to handle, you simply,will purrently operate .as., \}\ th.e nsert a pea, of any si?e and when past, t comes out ij; is shelled ... the ratio in comparison to shelling by land is 35 quarts to four . . .looks ;ike a handjf gadget come ganmng give the second s^iies of pote ;ime. ' ' tpmo^row . ,;Hen\pstee(d ha.sn,*t ceiyed the vicclne as y§t Max D,'Bplar, 615 S. Elm, has re- ^Sathryn LPU yvftOks, .urned from two weeks I^aval Reserve Puty in New Orleans . , .he ;s a commander in Jhe Reserve »nd said jit probabjy UJ early next as «jany wl$ ' > , , \ !

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