Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 23, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 23, 1955
Page 3
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-3 -i 1 ^' „ ,* *"* •**•• wsEW* 1 ; • -Tr'n V>i * - • ftp ••* t ^r*----'^- HOft STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Saturday, May 21, 1955 ',• KEFRIGERATION ftndf AIM CONblffONINQ SERVICE ALLIANCE REPAIR 210 &< 3rd 7-2609 •« Lllek Highway t7 WMt LUCK'S IfStft FURNITURE CO. ftdit of City Limit* Wett MGallon Water Barrel* for ••)• 74381 Hope, Ark. CLASSIFIED Adi Mutt Be in Offle. Bay •*fef« TO BUY : Men's Used Shoes RIAVES' BARGAIN HOUSE 6s;* Abross from Post Office WANT AD RATES All Want Adi art payabi* In advance but ad* will b« accepted Over the telephone and occomoda- tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account It payable when itatement ft'rendered. Number Of Words Up to 15 16 to 20 21 to 25 26 to 30 Jl to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 On« Day .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 t.SO Three Dayt .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six Dqys 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 One Mont 4.5 6.00 7.X 9.0 10.50 12.01 13.50 15.00 Graduation Gifts feof.tl Life Time select Watches & Jewelry >X>j!> From Mhoon'j Jewelry Store t f TUBELESS TIRES ?* 1 : dt popular prices S WHEEL BALANCING 54 while you wait ^OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY fe ; COMPANY. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY t time 75c per Inch 3 times 60c par Inch o time* [ 50c per Inch Rotes quoted above are for consecutive insertions. Irregular or skip- date ads will take tho one-day rat». All daily classified 'advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, 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 FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Rent For. Low Cost Insurance r'.:.:'Buy. . . . •' [STATE FARM MUTUAL f ''V. ; '- ''•'-,'• • •\fe.V- Contact || HORACE HUBBARD tV*212 E. 16th Phone 7-2436 . fMilltor Made Into lnnertj»rta| : iv r Work Guaranteed »•§••-• On* Day Servlo* IMB ;| : :.;: ....;;.DAVIS iFHntlture & Mattreti Ct). Iir* Elm Street Priori* 7-1211 SIX room unfurnished house. 812 West 4th. $35 a month. Dial 72247. 10-tt NICELY FURNISHED Apartment, private bath, entrance, garage. 603 West 4th, phone 7-4374. 13-61 CROWN WESTERN SHARES •f Dlvertlfled Income Fun* -,,*;Prospectus svallable'frorn IS M;S. BATES l^;- ; :;::.V' : /'AGENT ' '• Ht**, Ark. Phon. 7-44M prop's SERVICE fe/Hy 67 West of Hope |fe /ELECTRIC' ;: ' : , ||g;WELDING,..,'' •'.Done anywhere. Call ut. s |§e» ua for your Car, Truck, &J.-'f;.-' : v. Tractor—"•-'-- 'SrVe ire as near as your phone" |y DIAL 7-2767 IBEE.T-MITE Termite Control Service ^ [ Free Inspection ; Owned & Operated by HJYGRIGG l-B-K\ Service policy •** 109 South Main St. Phonei 7-3445 or 7-2772 UNFURNISHED garage apartment for adults Close-in. Phone 7-5551. 16-6t SIX ROOM house, 27 acres, electricity, deep well, 1% miles out old 67 West. Phone 7-3759. 17-3t FURNISHED two room apartment, newly decorated. Garage. No children. Mrs. Judson, 220 N. Elrn. 19-tf APARTMENT for rent I Thre rooms and bath, near Garlanc School. Vacant now. Unfurnished Call FOSTER REALTY CO. 21 So. Main St.,,_ Hope, Arkansas PR 7-4691. 20-3 Polifkal .Announcement the Star it authorized to an* nounce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections: For Mayer B. L. RETTIO H. M. (OL1E) OLSON TALBOT FE1LD, JR. Real Ettott for Sato WE SELL — we rent — we buy Real Estate. FRANKLIN COMPANY May 9-1 Mo. MY HOME — one mile north of Lewisville on Highway 29. Three acres of land, four room bouse with bathroom and fixtures. One attic fan, one window fan, two bedsteads with Springs, two cot ton mattresses, one dresser, on« wardrobe, one bedroom heater, one living room suite which consists of one divan, one platform rocker, two straight chairs, on* living room hater, one 17 inch Emerson TV set, one rug. one dining room set consisting of one table, four chairs, one Tappan range, one GE refrigerator, one national pressure cooker, one rug, well house with well pump, one Day and Night hot water heater, one heating stove, one washing machine, two tubs, one car house, one chicken house and chicken yard, 9 head white leghorn chickens, one automobile garage good location, one rural mail box. This place is priced at $7,0000. Telephone 298-R-3, Carl Wilkerson, Lewisville, Ark. IB-fit AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland New York Chicago Detroit Boston Washington Kansas City Baltimore W L Pet. GB 21 11 20 11 18 12 18 15 15 20 13 18 13 19 10 22 .656 .645 .600 .545 .429 .419 .406 313 11 SJ4 7'/ a 7'/ 2 8 Bryant, Staff Also Blamed in SWC Ruling DALLAS, May 19 If) — The SoUthwest Conference wanted it known today that it considered the coaching staff guilty along with ihe Texas A&M alumni of violat- ng the Athletic Recruiting ftules and the coaches shouldn't shift the DEATH OF A LEGEND HENRY Chapter XXXVI In ftay County, Charlie held hurried council Ford with his Yesterday's Results Washington 3, Boston 1 Kansas City 1, Chicago 0 New York 7, Baltimore 5 Detroit 11, Cleveland 4 Today's Games Cleveland at Detroit Kansas City at Chicago Boston at Washington Baltimore at New York NATIONAL LEAGUE W L PC!. GB Jrooklyn few York Chicago t, Louis Milwaukee Cincinnati Pittsburgh Philadelphia 23 8 18 14 19 15 15 14 17 17 .753 .563 jlame. Football Coach Paul Bryant of Texas A&M said if that was so he'd like for the specific charges, on which the conference based his school's 2-year probation, given a public airing. to be Dr. Edwin f>. Mouzon of Southern Methodist University), president of the conkerence, gave out with the implication that he figured Bryant was just throwing up a smoke screen when he retorted: "While Mr. Bryant has done a fine job of trying to. sell the public he is not aware of the charges. He is just as aware of them as 1 am." Moreover, the conference prexy indicated there would be no change .559 6»a.in the attitude of his group that .517 S |the specific charges would not be .500 SVj 'publicized. 13 18 .459 II j The Faculty Committee, govern* 11 21 .344 ISVa ing body of the conference, in Its 10 21 .323 14 Yesterday's Results Philadelphia 5, Brooklyn 3 New York 6, Pittsburgh 3 Cincinnati 10, St. Louis 7 Chicago 4, Milwaukee 2 1 meeting at {placed A&M Houston Saturday, on p robation, sus- Today's Games Philadelphia at Brooklyn New York at Pittsburgh St. Louis at Cincinnati Chicago at Milwauke SOUTHERN Male Help Wonted For Sale SAND, Gravel, topsoil, fill dirt Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. May 15-1 Mo FERTILIZER, ammonia, and ni trate soda. Cheap for cash. J. W Strickland, April 21-1 Mo TWO BEDROOM home 1% block from Brookwood School at 819 East Sth. Call 7-5574. ' 28-tf SIX BEDROOM, 2 story house with 2% baths. Ideal for rooming house, 2 blocks from town. Priced right. 521 South Main. W. H. Fincher, Phone 7-2209. May 10-1 Mo. TWO FRAME homes, with acreage, close-in, low down payment. SAMUELS REAL ESTATE Phone 7-3766. May 17-1 Mo. m CURRY'S Termite Control Co. • BONDED !* INSURED • GUARANTEED H For Free Inspection ;.. coll , A, D. Middlebrooks Jr. Phones 7-2822 or 7-3791 120 FEET wall fixtures — fountain and back bar, cash register, booths for sale at Byers Drug. Will be open Monday and Tuesday May 23-24. J. V. Rogers. 18-41 SALARY, car allowance, commissions and renewals to sell and train others to sell lifetime coverage hospital plan. Write A. T. Thompson, 212 Center, Little Rock. •-•••• i8-6t Business For Lease ONE SUPER SERVICE Station, 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murphy for details. 6-tf Atlanta New Orleans Chattanooga Birmingham Memphis Nashville Mobile i Little Rock ASSOCIATION W L Pet. 2515 .625 23 14 24 17 22 16 20 19 10 20 11 27 11 27 .622 > .585 I 1 , .579 2 .513 4J .487 5} .289 13 .289 13 Yesterday's Results Birmingham 4, Mobile 1 New Orleans 6, Atlanta 5 Little Rock at Chattanooga, (ppd rain). Nashville rain. at Memphis, (ppd, Awnings Canvas Awnings and metal awnings. Manufacture Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning. ••:'. COOPER-BLANKENSHIP Formerly Riley Cooper 11015 Texas Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, Tex. May 14-1 Mo. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring item* to Mlsi Turner at Hick* Funeral Home Today's Games Mobile at Birmingham Little Rock at Chattanooga Nashville at Memphis Atlanta at New Orleans COTTON STATES LEAGUE El Dorado Grenville Hot Springs Pine Bluff Monroe Vicksburg W 13 13 9 13 19 12 11 11 12 6 17 L Pet. 9 .591 .591 .565 .522 .478 .261 GB IV* ponded its . letters of intent (con'- tracts that insure a boy attending one of the schools) and forbade A&M participating in post-reason contests. It merely said A&M alum ni and coaches were being disciplined for violation of the recruit' ing rule. Bryant commented that if any rules were vipla.ted by the coaches it was without their knowledge and it certainly would cease. W. T. Do'- herty, president of the A&M Board of'Directors, said "It is extremely, difficult to control actions of an teifthu/sia^tic alumnus which was the case in this instance." So the conference, .in a telegraphic poll, released a statement yesterday that it had observe^ news reports which attributed the disciplinary, action almost .exclusively to the activities of the .alumni and that these reports "have been encouraged by or, originated with coach Paul Bryant." 'It; p6int- ed out that at the meeting Saturday it, cited both he, coaching staff and alumni as violating the^ recruiting rules. ' -'Bryant's reply, was that he had requested the A&M Athletic Council to ask the conference to- "put in there what we> were supposed, to have done. We'd like to see' it. Wed like ' for the public to know what it is." • '•' •' ;•; Dr. Mouzpn's comment implied that Bryant could get the charges if'he asked A&M's conference reo- young brother, Bob, a sometime hanger - on of the James gang. WithiS the hour, Bob saddled up and. rode ayvay — straight for the governor's mansion in Jefferson City. Here the business was short, if far from sweet. Yes, his Excellency did guarantee the $10,000 for the boys. He guaranteed it— rto matter his proclamation was not clear on the point — for either Ij'rahk or Jesse. And, yes, the guarantee did stand at Dead or Alive. Within he month Jesse accompanied Charlie Ford to the Ray County farm. Here they were in time to learn that Wood Kite had c.ome in from Kentucky some days earlier. The previous night, Liddell - and Bob Ford, fearful that Kite had gone over to the law, had murdered him in the farmhouse 'living room. The year turned. Jesse flitted through the mid-Missouri backwoods like a ghost. Finally, he removed his family to St. Joseph, renting the ill-fated "little white house on the hill." Dick Liddell, who had surrendered to Timberlake on a promise of. clemency from Governor Crittenden, signed a 14-page confession. In it-he named dates, places arid faces for eVery job the' gang had pulled since Northfield. Liddell's "coming in" had been well guarded by the authorities. Jesse's first hint of it was when he'stepped out on the front:stoop o'f the Howard, home lo pick up his copy of'the St. Joseph Gsfzette the morriing of April 3. • ' At the inquest, Bob Ford related that Jesse walked into the living room from the porch) holding the paper, unfolded. ."HC; stopped ' just inside the Hundreds Flee in Destructive Spring Floods By The Associated Press Rivers swollen by torrential rains raged through parts of four Southwestern states today in one of the most destructive spring floods in years. Five persons were dead. Four schoolboys were killed during a rainstorm when a lightning bolt felled 42 youngsters at Kingsville, Tex. A Colorado woman drowned. Mass evacuation was in progress at two southeast Colorado cites, where the state civil defense director Actress Really | TO aty Escapes From Classical Role HOLLYWOOD Ml — It's Medel among the melons and Lady Macbeth in the lettuce patch when Judith Anderson is not doing her I high-powdered emoting before au- j diences. The Au st ra lian-born actress I gets away from it all at her 38- acre ranch in Carpinteria, just south of Santa Barbra, Calif., And friends say that she really escapes | from her classical roles up yOhder. Instead of flowing robes, she spolfti I blue jeans, old shirts and straw | hats. When viewed on the set of "The I Ten Commandments," she was in | more typical attire. She plays the slave of the Pharaoh's daughter, Nina Foch, and the scene showed them fishing the infant Moses out If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3&31 by 6 p. m..and a special carrier will deliver your paper. door," he continues, "opened the paper, and. looked at it. He just stood: there staring over the top of the / paper at • us and blinking like he 'always did when upset." Ford's next line was unquestionably; the correct translation- of that last, pale-eyed blink. ''•' "I-knew then I had placed my head in the 'lion's .mouth," he says fcarfuls "How could I safely re- move'it?" i It was just after 8 a. m. the resentative. . BABY BUGGY, in good condition, priced to sell. 212 E. 16th. Phone 7 ' 2436 ' 18 ' 3t There will (be a weinor roast at 20 GEESE for sale. $2 each. W. the home of Mrs. Persie Turner Berlin Jones, 3 miles East Pat- aturday night, May 21, sponsored rnos, Ark. 18-6 Services Offered MATTRESS renovation tod inner spring work Cobb Mattreu Co SIC South Washington. Phone 7-282*. Mar. 4-tf RALPH Montgomery Market, CUB torn slaughtering. Phone 7-3361 10-1 Mo Hope Star t»9t of H"P» Prow 1»27 Wt MOVING? Long Distance Moving All Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescot! Transfer and storage Inc. Pres cott, Ark. Free Estimate. May 14-tf ftRi fMfelthed every weekday afternoon by »«*!;.•• . $TAR p UBL | SH | NG co> "' 6. C, Palmer, President Atoll- M- Washburn, Secy-TrM. ot The Stor Building 112-14 South Wolnut StrMt Hope, Arkonioi Jonet, Managing Editor M,. Jjflvls, Advertising Mana W. Hoimer, Mech. Supt. ered as second class matter at f••' Office .r Hope, Arkaniai, .'th«-Act ef Morth 3, 1»»7. »f the Audit Bureau *f Circulation! Rates (payable In ad- vonce): - ln Hr.pt and neighboring • tpwnj— .».-..: ............ .- .......... 29 ,„.,... ....................... 13.00 *l»,gll In Hempstead, Nevada, , Howard, and Miller coun- ...................... 85 „ i .60 ;.. 2.60 „..;.,/..... ................ , 4.5P PIANOS TUNED, repaired; rebuilt, workmanship guaranteed. Write H. D. Woosley, Prescott, Ark. 19-6t Notice Jess Morris for custom slaughter- tog and cold storage at Community Ice Co, Phone 7-2244 or 7-3478. April 22-1 Mo. Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . . , Ambulance. 2nd & Hazel ... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and • Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-5505. 23-1 Mo. . ijiPAthi. i month 1.10 3.25 6.so 13.00 , nc.; 1602 Stwicfc 2, Tenri.; 50S Texoi 2, Texq»; 360 N. • lcoflo 1, •. yprk f?, N.'Y.; 1763 Help Wonted WANTED — Experienced waitress. Apply in Person. Mac's Restaur- by the senior choir. The public is invited. There will be a weiner roast at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Draper Saturday night, May 21, sponsored by ihe National club. The public is invited. V Henry L. Sutton has returned to his home in Cleveland, Ohio after spending a few days visiting his daughter, Miss Barbara Ann Sutton. Yesterday's Results Vicksburg at Hot Springs, (ppd, rain) . , El Dorado at Grenville, (ppd, rain Pine Bluff at Monroe, (ppd, wet grounds) < Today's Games Vicksburg at Hot Springs Pine Bluff at Monroe, (2) El Dorado at Grenville French Agree to Withdraw From Viet hjam By JOHN RODERICK SAIGON, South Viet Nam France and Viet Nam . reached agreement on the have with By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Denver 12-12; St. Paul 6-1 Omaha 9; Minneapolis 1 Louisville 13; Indianapolis 4 Toledo 9; Charleston 6 Americans, British Even Up Cup Play By HENRY THORNBERRY ST. ANDREWS, Scotland (UP) — The U. S. Walker Cup golfers ed Britain's top amateur players n two matches and were all even n two others at the halfway mark today in ]the 36-Jiole .Ifoursomes contests which opened the inter- lational series. The No. 1 Yank team — Harvie iVard of San Francisco and Don Cherry of Wichita Falls, Tex. — leld a 1 up lead over Ireland's Joe Carr and England's Ronnie White after a bitterly-contested morning round. Jim Jackson of Glendale, Mo., nd Bruce Cudd of Portland, Ore., wasted the biggest margin 'at the unchtime break. They were 3 up against Maj. David Blair and Robin Cater of Scotland. Billy Joe Patton o Morgan own, N. C., and Pick Yost of Se. ttle, Wash., had a four-hole mar- in after nine holes but Gerald ticklem of England and John Morgan of Wples rallied on the TEXAS LEAGUE Dallas 1-4; Beaumont 0-0 Fort Worth 6; Shreveport 2 Other games postponed WESTERN LEAGUE Colorado Springs 7; Des Moines 6 (12 innings) Sioux City 6; Wichiga 4 10 innings Pueblo 2; Lincoln 1 ARKADELPHIA (UP) — Graduating exercises will be held Sun- drawal of all French forces, from the capital city, of Saigon, a Viet Nam official announced tonight. Tran Trung Dung, deputy defense minister 'in the government of Premier Ngo Dinh Diem, said details were .being worked out by Diem and Gen. : Paul Ely. the French commissioner in Indochina. The announcement came 'on the heels of the disclosure that Ely, France's top man in Indochina, had asked to be relieved of his post. : llrttormants said the French would move the' 35,000 French, African and Foreign Legion troops now in or around Saigon to Caji St. Jacques on the coast, 50 miles south of Saigon. This would make Saigon free of French influence for the first time in 80 years and put the security of the capital in the hands of the young Vietnamese national' army. morning of April 3 when fate answered.-it for him. For the first time in 16 years, Jesse took off his guns. •It was- the third mistake. His Account was overdrawn. Quietly, the black book closed . Its last page bore the purple cancellation stamp of the fabled telegram dispatched to Governor Crittenden and . Sheriff Timberlake at 8:27 a. m. '• .' "I have killed Jesse James. St. .Joseph. .Bob Fjord." Charles • Ford told under cross- examination at the inquest: ."Jesse complained of .being warm, and pulled off his coat and threw it. on .the bed and opened the door and said that .he guessed he , would pull off his gunbelt as some person might see it. Then he went to brush off some pictures, and'' wh'e.n be turned his .back r.gav.e,. my brother the wink and-' we. both pulled our pistols but he, my brother, was the quick- waters elsewhere in Colorado. Oklahoma and Texas. Northeast New Mexico also was hit by heavy rains. Authorities in Colorado estimated at least 2,000 persons were isolated or have been evacuated. An additional 300 persons were removed from homes in scattered Oklahoma communities. Despite the destructiveness of the four-day storm, it brought the first substantial moisture of the year to once-rich "agricultural and ranching areas. Texas logged up to 15 inches of rain and Oklahoma 12. At Conchas Dam, in New Mexico the rains increased water storage by 60,000 acre-feet. That was typical of once-dry reservoirs throughout the irrigated west. Highways were closed in much of the four-state areas as broiling streams reached flood stage. Bridges were washed out of threatened. Communications were disrupted. At Lufkin, Tex., a windstorm partially unroofed a supermarket while 80 persons scurried to safety. Flood vvanings were issued for the North Canadian and Cimarron rivers in Oklahoma, and for tho Canadian River in New Mexico. The most criticl flood area, est and fired first. I saw his day and Monday for 95 seniors at The agreement would involve Ouachita Baptist college. The baccalaureate sermon, the regrouping of the 75,000-man BY French expeditionary force' in two shot -was a death shot and did not fire. ; He '. heard us cock our pistols £md. turned his head." Robert Ford '.was then called, and asked: . ' • ". . '. Did the' governor then te you anything about a reward?" . "He, said $10,000 had bee offered for .Jesse or Frank dea or alive. I then entered into ai rangements with Timberlake." For three days the witnesse came'. forward, each hv hi somber turn delcaring his j asso ciation with the bandit jchief swearing to the identity of th however, was in southeast Colorado. River, which nromally courses at one to two foot depth, reached 25 feet and closed four bridges' linking the city's northern and southern halves. Three homes were swept away by the raging torrents, and 10 railroad cars toppled over at the city's flooded Santa Fe-Railroad yards. Ten blocks of property were under water. It was the worst flood in Trinidad's history. Four miles south of that city of overflowed its banks. It washed 12,204, the village of Starkville was swamped when Raton Creek overflowed its banks. It washed away three homes and the Sacred Heart Church. Seven hundred inhabitants were sheltered in special quarters at Trinidad. A dike along Arkansas River crumbled late yesterday at La The Paris matter concerns dea," which she is going to do ne month as part of the "Salute to France.'•' This is the artistic gesture sponsored . by the State Department. Besides "Mdea," French art treasures, symphony orchestras and "Oklahoma!" are going to Paris. But to get to the avocados — "I am expecting them to take care of me in my old age." Som far the temperamental trees (haven't come through for htjf, When she bought the ranch a few years down ago, place it was a fairly run- with lemon .groves. She had the place spruced up and 500 avocado trees planted. "There are so many things that can go wrong," she said. "The wind can blow the blossoms away or the bees might not appear to carry the pollen. So far we haven't had any fruit. In another year we'll find out whether these triyjs will produce or if we'll have TJo graft new buds on them." The actress said she completely escapes from the show business grind when she's at the ranch. Her trouble is that she gets there all too seldom. One year she was absent all but five weeks. Yet she harbors no yen to retire from performing. "Even if the place shduld become a moneymaker," she said, "I don't think I'd ever quit. r|bt as long as I can find jobs.' Junta and sent up to three feet Zereld Witness bearded cor ps e. Mrs. Samuel was the lasjt called; "I Jive in Clay County and nrr the mother of Jesse James. Oh my •. poor boy. I have seen the bpdy. since my arrival and .have recognized it as that of my son Jesse. The lady by my side is my the children ant, 409 E. Third or house next v * UI ,s«' °\ w?jes ™" leq on me door. le-tf back mne to s< » uar e the match on RAWLEIGH DEALER wanted 8t once in S. Hempstead Co., or Hope. Good opportunity. See Corville, Ark., or write today, Rawleigh's, AKEV641-105, Memphis, Tenn. the 18th hole. In the. other match, Dale Morey of Indianapolis, Ind.. and Lt. Joe Conrad of San Antonio, Tex. were all even with England's Ian Caldwell and Ernest' Millward. Tho up after the first 20-U u : s ' nine. Mich.; City 2, Female Help Wanted AVON cosmetics are in good demand. We need dependable colored lady in Hope. Write Mrs. Hulsey, Albert P&e Station, Rot Sp- 1HI Television can't harm the eyes, says the National ocletv for the Prevention of Blindness. e«4 091 New Voik. will be given Sunday and the commencement address will 'be Monday morning by Dr. George Schweitzer, University of Tennessee professor. The class is twice the size f last year's and is one of Ouachita's largest ever. from 'the big cities of the Souti A little over a week ago Diem was reported to have asked the French to move their forces to the 17th Parallel or take them ou of the country. The parallel rough ly marks the line dividing the south Viet Nam and the Com- SPORTS ROUNDUP By r,fV( F TAI RAT NEW YORK Wl— The baseball fans of Kansas City, who led sheltered lives until recently, have been shocked to learn of the depths to which big league clubs will stoop to win games. One of their number writes tha,t if what he reads is true, "these methods seem outside the bounds of decency." What aroused him was an attached article by Ernie Mehl, who as sports editor of the Kansas City Star had much to do with the transfer of the Athletics to that city. Mehl recently interviewed at some length the veteran and highly skilled groundskeeper of the Cleveland Indians, Emil Bossard, With pride in his handiwork, he .old in detail of the devilish tricks he employs to handicap visiting clubs. "It's all part of the business," ie assured Mehl. "We do a lot of things here in Cleveland cal; minted to help our club and make 1 a UUlp toufiher for the visitors. Wa work over the field every day according to who is pitching, what sort of speed the other team has and. what kind of hitters they are..' 1 ' For 'example, Bossard explained, when sinkerballer Bob Lemon is due to pitch for the Injuns, making it certain the opposing, club will hit many balls on the ground, he leaves the infield nice and, saft so that the tribe defenders will have more time to reach grounders. When a set of speed boys comes to town, Emil has »q antidote for them too. "TaHe the White Sox," he said. "They have a lot of luck running bases until they get here I fix t|ie dirt around first base so it's very loose. You don't see those guys stealing, many 'bases here. We stop that. ... ; "So they complain. I didn't do anything Intentionally, and how are they going to prove that I did? So I make a few mistakes and it helps the Indians win some games. So what's vvrpng with that?" . . .... hers. He was a kind husban ai^d son. . . '." Nothing remained but the in cvitable postscript returned by th coroner's jury 28 minutes afte filing :out: that the body of th deceased was that of Jesse W James ^nd that he came to hi death by a wound in the back o .his head, caused by a pistol sho fired intentionally by the hand oi Robert' Ford. Thus, officially, closed the Las Act. ' Funeral services were held at the Kearney Baptist Church. The text was taken from the Book o( Job, xii, 8: "Men that is born oi womari is of few days and full oi The cortege wound slowly across :he griying hills toward the Samuel farmhouse. Once mere, ferel- ia Minims stood in a farmyard jeneath a tree and watched them bring her lover home. But 1 this was not a catalpa tree, and -not her father's farmyard. Sixteen weary years had fled. The clods showered hollowly down, the shovels shaped the fi- lal mqundinjjs of the heavy earth. The men w^nt away Presently, Mrs. Samuel drew ier dark shawl closer, moved away toward ' the house. Zerelda Mimms was. alone with the shad- •' , i .' ' -• munist -ruled North. A government spokesman said presence of the i'rench 'troops gave rise to friction and provided ammunition for Communist nronacnnda. ows and the crushed flowers and the faint marble legend of the man for whom she had waited a thousand lonely nights: JESSE W. JAMES DIED APRIL 3,. 1882 AGED 34 YEARS, 6 MONTHS, I 28 DAYS MURDERED BY A TRAITOR AND A COWARD WHOSE NAME IS NOT WORTHY TO APPEAR HERE. When the moon came, she was still there. Still waiting for Jesse. Somewhere, far out in the ghost- land of the crowding hardwood forest, away and across the silent Clay County hills, a lonesome hound bayed keeningly and long. Was it Old Hickory? THE END of water swirling into small industrial buildings and private homes. The city's two bridges were closed. One resident Juntans had ground. estimated 1,085 La moved to higher The Red Cross, National Guard and Army units from Ft. Carson were providing emergency supplies to the stricken communitiej-, The heavy rains that have peltffl the Southern Plains since Tuesday moved slowly southeastward and showers and thunderstorms' Panhandle, southern Kansas and Oklahoma southeastward through Arkansas and Louisiana to the Gulf Coast. Rainfall ranged mostly between 14 and % of an inch although Shreveport and Lake Charles, La., each reported around I inch. The only other precipitation over the central Appalachians a the upper Ohio Valley, which reported scattered light showers, Generally fair weather prevailed in other areas. A new surge of cool Canadian air moved southward over the northeast quarter of the country during the night and temperatures dropped to the 30s and 40s from the Great Lakes eastward to New England. Lowest reading was Grand Marias, Mich., with 24. 4 ^r. fla DO YOU NEED LUMBER? Dimension, Siding, S4S, flooring, 10"-12" Rough boxing. C. B. WADDLE LBR. CO. Highway'4 East Phones 7-3250 or 7-4974 - 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 Harrsfield — Owner and Operator 413 S. WALNUT PHONE 7-4314 . . HAVE been filling Prescriptions for Hempstead Countians since 1887 in the same location 68 years. During tHose years we've made every effort to grve each and every Prescription the same care and skill your Doctor gives when writing it. Let us fill your next PRESCRIPTION. 102 W, 2nd WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phone 72292 PLAN NOW FOR A COOL SUMMER The newest in fans and air conditioning Solve all 1 your summer comfort problems with these versatile new fans! ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114 8. Elm Phone 7-2629 Star AftfcAHSAS* toes* and Wihn ttiii night And tiwsdiy Wftfc scattered aftettoo* tfti thundefslofms, Experiment BUt 24-hoS« cnfflfJit 8 day, High 87, Low ML 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 188 Star of H»f» ll»», tali 1*17 1», 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 23, 1955 Mtmbwt th* AMMtotatf PrM* ft AMtt ftMM* *( ClttiMfoM Af. N«f P«M CM. (MM. ttttHtf MM* fl, Wl —l.Ml mar it Mr. Gentry Ruling Is Against Highway Policy Armed Forces Waste to Be Investigated WASHINGTON W — Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) says the Senate Investigations subcommittee plans to study reports of "terrific waste" in the armed forces after it completes an inquiry into al leged graft in military spending. McClellan said yesterday he hopes the present investigation — I which he said has revealed "a n " lorrow> LITTLE ROCK (UP) — Attor ney General Tom Gentry today, . , „ „ ... , dealt a heavy blow to the Arkan- nest ° f . ? n ? aU4Ugraft ^ ~,, wU1 be sas Highway Commission's policy j' om P Iet . cd *>y the end of the week, of giving priority on road coiv'^lic ^hearings wl11 be rcsumed to ' struction to counties donating free .ffcfhts-of-way. ^ — As for the planned*Ticw inquiry, Mclellan said U would not neccs - Gentry wrote State Sen Arti«i ce . an sad U wou no neccs - Grcgory of Little Rock that the 1 " 1 : 11 ?. in » ol X? a "y charges of 'graft. policy is "without legal authority" except in isolated cases in which road construction funds were not available to the state to pay the costs of right-of-way acquisition. Otherwise, Gentry said, the Legislature commanded the commission in a 1929 act to "maintain parity" in road construction among various counties. e highway commission adopted a policy in 1954 giving the following priorities to road construction: 1. Where rights of-way are donated to the state free of obstructions. 2. Where there is local participation in paying for the cost of rights-of-way according to the percentages or amounts paid by the counties. fj3. Where right-of-way costs do frat exceed the state's apprisal of property damage. 4. Where the state bears the entire cost of acquiring the right-of- way. Gregory asked Gentry if this priority setup did not violate acts 65 of 1929 and 419 of 1953 as amended by Act 87 of 1955. The 1955 law applies only to the policy of also requiring removal of man riade obstacles along the 4£rhts'-of-way. "Act 65 is a clear mandate to the. highway commission to carry out road programs in such a way that the roads in each county shall, But he declined to give details. Courts Orders Go-Aheod on Overpass By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK (ffi — The Arkansas Supreme Court today gave a go-ahead to a state Highway Commission plan to construct an over pass at a Malvern rail crossing which has been the scene of a number of fata! collisions. At the same time, the court upheld judgment totaling $21,160 for the deaths of two youths at the crossing in the early morning of Feb. 7, 1954. 'Marvin N. Keith and other Malvern property owners had sought to prevent the commission and the city of Malvern from constructing Petitioners Heckled in Little Rock HOPE .HPI' — Alex Washburn has threatened court action if "an or- the $600,000 overpass on Mal-.ganized campaign of violence" vern's main street along the route of Highway 270. They contended their nearby property would be damaged by the construction. In its unanimous .'opniion, the against his workers collecting signatures on petitions is not stopped. Washburn, editor of the Hope Star, is heading a campaign to refer the 1955 state law exempting poultry and livestock feed irom $21,505 had been deposited in so"far'Ys"prac"ticar"be"ke'p't on"a ? ot s P rin e Circuit Court to pay for possible damages and that this amount exceeded appraisals that had been set on these damages. The court said Pulaski Chancery Court was correct in dissolving a Supreme Court pointed out that llhe &tate s . ales tax lo the 1956 parity," Gentry wrote. He said Act 419 prohibits any charge against _ a county for right- of-way on a primary road, and limits the county 50 per cent of the costs on secondary roads. 'Yerger High Graduation Schedule Exercises planned by Yerger High School graduating class this week includes: Class Night Program, Yerger SSgh School Auditorium Wednesday, May 25, 1955 at 8 p. m. Processional (Speaker during Processional — Kine Solomon Williamson). Invocation — Jesse Ray Hawthorne, Jr. general election. He said two women hired to obtain signatures in Little Rock were harassed Saturday. The women, whom Washburn declined to/identify, were working from a. booth,. f ; During the harassment, he 1 ; said, temporary restraining order which : one man grabbed a petition and had prevented the Highway Com-ran away. The paper later mission from letting contract for the overpass arid in refusing to enjoin the city from going ahead with its plans lo furnish right-of- way for the structure. The Supreme Court said any Music, "Lift Every Voice and 1 '" li nS- further action against the city must be in the "proper forum" in Hot Spring County. The jud#*nents upheld by the Supreme Court were in connection with deaths of Paul Heitman and Ronnie Hardwick, occupants of an automobile which collided at the crossing with a Missouri Pacific train. Two other occupants of the automobile also were killed and a fifth youth was injured but their cases were not involved in today's Sing" — Audience (Johnson). Salutatory, The New World — "Inspiration and Challenge" Wadie Jean Stuart. ^lass History — Eddie Juanita croleman. Class Colors — Lola Beatrice Muldrow. Class Flower — Glendqra Johnson. Class Poem — Alice Mae Nelson. Music, "Bless This House" —Senior Class (Brahe). Class Will — Martha Jean Black. Class Prophecy — Clydine Marie Mercer, ftlass Creed — Senior Class. Class Song Tune: "Fanny" — Bettye Jo Ferguson, Senior Class. Valedictory, The New World- — "Speaking for Youth" —, Jerry Joe Easter. School Song, "H. C. Yerger High" — The late Mary Tellington Brown, Led by Seniors. Benediction — Louis G. Gladney. Theme: Youth Faces the New World jf Class Flower: Golden Dawn v Rose Class Colors: Gold and Blue Commencement Exercises Friday, May 27,1955, 7:30 p. m.: Processional Invocation *— Rev. E. N, Glover Music, "An Invitation" — Junior Chorus. (Veazie). Introduction of Speaker — W. V. Rutherford, M. Ed. Principal, Yerger High School. Commencement Address — J. R. •Joker, Attorney at Law Littlp Rock, Arkansas. Music, "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee' (Bach) — Junior Cher* us. A Hot Spring Circuit jury re turned a judgement of $10,160 to Heitman's survivors; a judgment additional $10,000 for destruction of of $10,000 to Hardwick's and an the automobile which was owned by Hardwick's father. The railroad appealed the jury's findings. In its opinion, the Supreme Court said it was undisputed that the train was traveling about 75 miles an hour and that the view of all concerned was obstructed by freight cars standing near the scene. The court added there was substantial evidence to show that the railroad's automatic warning system was not operating properly. Another judgment returned in I connection with a crossing death was reversed by t he Supreme "?ourt. It was for $9,000 awarded Velva Ruth Shave, widow of Charles D. Shane, whose truck and a Kansas Mty Southern freight train collided at Mena. The (Supreme Court sent the recovered, torn into eight parts. Washburn said the incidents stopped only when police help was secured and a photographer • was hired to take pictures of the persons involved. At Little Rock, Charles Hawkes, executive secretary of the Arkansas Poultry Federation, said he watched the petitioner's activities and he didn't believe they were being harassed. Opponents, of the exemption law .say it's a .special tax favor which will bring a loss in state revenue. Advocates of the law say the exemption is necessary to allow poultry producers to compete with growers in states where there is no sales tax on feed. WORST FLOOD — Aerial view shows southern Oklahoma town of Waurlka which was Isolated on three sides aftsr torrential rains measuring nearly 10 inches sftnt creeks and tributaries out of their banks. National Guard was utilized Friday to rescue over 100 families in Waurika's worst flood in history. — NEA Telephoto Grocers Seek to Halt Below Cost Sales RUSSELLVILLE M —A battery of 20 attorneys has been named by the Arkansas Retail Grocers Association to aid in the organization's legal fight against grocers who sell items below cost. J. Kenton Cochran of Russellville, head counsel, listed the lawyers as Robert White, James K. Young and R. M. Priddy of Ru^- sellville; Richard • Pratt of Little "SYZYGY" SPELLERS — Sandra Sloss, 13, of Granlt City, III., enjoys a hearty laugh with Pres. Eisenhower when she went to the White House Friday to be congratulated by the Chief Executive for having won the National Spelling Bee in Washington Thursday. The President learned that Sandra can spell ''syzygy", the wprd that once stumped him in a schoolboy contest. — NEA Telephoto Hospitals Are Warned of Trouble Ahead LITTLE ROCKtfP) — Arkansas hospitals, hard pressed for dollars in recent years, today were pictured as being on the brink of greater financial troubles unless the move quickly to accomplish two objectives. Harry Becker of Chicago, a pro gram consultant to Blue Cross plan and a faculty member of Northwestern University's Program in Hospital Administration, said hospital financial problems in the next 10 years will depend on how well they; 1. Make voluntary prepayment as effective a mechanism as possi case back to Polk Circuit Court because it said the trial judge erred in certain giving instructions to the jury and in refusing to give Rock, Dave Partain Jr. of Vanjble for person% able to pay for Buren, Jack Yates of Ozark, Ed-: their own care; ward Patterson of Clarksville, Ed- 2. Develop new and imaginative ward Lightle of Searcy, Carson'.methods for financing hospital serv Boothe of Jonesboro, Harry Crum- j ce nee ded for persons who cap- pies of Magnolia, A. James Lin der of Ha mb urg , Uly Lovell of Springdale, Ed and Nathan Gordon of Morrilton, Ben Henley of Harrison, Walter Brown and Robert Compton of El Dorado, Lamar Smead of Camden, Juddy Steels of Nashville and Denis K. Williams of Texarkana. not pay for their care. Becker addressed the 25th anniversary convention of the Arkansas Hospital Association here to day. | He warned that hospitals will not increase as fast as the popula-' tion in the next decade, and the, percentage of dependent persons .... j i «^,— r*-- ^-..bu^t, wj. wcfc/wiwciib i^ci auiif Petitions have been filed asking, will increase even faster He list . Pope Chancery Court to forbid| ed depencjent persons as those ^ Sfeway and Kroger stores here others which had been requested, from selling items below cost. der 29 and over 65-year-olds of age. Hamburger Folks Feel Their National Observance Week Is Ruined by Hoover Report By HAL BOYLE |needs. Troops consume little NEW YORK (JPI — Imagine how/ca'hried meat in barracks, but use quency. Educator Advises School Improvements RUSSELLVILLE (/H — U. S. Education Commissioner Samuel M. Brownell called on 1955 college graduates to seek improvements in the public school system as a method of curbing juvenile delin- H. Jones, Superintendent, Hope, Public Schools. Special Awards School Song. Class Roll Presentation of Class for Diplomas a stranger suddenly hauled off and — W. V. Rutherford, Principal. | ga ve her a black eye on Moth- Awarding of Diplomas, — James er's Day. Hurt? Bewildered? Angry? Well, this is how the canned hamburger industry feels today. Here its members were, quietly •Atkins, Alvester, Black Martha observing National Canned Ham- JWan, Booker, Juanita, 'Boyd, Jer- burger Month, and what happens? ry B.. Coleman, Eddie Juanita, The Hoover Commission spoils the Eunlap, Mary Lois, Easter, Jerry whole family ce leb ration by re- Joe, Easter, Ida Frances, Easter, porting that the U. S. Navy has Mildred Marie, Elliott, Archie Ben- stockpiled a 60-yard supply jamin, Ferguson, Bettye, Gamble, | canned hamburgers. Andrew Clay, Gladney, Louis G. I The resulting hullabaoo calmed Harris, Luther E. Hawthorne, Jes- down after Navy officials and se Ray, Jr., Highlower, Lydia Mae, President Eisenhower pointed out prd, Jamos B., Jackson, Lou- the difference between peacetime Continued on Page Three supplies and emergency wartime your dear old Mom would feei if [vast amounts on maneuvers or in combat. But the canned hamburger people are far from modified. They feel National Canned Hamburger Month has been ruined — and that they have a legitimate beef. "The Hoover Commission has put an onus on our industry," said Gene Garvin, executive vice president of the Claridge Meat Co. | 4. Brownell spoke here yesterday at Arkansas Tech's commencement. He said these four steps should be taken 'in the battle against delinquency: 1. A reduced number of students per teacher. 2. Increased pay for teachers. 3. Special staffs to study pupils in their home environments. united citizens-teachers . which helped develop the canned movement to seek a solution to hamburger for the armed forces a of dozen years ago. M My experience with the armed forces for 15 years is that they the problem. EARTH TREMOR SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador Ml— A strong earth tremor was have always been cautious and cir- cufnspect in their buying. The Hoover Commission has given tho felt here today. There were no re Continued oft Page TUre* 'ports of injuries of damage, IfrV. 't&fe! ft i««Vt. Syble Shirley MAGNOLIA — (Special) — Miss Syble Shirley, Hope freshman at Southern State College here, is one of 11 Southern State coeds invited this week to participate ' in the Arkansas competition of the "Miss Uni- verse'' beauty pageant. If she accepts, she'll fio to Jonesboro June 10 to compete for the "Arkansas Maid" title. Winner of the title will receive a two-weeks expense-paid trip to California fpr participation in the "Miss Universe" beauty contest. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Shirley, route 4, Hope, Miss Shirley is a member of the Southern State College band and a popular campus figure. She was featured this year in an issue of "The Bray," student newspaper, as a "Fresh Pinup." „<*?* Meet Today May (Install Polio Program WASHINGTON Ml — A government-sponsored meeting today may provide tho anxiously awaited word on when the program of inoculation against polio can get off dead center. Government scientists and representatives of firms making the Salk polio vaccine assembled to studtevidence which may lead to study evidence which may lead to plies or 2 added time-consuming tests which might further delay clearance. The group will advise Surgeon General Leonard A. Schcele, who will make the final decisions — "as soon as possible," he prom ised. Scheele called to said the session was go over the findings iurned up by health service inspectors, during a plant-by-plant study of testing and manufacturing processes. A health service spokesman said Dr. Jonas E. Salk the vaccine's developer who has sat in on previous discussions, had sent word he could not attend today. A halt in the program was recommended 15 days ago. Since that time, the U. ,S . Public Health Arkonios Wtothtr Southwest - Arkansas: Partly cloudy and continued warm this attefnoon, tonight and Tuesday with widely; scattered afternoon or evening thundershowers, Wedrtes* day, partly cloudy and warm with widely scattered afternoon thuri* dershowers. High this afternoon, high 80s to low 90s; low tonight in : the 60s. K • *- i» r Russia Trying to Force ILS, Garland 5th Grade Visits Washington By Tena Pllklnton May 13, the Garland Fifth grades went to Washington, Arkansas to see the historic places of old] Washington. Our first stop was at the Largest Magnolia trre in the world. It took seventeen boys to go around the tree shoulder to shoulder. .. The next stop was at Miss Mary Catt's home where we saw the oldest two story house in Hempstead county. The 'banisters on her balcony were hand carved by 'Negro slaves. , • • .••'• •' " •• On we Went to the old Confederate State Capitol where we saw pictures of famous men and women. The picture everyone liked best was the picture of Augustas H. Garland for whom our school is named. There was a display case with the Con- fedrate uniform of Col. Henry Prom Our Wife Atrvlitt WASMEtfCrTON —the Cl cr administration it ' eonvii Moscow is mounting a superb paign to get the United, State! of Europe, - ' High officials predicted that this Red project would quire extra Allied vigilance the forthcoming meeting of <Sf Service has cleared the vaccine!Black. Upstairs we saw the historic previously , distributed Iby two makers, but much of that has been used. The Senate Labor and Public Welfare Committee, ' {meanwhile, Welfare Comm it tee , meanwhile, arranged to' meet in closed session to consider various proposals "or federal controls over manufac- utre and distribution of the vaccine. U AW and Auto Industry iating DETROIT —Secret auto- Jn- lustry contract negotiations "en- ured their final full 'week today amid mounting speculation over ivhat has happened in the six iveeks to date. The latest report was that Genral Motors Corp. had offered the CIO United Auto Workers some orm of a "thrift plan" as a coun- er-proposal to the UAW's demand a guaranteed annual wage. Governors Room which is now used by the Washington Masonic Lodge. After leaving the State Capitol we followed the Military road to where the Bowie Knife was designed. We saw the marker showing where it was first made. Then we went to the old court house which is now the Washington Elementary School. We saw the old court room where my father tried his first case. We saw the circular stairs which are made of walnut and are self supported. After this we went to the Baptist Church for our picnic lunch. W« saw the bullet holes in the solid columns. After we finished our lunch we went to the Etter home. There we saw an old fashion bath tub-that looked like a wide ' brimmed hati The women would sit'on'the small platform or brim and put their fefct in the tub and the negro mammy slaves would pour water on them. We also saw the place where James Black died trying to remember the secret formula for a stqel so strong that at one blow it would cut a silver dollar in-half. Then we started on our bus ride for home. We all enjoyed our tr}p The Detroit Free Press noted to Washington and hope we can re- hat E. I. du Pont de Nemours c Co. has announced plans to tart a thrift program late this ummer. Du Pont owns about 23 ier cent of General Motors, stock md the two big companies -have n interlocking directorship. Under the Du : Pont plan, the ompany will pay every employe 15 cents stock for every dollar 3u Pont stock for every dollar Big Four hears of government,! and in any subsequent Elst-Wett, negotiations. . l * "M The fact that the BuisttJU *rant.J the United States to withdraw, armed forces from Europe —ft Asia — is not new. Whit in rieifj and prompting official attention J» the Increased Soviet cam.pi" •Jget the Yankee! ,hom*,"V . Moscow is only starting. on itt new efforts., But officials, «c them as a portent of thlngi',1 come — both in the.fields of " vlet propaganda and in actual Icy. '' J 51*1' ^ 1^ Moscow's sudden vvillingneii sign ,an Austrian peace , trea may point ; *to the 'Red;' stra cut down and ellminatS U.S; in European American troops,,sta-' tioned in Austria ; f • are MM ' " Hrnwn' ^ d i it ^ drawn. For the first time, the Soviet disarmament state that nations ,' military, naval and , , the territories of ,other .countr; undertake 1 to dismantle, bases. The question^ as t' bases are to be 'dismanf* should be additionally upon." The measures should, necessary trust'between make , it easier to j carrj measures, for reduction« ments, and prohibition.r< weapons. , ..VJMqiCow " The Red ite'iH pointed only, at the ,1 officials said, *\ *V ,A,^ Travi^q||ii . in Wreck He turn there real soon. he worker invests in tates savings bonds. United Mrs. J. P. Odom, 83, Dies at Home of a Daughter Mrs. John P. Odom, aged 83, led Saturday at the home of a aughter, Mrs. Janle Rounsavall f 821 South Elm Street. Siie was a nember of the Missionary Baptist hurch. Survivors include her husabnd, ohn P. Odom of Hope, two other aughters Pearl of Hope and Annie rtae of Culver City, Calif., five ons, Finis and Homer of Hope, >wight of Chandler, Arizona, Harey and Neal of Los Angeles, Calif., ne brother, the Rev. L. R, Whiiten f Chandler, Arizona and one sister, rs. Alice Fant of Texarkana. Funeral services were held at Ex-Reds Ask Protection in Neutral Areas former Korean War prisoner asked the U. N. today to interced and protect, them from . "politica pressure to return us to. North. Ko rea or Red China." The former prisoners came her more than two years ago afte electing to go to neutral nation rathers than choose either bellig erent side. In a letter to U, S. Sec rotary General Dag Hammarskjol today, they asked that they b sent to South Korea if no arrange ments are possible to ; .get them t Mexico, Argentina or Brazil. They complained their leader former Maj. Ji Ki Cheol, wi* jailed at an Indian military camp here after a melee May 16 li which the prisoners refused tc .obey military rule and sought i direct appeal to Prime Ministe; Nehru. Seven of the 50 ex-prisoners stil in camp here did not sign the let ter. Of the 88 POWs original!* brought here during the Ko rean War, 6 havs returned to Ko 30 p. m. Sunday at Bethany rea or China and 32 decided to hurch of Spring Hill by the Rev. loyd Clark and the Rev. Carlton oberts. settle in India. The other 50 are Still awaiting permission to enter the countries of their choice. All Around the Town •yTh. Additional .suggestions contained!,; 9,7th Armored Field 'Artillery . . , in a completed analysis repo'rf ,re.; He/ ;; attended' Henderson- 'State suiting from a clinic here unejer' Teachers College before entering h th^,^rmy,in'lP42 , , f his'.wifp, Vir ' ' auspices of the Hope phapibej; ,pf Commerce and the Arkansas' Economic Council included the foil lowing . . the City needs street and sidewalk improvement Glean. Up Campaign, especially vacant lots . , . establish a community chest, consolidate drives for mo ney . . . control dogs running at large . . . better cooperation among retailers clean-up vacant store buildings improved street lighting for the entire city . . , additional underpass .and a new gymnasium , . . Other suggestions, in the order listed, will be published from day to day. Major Dorsey R. Fuller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer R. Fuller of Hope Route Three, is a member of the 4th Armored Division unit that recently won high inspection lat- ings at Forth Hood Texas . . . Fuller is operations officer in Ibe 'lives : in Texas • « • some 29 Henderson senior military .students received reserve off jeers'- commission into three branches of the Army this week . . . scheduled for Infantry service are Morris J. Barentine of ijope, Thad Gordon Beasley, Fulton . , Charles L. Carruthers of Prescott ... Robert D. Cox of Hope . , , Luther V. Kennedy of Jlppe. Paylor University will awar4 de. grees to 595 students on Friday. May S7 ... candidates for Bachelor of Arts degrees include Nina Lee Harris of Hope, Ark. Thjs is (he week for students who will get out of school in 9 couple of days for the sumrnei' hoj* jdays . , -they are perhaps, $hg happiest grqup in, tj»e pity imagine a good ma,ny teapheus a,re happy Weekend'activity lice quite busy, Jnve and working out a robbery 1 'of" lioo, ^ ^ ^ /*, f Early last nigh't, a bo auto driven by\P^6"we ney Travis' M»tJ»is Af <.„ went out of control «t the ', 67and*'4 r JU Drive-in and Mr, Motbis His automobile was bidly dam.^ Investigating.City officers ''^ " wheel of his car appafeni ped off the pavement .to-p __. der and when he cut back r on auto /skidded and rolled oyer.Vs . Alice Ruth White, a Negro^-wo man lost her purse,at a'chun meeting on Edgewood-Street, £ 4 IV urday. It and a wrist, Following a complete tion offfcers arrested,, Junior Reed, ^-year-old Negro and rec ered the watch and |fl2,03 of money. Officer* said that.did] * w ~ njeetjfjg -'-«——«- "•-" -&?& and 1 Red admitted He had already was going on a fleers said, sl . - , Willie Uacey, Negro, waa with driylng wUa jntwulc^ lowing an accident on Oewey .„ involving anptljpr auto driven Ernest ed. Autos driven by . . ,- . near the Postofflce Saturday r w( " ~ ~ win auto, Friday vehicle* driven MassingiU and Morgan May ci ed on outo Want with 7/r damage resulting, City bers said, SIGNS BI14, isenhower signeq Jfopver mental until June The given W liquidate «twUM ti fl xty/f * i 4»'*- f gy* 1 * L.I T TL.EI

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