Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 26, 1955 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1955
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

' •SET S. Against eutrol Policy r Germany - (A *- secretary iff tr- fettles, With special au- itibh from President Br"j today totally rejected arty " ' neutrality for Germany, aid the stand applies to Germany arid also to A urH- Death Has HOFt iTAK, HOPK, ARKANSAS Wednesday, May IS, Chapter lit THE STORY: SuffeHnfl from a bullet wound. Jack Bristow •eekt refuge in the apartment of Lucy Hamilton, secretary and girl friend of Private Detective Michael Shayne. When he learns ------ — ,•.- ..... — . ..- ------Germany which might some 1 8h«yne It expected. Bristow , rtsult from bringing together' threaten* the girl. .Eastern and JVestem fcones. • -up An' uncertainty —- m «t- «ii uuvci in ill 1,7 . j^.,. .. - . — resulted from Eisenhower's The ran fi v redhead was in a ftarks at»a news' conference last pleasantly relaxed mood when he *, Dulles toldl reporters today (appeared at the top of the stairs t-the West German government' 1 " * ront ot kucy's door. He sailed " Sen Officially informed of the nls wide^brimmed Panama over View. i her head into the center of the rug . . . jtated the American position' and grinned down at her, putting fAfhb'assador Heinz Krekeler lasl!° n e big hand at each armpit and I'd not want a nicer place to hide. (To Be Continued) morning, he said, es declared that it Is the iJSTof the United States that a of neutrality has no apple- ion to a co"ntry of the charter Of Germany with its 70 mil- jh, industrious people, strategic iltion and power resources. fte < said he does not believe that jjlttyohe seriously thinks the Gee. ' "Bn people are designed to play £• rble of neutrality. "Usenhower recognized at a news iference Wednesday the exist ' ;of speculation about creation bfelt of neutral states between ta and the West. He empha- ed.that in the case of Austria f was,an armed neutrality an3 a military vacuum. That prn- ,-jd.much sppculation that th» nited States might envision a "itjral role for Germany in con- tion with prospective negotia- 'with Bussia. t /aledictorion Held for Stealing $13,000 ,EBANON, Pa., MV-Two high chool seniors, one of them sched- Bled v 'to be valedictorian of the 'Bduating class, were held today i:charges of stealing more than |,13,000 Jrom a Lebanon nursery- nah'^ho hid his cash in a tree. gfiist. Atty. L. E. Meyer, identi- " ' . the youths as Cleland Hos- jvand Richard Hoke, both 17.- ffeyer said Hostetter, a senior .Cornwall High School, had been [Wed to deliver the valedictory [dress Wednesday for his grad- Stlng class. ' |feyer said $5,200 of the money a' recovered with approximately MW* still unaccounted for. f ohn Lenker, county detective, l$Ptc. William J. Anselmi, of Instate police, said the money taken from a tin can in a the nursery lot belonging n W. Wentz, Lebanon. ^,.—„ told the officers that he' llt' ; checked his coache in March. there put it said he hid the money use he "didn't want to cause bank." youths, Meyer said, report- they learned of the hidden y from some younger boys xame across it while hunting Irfair, rifles. /:, unity Tests ¥ Ordered 1 .'. fEXARKANA Jff) — Mrs. Bonnie :«, 59ryear-old farm wifd charged ;|th, first degree murder in the J 'ing of her husband, is under-"sanity tests at the State hos in Little Rock. .. s .. Bell was committed to the rental institution last Saturday f.',Circuit Judge Lyle Brown. ~ | is Accused of killing her hus- ,- Sam J. Bell, 56, by putting Jjrychnine poisoning in his \vhis- Bell died May 11,, and an lifting her from the floor to kiss her lips lightly. She was flushed and confused when he set her down, trying to distinguish in her own mind between the sudden rush of passion that had drawn her briefly toward Jack Bristow a short time previously and the very real affection she felt for Shayne. . Misinterpreting her blushing confusion, Shayne slid one arm over her shoulders and turned her back ito the apartment. "A person would think that was the first time I ever kissed you, Angel. You ought to be used to it by now." "Thai's just it, Michael. You've been doing it for years now and I'm beginning to wonder if it means anything to you at all." She hadn't known she was going to say that. She could have bitten off her tongue after hearing the words if that would have recalled them. Long ago, when she first entered the relationship of secretary and favorite female friend of Michael Shayne, she had sworn to herself that she would accept from him only what he freely offered of himself and would never seek anything more. She gazed up at him in stricken silence as h stopped 'abruptly and his arm tightened about her shoulders. - "I don't believe you really won der, do you, Lucy?" Micha'e Shayne's voice was curiously gen tie. "I think you know just aboi how I feel." She smiled wretchedly and nod ded her brown head, eeling awa from his encircling arm and avoid ing his questioning eyes. "Skip it Michael." She made her voic light with an effort. "That jus slipped out. I guess I've been sit ting here alone too long wondering whether you were' coming tonigh or not. Do you want a drink to night, Mr. Shayne?" He nodded. "As usual. Plenty o ice water on the side." He spoke abstractedly, continuing to .study her with speculative eyes while his left hand went up mechanically ti .roll the lobe of his ear between thumb and forefinger. Lucy knew that look and tha gesture by heart. Just as she knew every one of M ic hael Shayne' looks and gestures. He was trou bled and thinking deeply, sorting things out in his mind with tha damnable logic of his which some times frightened her and often in furlated her. Lucy sighed and turned to the kitchen;''Somehow, the opportunitj to tell Shayne about Jack Bristow in the bedroom had vanished. Why had she made that crack abou sitting thpre alone wondering if he were coming? And why had she Sports in Brief PHILADELPHIA, (UP) -Philadelphia Phillies' Shortstop Granny Hamner will be out of action for about a week to 10 days because of bursitis of the left shoulder. Roy Smalley will replace Hamner in the lineup. Leader* In the Major Leagues fey United Preit LEAD BATTERS (Bated on 75 Official At Bats) Two Killed of Baseball Game BALTIMORE, Md., (UP) <Claude Buddy Young, the smallest player in the National Football League at five-feet, four- inches, has signed his 1955 contract with the Baltimore Colts. The 178-pound scatback, who will be starting his sixth year in pro ball is believed to have signed for the same figure at last year. AUGUSTA, Ga. (!Pi — A man and two boys were killed by a falling concrete wall in a windstorm dur- . _, . ,ing a game at Augusta's South NATIONAL LEAGUE [Atlantic League baseball stadium Player and Club G AB R H Pet. last night. Mueller, N. Y. 33 140 19 55 .393! Buried under a mass of debris, Virdon, St. Louis 27 106 22 39 .368 Wee Bennett, about 25, was dead Ashburn, Phil. 23 89 16 32 .360 when rescuers reached him. David Schoendienst, St. Louis iThomas, about 12, arid Sam Madi- 32 125 22 44 .352 son, about 13, were dug out alive Campanella. Bkn. 36 133 26 45 ,338 but died in a hospital. AMERICAN LEAGUE j The storm, with winds up to 60 iKuenn, Detroit 36 151 25 57 .377 miles an hour, struck during the 'Power, Kan. City 29 113 26 42 .372 fifih inning of a game between Kaline, Detroit 36 142 27 51 .359 Augusta and Montgomery. Mantle, N. Y. 35 120 40 41 .342 Evers, Baltimore 27 83 12 27 .325 Home Rung — Zernial, Athletics 11; Mantle, Yankees ,11; Snider, Dodgers 11; Kluszewski, Redlegs 11;' ampanella, Dodgers 10. Runs Batted In — Campanella, Dodgers 39; Snider, Dodgers 37; Smith and Dole Comedy Team a Real Team LONDON, (UP) —Light heavyweight Ron Barton of London defeated Yvon Durelle of Canada last night when the referee disqualified Durelle for hitting low in. the third round of their scheduled 10- round bout. Barton scaled 171'/ 2 pounds; Durelle 171. Ex-Wife Sues for $15 Million NEW YORK ffi — The former wife of Canadian multimillionaire Kaline, Tigers 33; Zernial, Ath-.Vernon G. Cardy is suing him for letics 32; Mantle, Yankees 31. 15 million dollars, claiming she is Runs — Mantle, Yankees 40; (entitled to the money under Can Bauer, Yankees 36; Snider, Dodg- ada's community property law. LONDON, (UP) —Diane Leather of Britain broke her own unofficial women's world record for .the mile run yesterday with a, clocking of 4:50.8. Miss Leather set the existing record of 4:Sd.6 on May 29, 1954, but there is no officially accepted world mark for women at a mile, since thc distance is not officially authorized by! international authorities for women's competition. Itpjpsy., showed that him. Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE ' THP CHANCERY COURT OF COUNTY, ARKAN,UDIA WILSON PRICE |TUM, PLAINTIFF, ^ve, NO, 7741. ITHRYN RUTLEDGE, MRS. WALKER, EDWIN ROBERT MARRS, FAR- PLfc MARRS, EDWARD ' i, ROLAND MARRS AND tpEN MARRS,., DEFENDANTS. NOTICE OF SALE is hereby given that, pur- it to a Decretal Order made entered on the 17th day of fay, 1955, in cause numbered 7741, pending wherein Claudia Wil_ ?rjee Tatum was plaintiff and kjittiryn Rutledge, Mrs. Willis Edwin Marrs, Robert s, Farrell Marrs, Edward B, Roland Marrs and Ogden were defendants, the under- d, as Commissioner in Chan- will on the 8th day of. June, || at the East door or entrance '^e County Court House in the • pf Hope, Arkansas, between urs for judicial sales, offer », at public auction, to the bidder, the following lands ^ r j in Hempstead County, Ar- gifg, to-wit: QUARTER OF SOUTHWEST QUARTER THE SOUTH HALF OF ^ SOUTHEAST QUARTER 3F THE NORTHWEST QUAR- R OF SECTION TWENTY- r E (3J), TOWNSHIP THIR' : EN <J3) SOUTH. RANGE 'fUftVrFOUR (24) WEST. |g j[o be on a credit of three and the .purchaser, at , W fce required to give |Jh approved sepurity, for rice, said bond to wn date until paid p/ si* per centum (6%) , and a lien wiW *e r*> Property further to ,n4 e< the pur- Ol May, tonight of all nights, done, thing to force the issue between them? Shayne was sprawled back at one end of the divan with long legs stretched out in front of him. 11,, and an His red hair was rumpled and his s trychnine tie slightly askew, the gauntness ol his features softened and lessened somewhat by the indirect light from a floor lamp and the comfortable feeling he always had when alone with Lucy. He watched her without speaking and without m ovin g w hile she leaned forward to set the tray on a low coffee table close to him and then seated herself on the other side of it. He lifted the cognac glass with knobby fingers and sipped meditatively for a moment, then said: 'Give me a little more time, Lucy. I know I don't deserve it, but I do need it." She crossed her nice legs and smothed the shimmering blue hostess gown and replied, "Of course, Michael." There was the tramp of heavy footsteps in the hall outside, and a loud knock on her door. Shayne lifted busy red brows questioningly at her, and Lucy shrugged her shoulders to indicate she expect ed no .visitors and had no ide.i who was there. She got to her feet as a second knock followed the first swiftly, went to the door and opened it a foot to confront a red-faced and uniformed city policeman. There were others beyond him. she noted, arousing the occupants of the other apartments, and knew instantly why they were there. Panic caused a tight knot in her throat, but she managed to get her words out past the knot calmly.: "Yes? What is it, Officer?' "Sorry to bother you, Ma'm. Is anyone in your apartment with you?' She clung tightly to the doorframe and the door with both hahdg while demanding, "Why do you want to know?" "We're looking for a man," the cop ex plained impatiently. "Traced him into this apartment house in the last hour and we've got to ask your permission to LOS ANGELES, (UP) — Jim Hanifan from California, Norn Nygaard ot San Diego State . and Chuck Weeks, who is in the armed forces, have signed their rookie contracts with the Los Angeles Rams of the National • Football League. ' j • • ' BALTIMORE; Md., (yp> — Terry Sparks; Washington State College outfielder, has signed' a professional baseball contract with the Baltimore Orioles. The 20-year- old left handed hitter was assigned to the Yory, Pa., club of the Piedmont League. GREENCASTLE, Ind., (UP) — Baseball Commissione Ford C. Frick will receive an honorary'' degree of doctor of humane letters from De Pauw University at cqm-' mencemen't 'execises,,,' 'June '; 5! Frick Is a graduate of De t Pa^w; SURBITON, Eng., (UP) —Louise Brough of Beverly , Hills, .Calif., who teamed with , Mrs. Margaret Osborne bu Pont of. Wilmington, Del., to win the Wimbledon Women's Doubles. Tennis title : five times, said yesterday she docs riot plan to compete in that cvqnt, this year because .Mrs. Du Pont did not enter. Miss Brough teamed with Ann Shilcock of -Britain to advance yesterday to the second round of doubles in the 1 Surbitbn Grass Court tournament. • ers 34; Smith, Indians 34; Dark, Giants 30. Hits — Kuenn, Tigers 57; Mueller, Giants 55; Kaline, Tigers 51; Campanella, Dodgers 45; Dark, Giants 45. PITCHIN G (Based on 4 Decisions) 'Pitcher and Club W L Pet. Now Combe, Dodgers 6 0 1.000 Jeffcoat, Cubs 5 Arroyo, Cardinals 4 Turley, Yankees 7 Erskine, Dodgers 6 Conley, Braves 6 1 .857 0 l.OOU 0 1.000 Mrs. Hilda Bouvier Cardy, in a State Supreme Court action made known yesterday, charges she agreed to $l,500-a-month permanent alimony at the time of their divorce in 1950 only because of Cardy's "nerve-wracking campaign of duress. . ." She contends that Cardy, who climbed from bellhop to a hotel chain owner while still in hi! 30s, amassed his fortune while married to her and thus she is entitled to 1 .875;half. She said Cardy was worth 30 1 .857 million dollars when they parted. An An electric power plant be- Cardy, almost a lengendary personality in Canadian financial and sport circles was not available ing developed in Detroit is expected for comment at the Garden City' to produce a kilowatt hour of coal (N. Y.) Hotel, where he is stay- compared to % of a pound in ef- ing. He is presently racing his ficient existing plants. I thoroughbreds at Belmont Park. By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD UP) — The battling comedy teams of today can take a lesson from Smith and Dale, who have been creating laughs together for 57 years. Comedians like Abbott and Costello and Martin and Lewis have suffered splits and dissensions which, have placed strains on their careers. Smith and Dale can show them how two men can live and work together in a highly competitive business and still get along. No vaudeville fan needs to be told how Smith and Dale are. But to the younger generation, it can be explained that they were the more famous members of the Avon Comedy Four. Some years ago, Variety polled veteran stars on which were the best acts of the vaude era. The majority placed the Avon Comedy Four at the top. Their most famous routine is the zany Dr. Kron- kite sketch. Smith and Dale are getting belly laughs with Dr. Kronkite nightly at a night club called the Bandbox. The veteran pair was relaxing in the sun at their Hollywood ho tel and reminiscing about their career. "I'll tell you why we've never split up," said Joe Smith, who is 71, powerfully built, and hawk- nosed with a dapper mustache. "We've had our fights in the dressing room and listeners say, 'Oh-oh, this is the end of the team.' "But we never carry our dis- agreements out of the theater. Whenever we argue, it's for the good of the act. There's no jealousy over who gets laughs." '"That's right," added Charley Dale, almost 74, a wry-looking fellow with heavy-lidded eyes and a fighter's nose. "That's what breaks most teams up. One of them wants to be an individualist. You can't think about laughs for yourself alone. You've got to • think about the good of the act." Helena Man Heads Hospital Asso. Hospital, is the new president of the Arkansas Hospital Association. Smith took office yesterday at the organization's annual two- day convention here. G. L. Crutchfield of the Ouachita County Hospital at Camden was chosen president- elect. About 250 delegates to the meeting last night heard a Searcy physician report that only 25 of thc stale's 75 counties have an organized program ready in case of a major disaster. Dr. M.C. Hawkins Jr., chairman of the association's Disaster Committee, made the report. LITTLE ROCK Iffl —Carlos J. R. There wore 2,072,333 bathtubs Smith, administrator of the Helena sold in the United States in 1954. How to Make Any Skin Appear Softer, Smoother, Younger-Looking Overnight Apply a few drops of penetrating , LANOLIN PLUS Liquid to your skin before retiring and tissue away the excess. When you awaken tomorrow morning and see and feel your skin, you will believe that an angel had touched your face with a magic wand while you slept. All skin dryness will be gone and you'll find your dry skin worries will be over as long as you continue to use LANOLIN PLUS Liquid. Make-up will go on oh, so much more smoothly, too! However, nothing could be more convincing to you than one trial .' of LANOLIN PLUS Liquid. Do try it tonight. $1 plus tax wherever co*. metics are sold. Vt jtzHcf^pA^ Liquid Remember, there i's only one genuine IANOIIN flUtl HOLLYWOOD, Calif.,' (UP) — Pitcher Cal Hogu.e of tnie Bolly- wood Stars will rejoin . the Pittsburgh Pirates immediately,.; 'stars officials said tpday. H,ogue,, on option ;from thp ^Pirates, has; ; aB : pearcd in 14 games this' "season with a 1-0 record ind j ah'earned run average of 2,88.\ He ; was - re; called yesterday bit the Pirates. PARIS, (UP) —U.S. sta'rs Budge Patty of Los Angeles, , Ham Richardson of Baton Rouge, ta., Sid Schwartz of Brooklyn, and Art ..arsen of San Lcandro, Calif., vere among the players who advanced yesterday to the second round of men's singles in the French International Tennis championships. Defaulting were Mai- oim Fox pf Baltimore, Md., Tony Vincent of Miami, Fla., and Hugh Stewart of San Marino, Calif. ^®mw£?®<'#-y---''-' f : ^- search your place for him.' "Do you suspect me .of harboring a fugitive?" she asked hotly. "No need to get nasty about it. Maybe you are a), that." The blue' ' npHceman pushed forward lam Travis Jackson's Son Is Signed MILWAUKEE, Wis. W) — Travis ackson Jr. son of the famed old few York Giants shortstop, has igned a contract with the Mil- •aukee Braves. The younger Jackson, a pitcher, ill be assigned to a Braves' farm lub. His father manages the fcaw- on (Okla) farm of the Braves in e Class D Sooner State League. Young Jackson is a graduate pf Arkansas State Teachers College at Conway. Te'xa s"' Eastern I end s a hiainfd to fais h i on Saddler Victim of Upset Decision SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UP) — Featherweight Champion Sandy Saddler was the victim, of a unanimous upset decision last night in a non-title bout with Sacramento lightweight Joey Lopes. The champion from New York was looking for the 100th knockout of his career, but a furious last round assault of the badly battered eye of his opponent could not even gain enough points to take the decision. ' : -' There were no 'knockdowns, bill Lopes had the champion staggered in three separate rounds. Lopes scored on the distance Shots, while taking an inside beating from the agile Saddler. Because 'baled hay takes less space than, hay In mow? and modern machinery is more compact than the h,orses and thc equipment they once powered, new t>arns tin American fortes often are toe old* . _ TEXAS EASTERN SERVES THE COMPANIES THAT SERVE YOU , Natural gas is used in making "Jewels by Trifari" • because thc artisans can change the size and tern- ' ; pcrature of the gas flame with just a flick of the • ' ( finger! This plant is supplied natural gas by the ' . Providence Gas Company through Algonquin Gas / Transmission Company, customer of Texas Eastern/ Texas Eastern transports natural gas from the Southwest to serve as an important tool to the jewelry manufacturing centers of New England. Modern costume jewelry is a work of art- original in design, intricately worked, beautiful to wear. Its modesf price would be impossible without modern production techniques which so often are dependent upon natural gas as a fuel. Natural gas is widely used in industrial processes because . * ' -•'. ' ' ^ v it i| clean, efficient and economical. -' TEXAS EASTERN ,A •' To City Subscriber!! If you foil to get youf Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,ohd a'special carrier will deliver your paper. Star ARKANSAS cloudinss, thu fcrnoon, tonight iMt ftttt?* ^HN important (tettipeffcttei • "iH Experiment statlefl " 24-hour s ending it * 1. ftti' day, High. 90, Low & 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 191 Star of H«pt m», Press 19Z7 Consolidated Jan. II, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 26, 195S Mtftitwt! -PM »M CM. t MM. PrtM ft AmtK •«**•« •( M.«* n, mi -i.ui Big Welcome in Belgrade for Top Russians BELGRADE, Yugoslavia Pendleton, Robins to Attend District Fellowship Meet Rev. Edmund Pendleton will direct the musical program at the northwest district Christian Men's Fellowship retreat at Inspiration Point this week end. Vice President of the Southwest The Soviet" Union'77wo""powerful D jf. tric , t( ^MF, Raymond Robins, wnelner ,„ Keep lne ire- Icadcrs, Nikita S. Khrushchev and will allend as a representative of pnfcrnrise"' covernmenF of Primo Nikolai A. Bulganin, arrived here the Churches in this area. This is Minister''Eden's CoSvatrvS t... _, , »»_.__.. ._,_„ »_.. on an«,, n i i\/Tnr,v tjo+rnat nf )u« -Minister i-acns uonscrvauves Conservative in Favorite Role in British Vote LONDON W)—Britons voted tn e he to kee p / A LOCAL CITIZEN \|V JV SERVING THE NATION/ " . SH BE VE POB I . LOUISIANA , Texas Eastern pipelines carry natural gas from the Southwest through a 3100 mile system to serve homes ana" industries of the Midwestern, Appalachian and Eastern areas. by plane from Moscow today for an annual Men's Retreat of the I if* .talks with President Tito. (Christian Churches of. the North- v .west District of the State. One- Khrushchev, head of the Com- hundred and fifty men are munist party in the Soviet Union, ed to atlend and 1 Premier Bulganin were met by top Fr£mk Rjd . ,„ h t u Strict security precautions were taken nt thc airport, which had been newly repaired and decorated | for the occasion. Crowds were kept at a distance and only 15 photographers were permitted to ap- approach the guests. The flags adorning Belgrade were run up for the celebration of Tito's 63rd birthday yesterday. They just remained in place. Warning for Part/)f State Until 4 p.m. turn left to a Labor cabinet headed by Socialist Clement Att- Balloting began at 7 a.m. under overcast skies. Some 28 million were expected lo choose 630 members of a new House of Commons, The total eligible to vote is just under 35 million. Polls close at 9 p.m., British time. The decision may be known by early tomorrow afternoon. The party getting a majority of seats in the House will form the Cabinet—lo be headed by Eden if the Tories are returned to power or by Attlee if Labor wins. If the margin of victory is anything better than razor thin, the LITTLE ROCK Ml — The U. S. winning party will have a mandate It was believed the Russians Weather Bureau today extended a lo govern for the next five years. would be housed in the old royal seveje weather warni ng, calling! Last checks by public opinion a place now used mainly for state visitors - for d amag i n g sur f a ce winds, un- P oll s showed Labor had pulled up til 4 p. m., this afternoon. The, in the last few days of an un- , of the talks — which were request- noon. . Politika the official Yugoslav warning, for northwest Arkansas, I usually dull campaign. But the \ newspaper said the initia, purpose had been scheduled to expire at opinion samplers still predicted 51 per cent of the vote would go to the Conservatives to 47% per cent for Labor. The rest was credited to the Liberals and smaller partie. If borne out in the boting, these Mrs. David Davis Quits Teaching ?\fter 39 Years j.~' \ .--Jijfrs. David P. Davis retires too*y after 39 years of teaching school, 30 years in local schools. CTorn in Hcndersonville, Tenne^see, Mrs. Davis has lived in A'fkansas 42 years, working In the KVpe Post Office for her flrlt four yxars here. She is a member of the First Presbyterian Church. Her son Plane Crashes in Tornado, 14 Feared Dead STERLING CITY, Tex., (UP) — A B-36 atomic supcrbombcr apparently ran into a tornado and crashed in flames 35 miles south D.vi, TJ m.,,,!^ T,. ~ n a lamtiu ul here today. Fourteen men *,'*l*™' i r 'J l "1 '*.£'£ bolted killed. make their home in Hope 1 where Mr. -Davis is employed in the Hopo Post Office. Her daughter Mrs. Flo- "There weren't any survivors," said Collin Brennan, on whose rence O. Coyner and family make ranch thc P lanc fel1 - " The left wi "B their home in Laramie. Wyoming. w " "" "~ '" u °" " '"" " Mrs. Davis will continue to make hnr'home in Hope. Demos Work for a July 15 Adjournment By JACK BELL WASHINGTON W) —Democratic was on fire when it fell." The plane Was from Walker Air Force Base at Roswell, N. M. Maj. A. K. Barnes of the Roswell said "we have an aircraft overdue in that vicinity." He said it had 14 men aboard. The 10-engined craft last reported In by radio at 12:45 a. m. EOT. Brennan said it crashed about 1 a. m; EOT. • "There was an awful noise;," he said. said few of the bodies were "•^'.^Sli Tornadoes Hit Acros Two States Leavin Dead and 7OO Injur BlackweltOi "" • * '.ft andUdall,Ki Are Worsts Three Vaccine Makers Will Go Along With U. S. Rules; Denies Mrs. Hobby to Quit WASHINGTON (/P) —Three manufacturers of Salk vaccine today declared readiness to go along with the government's new production >and testing standards. An overnight shift from the doubts with which the makers first heard the proposals was apparently underway. Resolution of the differences would open the way for release of more vaccine and early resumption of the all but sus- were blowing blew the flames leaders appeared to be driving to- away from the fuselage and it did day for a July 15 adjournment of not.burn. The wreckage fell over burned, since the high winds that pended mass inoculation program cd by the Soviets would be to ("improve relations between Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union." The weather bureau said that the area covered in the original warning was the same —except I that it "could be extended a little BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (UP) — further northeast." Congress that could leave major segments of President Eisenhower's program stranded. Most of them presumably would be renewed next January to touch off controversy in a presidential and congressional election year. Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas; some 25 acres and burned for about an hour; he said. : Maj.' Robert Nelson, public information officer at Biggs Air Force Base, El Paso, Tex. said the $3,500,000 plane which spun to the ground in a pasture on a ranch near Sterling City crashed Yugoslav police made at least 118| The bureau said that thunder- figures could given Eden's party,the Democratic leader declined to'|\ n f o « - m /Trryn "'preventive arrests" in the 48 storms had been reported in the arl ed ge of about 80 seats in Com- fix any adjournment goal. But he ^un. hours preceding the arrival here area, but that no reports of dam- mons. Many neutral observers has taken a personal hand 'in ef- of a high Soviet "peace mission," aging winds had been r> ceived up to noon today. The original forecas reliable sources said today. The Soviets were arriving this evening on a dramatic mission of most of the northwest forgiveness that may erase the the state, southern anchor of the Iron Curtain and eventually ease Soviet control of its satellites. Ab9ut a score of Soviets, be- cluded .-ter of The bureau said the warning period was expected to expire at noon today. A spokesman for the weather lieved"to be "members "of "the" MVD bureau defined a "damaging sur(secret police) were posted at the Iace wind" as "a wind of suffi- Zemum Airport keeping watch for clent intensity to do property dam- the Soviet leaders headed by Ni-, a Se. kita Khrushchev, the Communist' Tne spokesman indicated that party boss, and Premier Nikolai, the bureau looked for strong local I winds during the weather warn. ling period but did not expect tornadoes, j.".'. •-* •• "There has been a tendency to Bulganin. Reliable sources said those ar a;ested included Miodrag Popovic, former secretary-general of the now defunct Soviet-Yugoslav friendship society. The sociey was quiet- snip society. ine suciey wua quuu- m£m j kfll fl fe . ly dissolved after Titos break wltn- make much di£ference tohim I what killed him." •friend-1 Tornadoes, the spokesman point- suspected the polls were some-,forts to spur passage of all t-egu- the Kremlin in 1948. The arrival, of the Soviet ship" delegation represented a e d out, can'cross an area without Kremlin about-face seven years dealing any destruction because after Tito threw oft the Soviet sometimes the twisters do not sink yoke and set a course of independence, Russia Gives Acceptance to Big 4 Meet MOSCOW Wi— the Soviet Union formally accepted today an invita tion to take part in a. Big Four parley at the summit. At the same time it charged that the United States was setting up pre-conditions "which will doom the conference to failure." . "There is only one explanation," the Soviet Union said in notes to the United States, Britain and France, "namely that the government of the U.S.A. contrary to its declaration does not desire to settle actue international problems." The note specifically referred to statements made in Washington concerning relations with the Communist people's democracies in Eastern Europe. It declared that any attempt to discuss the situation in those coun- to earth, but a surface wind, by definition, will move along ground. what optimistic toward the Conservatives. When the old Parliament—of 625 members—was dissolved early this month,- the Tories had an edge of 17 seats. Another Conservative majority in Commons will mean a continuation of the domestic policy former Prime Minister Churchill and Eden have pushed since the Tories bested Labor in the 1951 voting; It is private enterprise—but with welfare state overtones and such pieces of socialism as the nationalized coal mines and railways, left over from Labor's 1945-51 tenure. Labor, if triumphant, intends to move toward more government takeovers. It promises to put back under state control the iron and steel industries and highway transport denationalized by the Conservatives in the last 3 ] / 2 years. The Socialists also have said they will nationalize parts ; of the chemical and machine tool indus- lar money bills by the June 30 end of the fiscal year. ; '••'.'•, Observing that "it looks as mough...we might get through'by July 15," Sen. Sparkman ;(D;Ala) said he doesn.tt think Congress will stick around long after the money bills have been cleared. Ordinarily; the "Senate doesn't complete them until sometime iii August but Sen. Magnuson .(D Wash.) said yesterday a drive. Js on to get them .enacted by June 15. . ."•' .>.; ," .. ..;, J Sen'. Knowland*6f CaiifotriiaTlhe GOP. leader, said. Republicans gfling to'try to rescue some Eisenhower proposals in committees for several months. Democrats control the committees. The spokesman would not forecast how high the winds would be. The warning followed a wave of tornadoes and turbulent Weather in Oklahoma and Kansas last night. the tries, and later may move in on sugar and cement. 360 May Die on Memorial Holiday CHICAGO (m —The death toll in traffic accidents during the thred-day Memorial Day weekend, the National Safety Council estimates, may reach 360. The council estimates that some 40 million motor vehicles will be on the nation's highways during the holiday period from 6 p. m. local time Friday to midnight Monday. Traffic deaths for the three- day holiday last year totaled 362 for three days, as compared to the Memorial Day three- day record of 363 in 1952. WRONG NUMBER DENVER UP — Robert C. Walker, picked up by police after !a woman complained he persisted tries would be completely inadmis-'^ trying to arrange a blind date I with her over the telephone said, States,"! was just calling a trucking firm siblc. It also said the United planned to enter the proposed con ference with a policy based on "positions of strength." The note said "all that is being done despite the fact that the futility of such attempts in negotiating with the Soviet Union has been shown in the past." In an unprecedented, step, the Soviet Union included separate sections of its notes to Britain and France which did not appear in the note to the United States. These The Conservatives have emphasized the rising prosperity Final Report on Easter Seals $920 ;,_ , v. ~. j ., r T"' ----- ' A final report on collections for hat has accompanied their term 1955 Eastcr J; cal Campaign show.ed 1C hd ltS ° a total of Chairman Haskell "v ^M .,, . Eden told the voters: "At Jones said t * od and expressed his the present time this Britain of ap p reciat i on to everyone. Schools o is selling more earning of the Count th following more, buying more, saving more, exporting more and eating more than it has at any time in. the history of the country." The Laborites replied that Eden Schools, $22.14; Blevins $19.74; Columbus Schools (White and Colored), $8.06; Fulton Schools (Both), $12.79; Garland,. $50.00; Guernsey, No Report, Hope Hope Sr. High, $12.55; Hope well has been lucky and that only close T_ ' lW j_u «,, -n control of what Britain buysi B ' :( ' ld - oa ' C^H and manufacturers °"t of $40H . Oglesby> ^ mi. ii.a. i ipp ... They charge that the cost of *"•**• Paisley, garatoffa $5 2 fi- Okav $1875- living is at its highest, and hasn't! cuT. I f ' !,nni ™ M K .5™ been matched by wage increases. '^ hov . e . r f" * Britain's major foreign policies were not at stake. Both the 57- year-old Eden and the 72- year-old Attlee support Western unity as embodied in the North Atlantic Treaty. Both favor close ties with the United States. Both hope the Continued on Page Two ™ M K .™ McNab $4.00; and Colored) ' Masonic Degree Set for Friday Whitfield Masonic Lodge No. 239 will confer a masters degree Friand kept getting the wrong num- day May 27, at 7:30 p. m. All ber.' masons are urged to be present. Fact You Got a Book Published Doesn't Mean Much, You Can Still be Unsuccessful Author support the views, of the Soviet "Union against those of the United States. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK Wi — Anybody can be an unsuccessful author. 1 All you have to do is sit down and write a book. If nobody publishes it, you are automatically unsuccessful. And if Republicans contended the President's plan had much better pros- pectii in the House, although Dem- around to finishing it. He has all |ocratic leaders there have let it the pleasures of a uth ors hip, but be known they favor the Gore bill. Hi-v/oy Battle Shifts to the House I By JOE HALL WASHINGTON n— The battle over a massive road-building program shifted to the House today after the Senate handed President Eisenhower a sharp setback by passing a Democratic rival to his highway plan. Sen. Gore (D-Tenn) chief sponsor of the Democratic bill, arranged to appear before a House Public Works subcommittee to cx-i Barnes said. Walker AFB was sending another aircraft to Sterling City to make definite identification of the crashed aircraft. -The B-36 frpm Walker, attached to the .sixth bomb wing of the 15lh Air Force, took off from Roswell yesterday afternoon on \a training mission. Nelson said vat Biggs AFB that he understood the B-36 which crashed flew into a tornado. There we're several in the West Texas area during the night. Nelson said "we feel that it en- te^ed one of those tornadoes that wer,e building tip in that area, and .'wefit-in' wlthsut any survivors at all, with a normal crew." There was a tornado reported in the Sterling City area at about the time of the crash. suffers a lack of royalties. The Eisenhower plan was beaten "The Soviet government believes somebody does publish it. the odds France and Great Britain hardly are at least 99-1 you still will be agree that the above mentioned an unsuccessful author, declarations of leading officials of. Successful authors are as rare I have been an expectant author 60-31 in the Senate before that body for 20 years now, and can't think j went on to shout its approval Of of a more satisfying hobby. It the Democratic measure without brings you much more prestige and p d roll call, personal satisfaction that if you actually did ring out a book. Doctors Await Word on Polio Program LITT LE R OC K Wl—A State Health Department official today said he did not know what effect Eli Lilly and Co.'s acceptance of new government st a nd ar ds for Salk polio vaccine manufacture would have on the vaccine program in Arkansas. Dr. Edgar J. Easley said that the department still is awaiting word • from the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis o r from Lilly. In Washington, E. N. Bcesley, president of Lilly — the firm that has made all vaccine used in public .inoculations in Arkansas—said that his firm was prepared lo agree to new stand ar d s established by the federal government. Beesley said his firm would not have to add any test."! or safeguards to its present system in order to meet the new requirements. Dr. Easley said that the Health Department would hold a quarterly meeting in Hot Springs next Tuesda'y arid would consult witli doctors attending the Arkansas Medical Society's annual cofive tipn, which also will be held Hot Springs next week. He said that decisions as whether the program would continue during the summer — provided vaccine is r.eccived — or would be discontinued until the re- .sumption of school. In the fall probably would be made in Hot .Springs next week. He said other problems, in connection with the program also would be discussed. Arkansas' eligible school chili dren received their first shots several weeks ago. There has been one confirmed case of polio among children who received the shots' in Arkansas. against polio. The stand by companies at a luncheon break in a series of meetings with government officials in which differences were being threshed over: Eli Lilly Co., Indianapolis; Wyeth Laboratories, Marietta, Pa., and Sharpe & Dohme, Philadcl phia, ready to accept the new standards. Pitman-Moore Co., Zionville, Ind., opposed to them. Parke, (Davis Co., Detroit, giv ing no indication of a change from the intiial view of its officials that they were not entirely satisfactory. Cutter Laboratories, Berkeley, Calif., not taking public stand. The exact nature of the. government proposals has not ibeen disclosed bu the comments of various of the manufacturers made it plain that the practical • effect would not be the same as to all companies, perhaps beccause of differences in size' and operating methods. WASHINGTON (UP) — The White • Hbusii denied ^categorically today published reports r that Mrs. Oveta Gulp Hobby has .submitted her resignation as secretary of health, education, and welfare. Press Secretary James C. Hagerty issued the denial after talk ing with President Eisenhower and with Mrs. Hobby, who is In Texas with her ailing husband, "We have had no resignation submitted but his (Hobby's) condition is critical and I can't tell you at this time whether that illness will force Mrs. Hobby to leave the government," Hagerty said. "That is the situation up to 9:40 this morning." Country Club to Host Golf Meet On the decisive test, 13 Republi- The third Pro-Am tournament for cans deserted th? administration the South Arkansas • Association The most wounding question an while only one Democrat — Ke.a-lis to be held at the Hope Country actual author hears — and he nedy of Massachusetts — support-!Club, Hope, on Sunday, May 29. the United States contribute to an as successful inventors. Whether hears it all the time — is the ed the President's proposal as a appropriate atmosphere for a con- successful or not, actual authors blunt demand- "How is your book substitute, ference of four powers," it said. f tend to be melancholy, dyspeptic'doing — how many copies has it individuals ridden with a feeling of sold?" This is like asking a proud persecution. They are sure their young mother how many teeth her Commencement Tonight at 7 Commencement exercises will be held at Hamnions Stadium tonisjhl at 7 o'clock weather permitting. Silas D. Snow, President of Arkansas State Teachers College, will address the class. Some 113 seniors will receive diplomas, DIES IN ACCIDENT FOR/REST CITY (#) — A lum- publishers are s coundrels, and baby has when it still has none at her operater from Memphis and that the entire world is linked all. was killed early today "when his in a gigantic conspiracy to dropi An expectant author writes un- car and a transport truck col- their latest book down a deep dark der no such torture. His brain-child lided. well of silence. never has to suffer the insulting State Trooper Fred Beach said The real way to win happiness in verdict of the market place. Tha the victim was J. T. Hooper, the literary field is to become an most direct question anyone can Beach said that L. M. Bishop of .expectant author — and remain ask him is, "When is your book Little Rock, driver of the truck, one. An expectant author is one who actually coming out?" And you was uninjured, has a book in mind, pr partly un-,can easily parry this by frowning| Hooper is survived by his wife der way, but never quite gets I Continued on Page TWQ and five children, i »;«"Aii.( te Clijibs comprising the Association are from Camden, Fordyce, Hope, El Dorado, Arkadelphia, Magnolia and Shumaker. Starting time will be between 10:30 a. m. and 1:00 p. NEW YORK UP) — The New York Herald Tribune, says Mrs. Oveta Culp ^Hobby is' reported to have submitted her resignation as secretary of health, education and welfare. The newspaper said in a Wash ; ington dispatch it was understood the resignation had been .'accepted by President Eisenhower and: that Bradshaw Mintenor, now assistant secretary, had been selected as her successor. The New York Daily News said, meanwhile, in a copyrighted story from Washington that Clare Boothe Luce is flying home from Italy this weekend to be offered the Cabinet post. The story said she is .expected to accept. No comment was available immediately from Mrs, Hobby, who is home in Houston, Tex., with her ill' husband, former Gov. William P. Hobby. Presidential James C. Hagety said in Washing- 'Press Secretary Continued on Page Thrs* Woman 44, on 14th Honeymoon LOS ANGELES (UP) —Mrs. Beverly Nina O'Malley Avery, 44, today was honeymooning with her 14th husband, Gabriel L. Avery, 44, after a judge scolded the bride that he had "some reluctance" in performing thc marriage ceremony. Superior Judge Burnett Wolfson said, however, that if he refused to perform the ceremony the couple probably would to to Las Vegas. . "My short experience on the bench has taught me that more than half this county's divorces •result from Nevada marriages," the judge said yesterday. -.,• • On her application for' marriage Mrs. O'Malley stated it would be her second miage. When clerks questioned • her about the number of marriages she changed the figure to 13. Mayor Tells Of Terrible BLACKWELL, Okl?, W) — "It wSi3 worse than being in a crossfire of rriachmeguns."' ' '-Maj*" Lawrence Yoell st> described the tornado which smashed through the northeast section of this northern Oklahoma town last night. Yquell, executive officer of the i89th Field Artillery of the Oklahoma National Guard, veteran of World War II and Korea but said, "I've never : seen so much misery as this." The officer was , in Tonkawa for a drill when he learned that tornadoes were threatening. He said he drove as fast as he could to get home' but failed by two blocks. "I was just two blocks from home when the tornado zipped-, down on my car,", he said, "Tree limbs and debris flying around made it just as bad as a real gun battle. 1 ' "The wind turned my car around and threw me out but luckily I wasn't hurt. I ran for my house and found it a total wreck.: My first concern was my wife and two sons — I didn't see how they could get through it.alive." Youell, 37, found his wife and two sons huddled underneath the staircase of the two-story frame house. "They weren't even scratched, but' I still don't see how they got out alive." Mrs. Youell told her husband she heard the storm coming and herded the two youngsters under the staircase according to" pre-arranged plans. RIGHT NAME MADISON, Wis. (UP) — Dairy Krantz is a contestant in the Wisconsin "Alice in Dairyland" contest. All Around the Town •y TM Mar ttfff Additional suggestions as to what .ton. , . . Bachelor of Science in Ag this city needs, resulting from a'riculture, Burrell Joe Smlttle of clinic sponsored by the Chamber of.Bodcaw, James Robert Wilsojv of UNOALL, Kan., (/P) — Tertll roared out ol the"Jl»«blf through Kahsa'i, Oklahoma? Texas last night killing »4'j and leaving more than 700^ Property damage was'ettT the millions. T{ie injury list totaled'm Hardest hit were UdttU i. central Kansas * and BUcli northern Oklahoma,- towhi'- 80 miles apart. ;"'5**.«j The death toll Included! Udall, 17 at Black well,; BM! ford, Kan., and 2 at SWefet* Western Oklahoma.* t 9 ~ ^ At Oxford/about 15 n west of Udall, a twister dei a farm home killing>.fiv«r v <^ and injuring* three other"-! in the family/ ' Killed and Mrs. - Raymond -Kingi« ranged in age^f<»iir> King , and two ~ other > j injured. The father. -was ,ni Aid poured ,Jnto 'the r » communities.. The l ,Red ; CrOH tional Guards, police • and' t '" .patrolmen Joined «in j hel| ' ' , < buried in wrepkcd bu * In Wasnini'ton. the^Si, ness Administration d«cli counties in 'Oklahoma/^wvd/fl Kansas <|jsaster !«retts. ? ' ^M r whose .hpffles, ,;prib.usinesiei| destroyed can. apply for tation -loans. * Vjn,,.*, - \ Most of' Udall's! populatio about 750 was left^homeles proximately 200 persons .;.y jured. At Blackwell, a,it, 10,000., some^.i.v approximately 38 square 41 devastated.,^; "*'" 7<*,» The Weather Bureau saldl Udall twister was the worst in Kansas history. •'. H' The tpwn' wis .virtual stroyed. ' 7 Roy Harris, jq , r .,„ --„-„,,,, ner County sheriff's off ice'sal devastation "is the -\vorgt'"if want to see." ^ • - &$$ "There were, no-ligh said. "It wag fining. J-" " ness — dark •$ the ins hat — you could ^h<__ screaming, moaning and cal thejr famiUej v/u „„ *;.;- TT "Mir finA 'U ...no i«..t My^od/lfwas , Rescurers estimated that';1 dition to the 55 known/: Idea other d debris. the bank structures still standing^ the victims were rushed' pitals in nearby WicW| field, Wellington and " ' Udall does opt of its own. t i Officers sajq hardly scaped unspra^hed, In Blapk,weU, s a resldonfi W a. tow of, s R y- uprooted trees' and mobiles, -,> ' A strip 2# blocks, was sp, bsdjy ,d> 3 and cranoi) 'hwHtol way for rescuers, James WWi? 27, saw preaching twister," * "I yelled wq kids he said. 1 Commerce, are listed as follow^: Columbus. , 'Bachelor of Sci- (Some 20 suggestions have already ence in (Home Economics, Mary been published) Develop tourist at-(Ann DeWdody of Prescott and. Em- tractions, Improved' public rest;ma Louise Downs of Cplumb,us f 'HOOKS' BIKES RACINE, Wis. (UP) — Two newsboys whose bicycles were stolen will get them pack today. Sylvester Bankenbush hooked the rooms. . . Regulate tree trimmin'g ... A Modern Hotel.,. . . Immediate action on most important pro- iects developed in this clinic. . . , Stop throwing of trash from cars . , . , Abolish parking mcterc, or, reserve space for farmers. . . Re* quire garbage cans to be covered . . . . School improvement program . . . . Abolish out-door 1 'toilets, . . , Clean out ravine at S. Henry and 3rady Streets. . ./Improve gar)age and trash pick-up , . .(others will follow),' LOU Alice Tyree of Prescott. Bachelor of Science in Business Administration, Jrjody Weaver Butler Jr. of Prescott, Pojores Carolyn Cox of Fulton. 'Bachelor o(|Clas,s Charles Comer BayeH JTr- Hope. , , . Master of Science, Ro,b» ert Hursel Loe of Preseott. , , , M.aster of Education, JEathleep Camp of «ope and, William Ing Huddieston of and neth Winfred SulleQa ot Hope, Lt, Cmdr. (Wa* J?. Hope, has been .Sfslepted Jor motion to the rani;: of The. following from this area will^n the Naval Reserve receive degree? from the University mgnder Bolar w^s em of Arkansas. . . . Bachelor o| SoMers and men oj( thfi Camden,' ence, Gilbert* A. B.uchannan of .Reserve Surf a^ I^YlnLpjn, wb Prescott, Lyle Ray Welaney of Bos- ticipatfd in tw£W<f«fe *CW ston, 'Bobby R, Grayson of f?res-| during May. ,:,.'. a PJaj«» Bachelor of Science in by U- James cott. Education, Jeannette Summitt laney ofRoutan. missing bikes while fishing in the i Science in Agricu,J}u,re jj op g River, (ing, and; £ua,ehJlta, M path, paj teped. Mj ^ a*-f •if'-Si

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free