Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 30, 1955 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 30, 1955
Page 8
Start Free Trial

^'**9?®ppl * 4 *!(i daSMf-MemtnrJal" Day* whei " •.«- or with" grief"— who' ate mos, Iff fee" StfecTea deeply by Da£, 'who can be hurt or ~,W iti They have the dead ttfe,e generations to remember Barents, friends, brothers aivl grit and" gerhfips lost children of ' #8*1' ,.,, * i ', I5ay Is hard on Be wno remains half-taught by unreconciled to death. >rnly and ajone to * i f — one he mourns. rhim Memorial Day holds no meii|ure, only the misery ot a self- fe|Bettiatcd torture. jfAll Memorial Day observances: be family, neighbor, [ or jnity lath'e'rjngs. The.mem- is,, of- ,all who knew the loved a should be shared. Only In JULway df>, they .truly/five again is, the fultostatured people they realiy were. No one, oVned ih6m alone, when |y We.ro alive, And no one should to hoftl theni al6ne in hli mcrh- Ihey.'re, gbhe.^We .dq'the aH.~;.a'i;,dlsse.nyrfee .if ,V,e.. 'fnd'tviu- UE7^'cfe;:t4';lt'e1iJp "them ..as' triers- _._;?fl^pg;jp^ jop'r;.- .frvvn :)tneiital .' '-real Ipat^ ; the~ pale 'prisoners of "a Jsin- B * ii "" i "- i ""-'a..sh(JWs, l ,not.lJia't, we ut that V/e are .•'still pj&sseifIshly..A to': possess; .them .fjj-w' tjL-jA. jj _!• ': Alj'- . '-'.IJiLl.l. " '-' ' ; -' HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Men Jay, May 30, 1955 dead be cheered by J'ey.'vWS'n't to be ^lliid;',^ sbrf.pw .4nd:.,alonej > . ,^Kfe ;';B'eft Vvyay, to remember our effebri .iMemoifjal Day Is' afpund fe-Sii^i.^i.^bonrire^f many,^'— as; many ., .:$$ jij 'i ^oK reme m her •when he— ?'' I^VSUrev and', hipw .abbut, ^.hat '" - ''• •' i| COAST GUARD MEMORIAL GOING UP—This memorial hon- "(••oring the men and women of the Coast Guard during world War ,:<! Jl/Will be dedicated May 30 at Battery Park, New York City. Cast i 1 in bronze and.'rhcninted on a base-of Maine granite,.it symbolizes' '•the hunianitarian side, of the Coast Guard's mission. , .does ; oilr .vanished k : an>p'hg; us,; glad ?once wasi and alive as we 1 pay -with- 'pension! ...benbtilB. btt 'worker's,! 1h Q"'p'er" cenf'bf 'sti-al for a^O-Hour'-Week. ord has offered ihe union' Officially 1 tb cost half a-'bijlton f , J'sV'piickag^" includes i 'a'n'pf- fj to sell norivotlng corripa'nv •ck'tb employes for half price.-It ' the guarapteed ( ' annual has flatly" rejected ; flid' proposal and msists'^it f / vvhjess it gets some' of a gunrantcec] annual . It-he's authorized a walkout £J40;000 Forfl workers ' if ''spittle-" i^Dt'can't be r ieached by midnight jTednesday wh'en the cunent\-fiva-. pact expires, •;'•' 'union flls oj j s negotialiiig: •^Gen^rai M°"U>is O n a ne^v nct^ to replace the agreement vhjch expire!" June" 7. ••"• i Irifish Crisis - .-. .. .Continued from Page One the United Steel Corp. factories ' ' its would be ,u;PON'T;-BE FOOLED—Those aren't-giant babies sitting on the ::' ; ', eas y chair. Nor is the workman a midget. It's just a giant phpto- i ,graph,of two very small children, being prepared for'a phbtogra- »•: •.»-,...' ,. ; , : phy show in Paris, France. Ke state-owned railway 'sys.tern ajly carries onfe million ions tight each day. On an ordinary Jay it operates 24,000 tnain- >and suburban p'assengei trains frOOO ft eight trams A prelim- 3 survey indipated that-about •eighth of normal "service [i be maintaWed, ,. .-.' U.' x ; den's gpveinment announced ,it Vtaiten emergency steps to''eh- r» tood supplies and sufficient' -^ fpp the Ru,W»c set vices,. <Bui lorities- urged the public to con- fye fuel, light and powei hfc government said ample food cks were available throughout VI now fpr your , , , "W AIR-CONDITIONER *' iw* More Smash World 'Records 1,-O'NipO'N . :(INS) . — Sandoi- Iha•p$ of Hungary and Ken Wood of Britain smashed the . world two- rnile record today on the same white Cijy Sla di urn track Where hret> -'runners bettere'd four min- lit'es 'i'n'the' mile Saturday. * Iharos was timed in — :33.4. Wood eight yards -'behind, was clocked at 8:34.8 ,— also bittering the for mer.: .record of 8:40.4 set toy Belgium's Gaston Reiff in 1952. Ironically, Ihnros. — already iQldor - of the world's 5, 000-meter in but air _ flight •to- L/ondon-.- ' " His lesser known fellow countryman, Laszlo Ta'bori won the event in '3:49, with Britain's Chris hat- away and Brian Hewson following .across the finish line in that or- but in identical 3:50.8 clock• Ji.wsjs. U;e first time three men ever had broken four minutes in the 1 same race. Groups Organizing ROCK (m — of seven: mythical coun- were elected today by more than 500 high school students at Arkansas Boys State, The annual encampment at near- Camp Robinson started yester- ' with,,£lection of mayors for 14 ce-bJ&Jieye'cities. » •' » 'T3ie mWJJ.'s are:;; " ' " ; ' ..plck^' 1 , .D'jckspn "of El Dorado, .Bill EHfe, of .-Wesson, joe Mosley lot ' Eu(JU?rai/' Scotly McCIain of Srffack^xer,, .P^U-.DUVan of Texar- Harta, ^jj|3en« -IJa'ckley "qf. Russell- B*ll'*8fov l er. of Camden, Tom- Hawse Jimmy DEFENSE IS EXPENSIVE— H. Struve Hansel packs personal records in his office at Washington, D. C., after resigning as assistant secretary of defense. Hensel, who says he plans t'o return to private law practise, said that he doesn't have "sufficient individual capital resources" to both keep his job and meet outside expenses. His -government' salary was fifteen thousand dollars a year. — NEA Telephoto U. S. Pauses for Tribute to War Dead By The Associated Press With parades and solemn graveside 1 ceremonies, or in thoughtful private morrients during holiday outings, Americans today honor 'the soldiers who fought and dice for their country. « The nation counts 1.128,393 killed in five major wars since the shots that started her War of Independence coupled wtih tribute to them are prayers that those who survived will never again 10Se : the peace. Services at Arlington National Cemetery highlight'the nation's observances. There Vice President Richard Nixon lays a wreath dent Eisenhower lays a wreath on the Tomb of the Unknown ' Sol- Ider and delivers an address. Cities and towns and small villages throughout the nation follow suit with services, parades and speeches of their own. At Rindge, N. H., Gov. Lane Dwinell represents the President as he places a wreath at 'the Cathedral of Pines, an outdoor memorial to all of America's War dead. Services . were scheduled foe Military cemeteries scattered from Europe to the Far East. In memory of those who died at .sea, floral wreaths will, float from coastal points. At Wilwobd, N. J., flowers will be strewn upon the Atlantic Ocean, and from D!O- Poe Boy,. Ore., will sail the Pacific's 10th annual "Fleet ,'of Flowers." ' , . Let Us Pray There'll Never Be Another One my Tucker of Lepanto, Heard 1' .*f ; Arkadelphia, ' . (fea'l of* Qijtrdon, Pat Cook of Carlisle, Bobb^y Fussell of Forrest City, .Alan .'Sugg of Helena Jfjmmy, Argo of Suttgart. Boys State, sponsored by and the American Legion, is aimed at offering students a lesson in practical "injjlitfps ;<on city, county and gtate levels. Fair Weather Moves to Midwest By The Associated Press Fair weather moved into the nation's midsection today as weather which flailed it with Failure Would Be Caused Russians Only •WASHINGTON (UP) -^ Vice President, Richard . M. Nixon said today that if the forthcoming Big Four conference fails, it will bo the fault of the Communists. Surrounded by the , dead 'of five Wars at Arlington Nation|lfCeme- tery, Nixon said jn; .a ;'^emorial Day address • that': "there; >' : is no greater tribute we ebuUHp'ay to America's 'war dead than;to find the road to peace. He said Communist nations; present the only real; threat'0'peace today.' In. "the face of .this; threat, he said, only "a policy bflrhilitary strength and diplomatic f||mhess" will;;avoid war. •'$%$ ,' t Y,Njxon substituted for^EBpsidpV Eisenhower in leading the^-«ation's tribute to its war.dead, lie':laid a wreath at the tomb of? the Unknown Soldier, on ,a height overlooking the Potomac riverj and the nation's capital, before proceeding to the Arlington amphitheater behind it for his address. '• "The whole world should realize that the /United States and our Allies will never block the road to peace," the vice president said. 'We will enter into any agrea mcnts designed to preserve peace, provide freedom for individuals, independence for nations, and security from aggression. "The success i{ the (Big Four i conference, therefore, will depend solely upon the good faith of the Communist leaders," Nixon said. "In the past they have obstructed and scuttled. They have accepted well-intentjoned concessions of free, world leaders, and cynically demanded more.' , "They now have a chance to prove to the world that they have changed their ways and that they come to the confederate table with a sincere desire to reduce world SOON A REALITY—This is the preliminary sketch of the proposed United Church Center to be located in New York City. The 17-story structure, which will occupy an entire block, will be the national headquarters of Protestant and Orthodox church groups in the United States. Planned for 20 years, the $14,000,000 building will house the offices of the National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U.S.A. and a number of its 30-member Communions, their boards and agencies. Would Ask Buyers to Put Up Cosh tensions rather them. than to create luijsqn/' bat wings alternately. foul de- structivc storms and soaked it with copious rains last week moved eastward. Temperatures rose under mostly clear skies in the former storm area from the Mississippi Valley soulhwestWard, but the, Atlantic Seabpa,rd got showers and a few violent thunderstorms. Richmond, Va., and Wheeling, ... , . W. Va., got as much as three move their wings i.T' fourths 0( an inch of rajn New the swift Veats its y 01 . ki Washington and parts of New England had destructive storms last night, and in Alien- 1 town, Pa., ,a violent wind .blew in , jiavft also .been. ni 8 d.e to foods- -usually • car- "People of the world have a right to hope for and expect real prcg- res : s towards peace from this conference. If-it. fails, the responsibility will rest squrely on the Communist leaders." Despite the Communist record in international conferences, he said, the United States will sit down with Red leaders again "because we must never cease trying to find a peaceful way to settle differences between nations." "We can have complete confidence that the interests of the United States will not be compromised," Nixon continued, "we have never been represented by two men whose combined military and diplomatic experience exceeded ihat of President Eisenhower and Secretary of State (John Foster) Dulles. They know the Communists. They won't be , taken in by ihem." Iri separate" ceremonies on the Potomac honoring Navy war dead, Assistant Navy Secretary Albert Pratt said "Our only safety lies in strength" and that it would be "foolish" to "lower our guard." Pratt suggested that Russian jeace overtures were prompted by he fact- that U. S. forces are "mobilized for instant retaliation.' He said he favored negotiation "with those who have always said that their ajm was to destroy us." But, he said, "we must negotiate from strength, not from weakness," He urged approval of the admin- lifjtr/ation'.'S (national rteserve plan now pending before Congress, He said the plan is "purely defensive in nature. . . and adds "to our whole national military structure a defensive strength at a cost fur less than maintaining equivalent active forces." WASHINGTON bright (D-Ark) M— Sen. Ful- says there is enough "speculative activity" in stock market to justify requiring all purchasers to put up 100 percent of the stock price, Families of Men Can't Believe It OMAHA M — "Thank God, I can Fulbright, chairman of the Sen-j hardly believe it. You don't know ate Banking Committee recently conducted a "friendly" study of. the stock market. Speaking on a nationwide television program Saturday (CBS' Capitol Cloakrom), "I see n o great contribution to our weliarc in permitting speculation on mar- Current law requires that buyers put up 70 per cent of the stock price. Replying to Republican menv bers of the banking committee who charged last week that the committee's majority report on the what this means.' Those were the words of W.G. (Bud) Parks this morning when The Associated P ress called to notify him of the announcement in New Delhi that four American fliers would be released by the Chinese Reds. that official?" he asked. son, 1st Lt. Roland W. Parks, has been held by the Reds for 2 years 6V 2 months. "That's a long time," the father said. Asked what his wife was doii)g. Parks replied: Switzerland Site Favored by the West WASHINGTON - . (UP)'. — The Western Big' Three" have proposed to Russia that the forth'coming .Big Four meeting be held at'.Lausanne; Switzerland, according.:to •'authoritative sources. '. • . ' . ;: The exact .date..was/ ;noT /disclosed,, but the sources,;'isaid- the proposed .date is 'Un the''Vicinity", of the July 18-21 date •p^e'viously "announced;' by French . 'Foreign Minister ; Antolne . P.in'ay.'-•''. ' . When Pinay said President Eisenhower. ha.d , agre,ed' to • the . July 18-21 • date with Lausanne ' r as the place, State Department, officials were miffed. Trie White House replied, at. that .time 'that .Lausanne was 7 pnly^' one: r pj&ssibilgy'''l'under consideration. 1 .:'.'' ; '.V, •',.-.".: ..,,•,'.: Russia h.as . sugg^e?ted; y'jenna, Austria, as the site ; .for.';' thev, talk's] The : United State's . was-'reported to .be opposed ..to. Vi^hna",-:pa'rtly because -Pr esld'ent '..'• Eisenhower would have to travel through a Soviet occupied zone to .get' to the meeting. '.- : ' •''. • ';. , .• j Meanwhile, Sonaite Republican Leader William F. Knbwland questioned whether the. Big...Four talks would include the Russian '.official who is actually at the- "summit' 1 of the Soviet regime. ., , He indicated he was in doubt as to whether Soviet. Premier Nikolai. Bulgahln or. Communist Party Leader Nikita Khrushchev actually heads the Soviet Union,The California Republican' .expressed.- concern that .the : 'West might lose face throughout the Communist world if Russia sends "a man with a -title but : ' without power" 'to the Big Four meeting after sending the "de facto ruler" to the Yugoslavia meeting. • Sen. Waiter F. George, told reporters he thought chances for success in the Big Four talks' have been strengthened by the large victory pf the Conservatives in .the British election. George, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations committee, said the e 1' e ci t' iio'n r.esulj.s.. .should strensthen the hand'of Prime Minister Anthony Eden, ' .'..''.'/• •'••'.' ; ' 'There should be no. npt,e :of :.-., ap- freed by the. Chinese .Communists; Captain Fischer, 28, .a; double jet ace, was shot dovyn April'?', 1952, near the North Korean border. The IFischers -were among 1 , the first to accept a . Chinese Communist invitation to visit their son' early this year. The visit did not Duke's Beauty Salon 1019 W. 7th Phone 7-4389' '-, - Featuring Duke's Variation Cut : , Operators ". •Floy Hartsfield — Ethel Mor-an stock probe didn't credit the Eisenhower administration with The people of the Canary Islands creasing stock prices, Fulbright said the report didn't mention the administration "because it was not really the subject of the inquiry." Everything Is Now Up to Stevenson WASHINGTON I/PI — Sen. Sparkman (D-Ala) said Adlai Stevenson's prospects for the Democratic presidential nomination in 1956 have been brightened by a statement from Sen. Symington (D-Mo) that he is not interested. Sparkman was the vice presidential nominee on the ticket headed by Stevenson in 1952. Symington's name has frequently been mentioned as a possibility next year, although Stevenson is generally regarded as having the inside track if he wants to run again. Symjngton said on a radio broad- "She's sitting here. She's jus , materialize, however, because the . just saying her prayers. I'm so - Sttate De P art <« e "t decided' against ln " exnited I don't know what to do the wall of a business building, have a language,of whtstlps which cast over a New Orleans station ca.ps.hjJ5 a.n estimated $100,000 can be urujemaod & I»W $lsta.n- yesterday that "I'm not interest- Jed an,d not available for" 'MW&i nprn.- Roland's brother Dick is sitting here. to. He can hardly believe it." "Mrs. .Parks and I had Lemember the Date Beginning Monday June 6, 1955 ; White's Drive-ln will be open every Monday. Charlotte Blood ••"' : , ; -•.,* -i- * ,.••,•»•• ,\ '.:•••' . ' u .Friday's and Saturday's! Open until 11:30 P.M. j$r i * U. S. Hopeful Red* to Free Other Flyers By DONALD J. GONZALES WASHINGTON (UP) —' ; The State Department said today it hopes the release of four American fliers by the Chinese Communists signifies the Reds intend to act swiftly in releasing other American prisoners. The announcement that the four prisoners would be released within hours was made in New Delhi, India, by Indian Ambassador -V.R. Krishna Menori who has been negotiating with Red Chinese leaders. "Such action on the part of the Chinese Communist regime," the department said "would eliminate one cause of international ten- Calendar Monday May 30 ••'.••.' \ Mrs. Bess Evafis will present her pupils in recital at'the tfighf Sf.hodl Auditorium May 80, at f:30 p. m. The public is invited . ' Hope Band Auxiliary will meet Townsend, Mrs. Joe Hunter, Mrs. Ramey Garland, and M. ' Pankey. The Miss Truman to Fill in for Ed Murrow By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK W)—Anybody MOPE STAR, MOP 6, ARKANSAS Mrn. S. I stituting on a television interview Emmet program might be expected to feel If said "The U. S. government is gi-^ified that the prolonged and unwarranted separation which :hese airmen and their families lave endured with such great patience and fortified will soon be brought to an end." The four airmen were captured during the Korean war. Eleven other American fliers arc still in ail iti the Communist country, in addition to about 40 civilians. Officials here beleve the Reds hosc. the four fliers for release Because they never have been son- fenced to jail terms as far as this government knows. •they are Capt. Harold Fischer of Swea' City, la.; Lt. Lyle W. amerori, Lincoln, Neb.; Lt. Ro- an'd W. Parks, Omaha, Neb.; and it. Edwin L. Heller, Wynnewocl, ?a. The other 11 fliers were sen- ,enced to long prison terms on what the State Department has assailed as "trumped up" spy charges: Fischer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fischer, told United Press yesterday that news their son vpuld be released "sounds wonder- ul." They said they would be prepared to go to the West Coast 'within five minutes" after they et word their son has been re- eased. The State Department said it lopes release of the fliers signifies he- intention of the Communists 'to act swiftly to release the other American citizens, civilian as well is military, whose continued imprisonment in Communist China ha's; profoundly aroused the Amer- "ca.h people." Meanwhile, the American Red Cross announced in Hong Kong that it delivered food packages today to Chinese Communist. offi- ials -for distribution to 44 of the imprisoned Americans. Hardshell, -Baptist, Pumpkin Chapel, Hi-Hat, Brightshade, Stopover, Julip",. Mud Lick, Mud Camp, Fishtrap arid Pippapass are places in Kentucky^ > says'-the National Geog- rapHic Society^' : •7. •peasement;'hereafter on., anyfiiing that\.'bccurs|" the Georgia Democrats said. "That -might not have been the-case had Eden been defeated,'" 'he added. r ,. Sen. ' Alexander Wiley (R-Wis) urged the nation to unite bahind v President Eisenhower so that the United States can "speak as" one (voipe) to .the world, rather! v than speaking through a babel of*cou-' flictirig voices. ' ': J Sen. 1 H. Alexander Smith (R-N^J) a member of the Senate Foreign Relations committee, suggested thatAthe West challenge Russia to permit .newsmen from- behinft the Iron Curtain to attend the-- Big : Foiir * •••.conference' to "see'what happens." He sqid it migh^Jie a "test of their (Russia's)i,,good ifaith", •;; ; -'-, . ; . '.••'•• "IT'S JUST WONDERFUL" LINCOLN, Neb. «B — "There are been llmes when a fellow Can't- sny' • much,' commented Roland out for the evening and we just' £"""' t '°""" 1e " l f 1 '" olana G got home. We were waiting for. Ca ™ron early today when he'- the 1 o'clock news to see if there I . , "^'"d .-,. . -~ • • .' Chinese Communists was any word. l£'° uld release his son .in a few "You'll never know what all i "„,• . 4 , , , mu • . . this me™*; to us" Parks said nvpr li s ]ust wonderful. That s Ullo lllcdllb IU no. i^alAb bdlQ Ovcl , j * i ,, u "j i -« • ' ' wonderful, he said while counsel- ana over again. His son, 24, was shot down on his 59th mission Sept. 4, 1952. ing his Wife to "take it 'easy, Now just take it easy." ; ' Mrs. Cameron,- he said, was "pretty excited." Cameron said he was lying ,in I bed thinking about an earlier story "BEST NEWS WE'VE HAD" SWEA CITY, Iowa Ml — "This]last night saying that reports is the best news we've ever had (circulating in diplomatic quarters and it's the word we've been wait-that some American fliers held' ing for," the mother of Capt.'in Red ' China may be released, Harold Fischer Jr. said today on son. receiving word her son is to be| His son, 1st Lt. Lyle W. Ca^n- eron, had baen a prisoner sirice Oct 26, 1952. Cameron's . calm at hearing ,the news was typical of the calm jie' inatipn." He said also he is sure he will not be nominated. Sparkman, saying in an inter- has displayed over many rnqnths _... .,.<_ , ._ .,:_..-..., ' W hiie being interviewed as hum: view this seemed to eliminate one possible rival to the former Illinois governor, added: "1 don't believe that by the time the. fir?t ,of the year rolls around there will Be any real threat to Stevenson as the nominee." erous storjes pame from the Par East about the four captured men. hfc ^T f; Experienced t Mechanic*! Hew * U»e4 PARTS ing will.be held at 7 o'clock. Monday May 30,'at 7:30 p.- .Hi. in drinks and cookies to the members Cannon Hall. The executive meet- Pfesentt and the following guests, " ' Mrs. Clarence Rihheman, Mrs. Earl Garrett, Mrs. Odie Dehan of Biene Station, Gurdon, Mrs. Ginno Hairston and Mrs. D. S. Jordan of Prescolt'. . , ( r - -•f«vjji,ti: t iji idigin wc t.XJJtl-LC*.! HJ Ll^Cl club received third place in the flo- a little nervous interviewing a for- wer arrangement contest and mer presideiM and First Lady on Mr's. S. M. Pankey was elected j TV. eofresponding secretary of the Prescott Council of Garden Clubs. The hostesses served forsted Tuesday May 31 Members of the Cosmopolitan Club will- begin..their progressive dinner at the home ot Mrs. .L. B. Tooley, Tuesday evening May 31, at 1 o'clock . ' Notice Hope Chapter of DOCI will not meet Monday night, but on first and 3rd. Monday in June. An Ice Cream supper will be held the 3rd. Monday in June. Mrs. 8. M. Pankey Hostess : To ; •. ... • Ernrriet /. • .; - •. . . The 1 Emrn,et'. Garden!: Club met' iri ' ' : I^hke'yi oh .-,-,-^_ r — ~.-, t .M^y c'Sjjth,. . . , .., t f.. MI ''Thbrnp^bh as'ico-; hostess'.'*.•.-'•'.' - v ,;-'''\:, .-V'-.'-'^.^'ir ."^y : '. Mrs:, Ramey 1 'Garland, .j>ctjng; pre- sideat".call'ed ( the 'meeting- 'to" -p'rder arid 'the ;.!.' meriibers- 1 repe'fftedVfthe \tfjprd's'vPrayer. >in: l uhisdn.' 1 .After rf ,the roll; call' and -minutes jveVe'. rea'di the prffgram J chairrrian : 'intrdditced,?Mrs. SpoW Rnss 'vu>1ln crinlfo Art' "Mnu Sarah Marie Thompson Arid John Carroll Hall Announce Engagement Mr. and Mrs. William McKinlny Thompson of Emmet announce the engagement and approaching mar. riage of their daughter, Sarah Ms- rie, to John Carroll Hall son of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Hall of Camden. But that isn't what's worrying Margaret Truman. "The only thine I'm worried about is trying t(T sit in Ed Murrow's chair," says Miss Truman of her latest TV role, conducting E Person to Person interview with her parents on CBS tomorrow night. After planning for months to have the former President appear on the show, Murrow had to go to England to cover today's elections. So Murrow asked daughter Margaret, now take his place , the cameras visit the Truman home in Independence, Mo. "The first time Ed asked Dad to appear he simply couldn't fit it into his schedule," Miss Tru- a TV veteran, to in New York, as Miss Thompson is a graduate of man explains. "The next time I Emmet High School and attended couldn 't be there because I was Southern State College. Mr. Hall Js cn a con cert tour and Ed wanted <g/aduate;of Fairview High School' a11 lhrco of us together. Then a'nd.' attended Louisiana Tech and " lrce or four weeks ago he asked SoUthe'riu'State College. -. if , I'd take his place here for the ... willtake place JUDR J8;-in*-the'First Baptist Church in Errimet. Scolt Boss,": /who spoke ,<5n v ' FlbWer Hints."-. .'May /Garland introduced'the fgu- est.^speaker, Mrs. - Clarence; Kihne- mdn,' of B;erne Station; •'"' ,'G-uTdon. ^ Mr,S. Klhneman gave a r^ost :; in* te.r'esting..-and .inforfnative .talk', on "Painting .Figuriney,' . displaying the finished pieces .as she- talked. The favorite pieces were the Royal Doulton-and ,the Lady'With .the Ballodns. -;Mrs.-,Kihnem:an displayed '• her:^vyonderfUl.^collection. -Some hand painted china ;b.elon^ing to . -Mrs'. T^m'; ' Garlafrid'^was'-'also on . display;','coffee; cu(t>5/';iiaViland';des- .., seri ^plates a'nd'^an Jifnp'brtpd. p»tch- .Biiizy Andrews Celebrated /Bth. Birthday" Little Buzzy Andrews celebrated his.Sth.cbirthday with a party Sat- May 28, at his home in Oak"' •J panitih'gJwas' done in 1907, ty yea'rs:ago. .y.=-'-•'•. vv:.--..:- : - = Mrs,yD.-S. Jordan of.Prescbtt re•• mindedi'the •club'; thai "May. : 30'jf- is Memroial'-Day,-. a- custojrn - s'tarted 'by a' groupi of ' SbUtherp : -W«smea after. :the.-War -Betvve^eri 'th'rf' States decbrattng <v the"' grsYes. 1 . of ^'^Confederate rSbldjer's" today we decorate all .soldiers' graves on '.'Decoration i Day".,she said, let's npt ; ,forget:. , I . , Mirs.- •Garland 'reportedv.on, ,th'^ ^j| Garden' Club ;luncheon 'in Prescott 'r with' t.he".follpwlng members: attending;;Mrs.:Bob Magness,',M(-s/.'.Saris haven. -When vthe little friends arrive! they were greeted by Buzzy who showed -them to. the game room, .wheire- many games were played! John Scott assisted b'y his Mother served Angle. food cake with ice cream and frosted punch to the following, guests, Judy Gray, Kalhy and Kevin Guerin, Johnnie and Jenny .Gardner, Ronnie and Chri.'itie Brents, Donnie and Steve Atchley, and Johnnie Lowe. Many, .nice presents were opened by Biizzy,from those attending and Allen .Phillips sending a gift. Each little - guest was presented a bottle of-' magic bubble blowing fluid as/ favors. Mr,.- -and Mrs. Marshall Scott, grandparents of Buzzy were pre,sent to enjoy the occasion. . visit Friday night. "What I'm going to love is that before the show I'm going to be able to see them and they can't see me. The video monitor is one- way." Once the show is on the air, however, Mr. and Mrs. Tr.uman will be able to see Margaret when ever she's on camera. Miss Truman has been under contract to NBC the past four years, and received special per mission from the network to appear on the rival CBS. , Wool emerges sparkling- iresh m these spring and summer styles, ; seen about Nassau, A checked wool tunic (left) is the important ; item m a three-piece ensemble by Talmack. It's done irt feather- light flat suriacctl worsted, bright red and white. Tunic has low ; pressed pockets, a deep V neckline and red bone buttons. U tows : a skinny skirt of sheer black wool. Third piece, a White blouse. •.is long-sleeved with deep rounded collar and a black' taftctn THE BEAUTY BOX Doyso Week Ap«6li»tm«nt« ««er 6 fo> thosewKowork. Corning and Going .Mr'.' : ,and' Mrs. Horace Hubbard and daughters were in ArkadelphJa this weekend as..:, guests of Mrs.' Hubbard's-^parents, Mr. and Mrs. J: : 'J. Hewitt. On Friday night th»y attended ihe commencement exo<- cises at Arkadelphia, (High School were \Mrs. Hubbard's sister, Patricia' w'as one of the honor graduates..'". . « SPECIAL FROM THE QUlN'$ FISHERMAN'S Pick ir up DBIBV DUB:' ,-Mrs. Lucieh Abraham and daughters,.Beck and Ann of Mayfield Kentucky r are here visiting her Mother,'Mrs. C. C. McNlell and Suzanne.- HURRY-Lost Day! 1, Newi of »hc Pay 2. fvfofy CQlpr Ccrtoan -Mr*;iChed HaU and Mrs. W. E, White art,vacationing in New York and, New/England . Mr.> and: Mrs. Thomas Hays and Mr4..Uoj?d Spencer left Saturday forvLynchberg, Va., to attend the graduation, exercises of Randolph Maeon r Woman's College, where Miss Nancy Hays will receive her B. A.; (Degree. They will also visit Virginia.;Military Institute and see theUv'spn.":- Tom Ed represent the State pf ; Arkansas in Memorial Day ser*icesv,hpnoring Stone Wall Jackson. Effcht'c'pnfederate State has a representative. M-Sgt. ..and Mrs. J. E. Wingfield and childr,ne .of Lampoc, -Calif., are •.expected to arrive next week for:a 30 : day visit with their parents Mr." and Mrs. Fred L. Wilson of Rpcky/Mourid Community, and also yisftiwiith-.-Mr. and Mrs. G. B. <> Prescott. itql Notes Mrs. Pansy Plumlev, G. H. Brotherton, Ble- Hope, Mrs. ;Dqyle--''Rp'gers ( Hope.. . ypi'sphargea: Jo Ellen Barr, Hope, DRIVE-IN THEATRE Hwy 99 South • Open 6; 30 • FINAL NITE • Racing Thrills! • HOWARD DUFF -- lit Color "ROAR OF TNI CROWD" • ALSO • Motorcycle Racing! SALLV FORREST KEiNAN WYNN "COW TWO" Ntwi & Cartoon Stoift Tuesday Winner! Elderly Pair Arraigned on Murder Charge OCALA, Fla. (UP) — Authorities made plans today to charge an elderly couple with first degree murder for slaying three policemen in a wild 90-minute gun battle Saturday night. County Judge D. R. Smith said Edward Samuel Lindley, 73, and his 70-year-old gun-toting wife, Bertha, would be arraigned on first degree murder charges, probably today. The former Indiana couple shot it out with about 30 law officers Saturday night Before .surrendering from their modest- brick-clock home which they had turned into a heavily armed fortress. One policeman was wounded in addition to the three killed. States Attorney A. T. Biiia said following the inquest yesterday that "it looks like premeditated murder with any officer who came upon the scene a prospective victim." Buie said "It's pretty clear to us that the officers were shot down in cold blood without a chance and without knowing they' were stepping into anything more than a neighborhood squabble." The states attorney said the state would seek a urand jury indictment against Lindley, a retired Indiana school teacher and his wife. Thp coimle was accused of killing Sheriff Deputies Bob Wooten, 53, and Curtis Youngblood, 35, when they went to the Lindley bow. Slim hnes (center) In Herbert Somlheim d«ilM,ar«.e*r* ned out m Alight-weight clown-textured wool trimmed with sharp ' black touches. Smooth fitted hip line is emphasised With <Jeep lab detail; at front of skirt. Favorite look for RUmmcV, the over-, blouse suit (right) is by Samuel Winston. It's In sheer, black wool. Short sleeved blouse is filled in with black and white folka ,io« nr,?tM _p v OAH.R DUGAS, NKA i"—, -. • • H" i RAISED HER OWN "ARMY"—Acting as commanding officer over her eight sons, all of whom ;have served in the armed forces,-'is Mrs.. William D. Adams, of Orem, Utah. Their combined ; service totals 34 years. They are pictured during a family reunion in her home. The Adams ; family was' honored during Armed Forces Week by three veterans' organizations at a parade ; and .celebration at which Gen. William Dean, famed Korean war hero, was the guest of honor. I EXCLUSIVE NEA PHOTO. t _ DOROTHY DIX College Or Marriage Dear Miss Dix: All my life I have'once that diploma is in nis hands/ home to investigate a reported dreamed of being a teacher, yet -he's just one of the crowd, with no neighborhoo d s quabble. Assistant Police Chief M. O. Tuck was killed in the ensuing gun 'battle that followed and Deputy W. G. Ergle, Jr., 26 was wounded. After th e couple surrendered and came out of their tear-gas filled home, police uncovered an estimated 25 guns, all loaded and ready to fire. A "hot rod" panel truck was parked outside. The souped up truck contained still more weapons and ammunition, a special 'carburetor (for high speeds, two extra gasoline tanks and special tool boxes built under the hood. "Just about the only place we didn't find a gun was in the bathroom," said Sheriff Don McLeod. Cigarettes to Be Accused in Spa Meeting HOT SPRINGS, (#1 — Cigarettes will be accused again within two weeks of being a cause of lung cancer, an American Cancer Socie^ ty official says, and it "may represent the big nesvs of the year as far as cancer is concerned." Dr. Charles S. Cameron of New York, addressing the Arkansas cancer Society here yesterday, said the upcoming report would "further incriminate the cigarette." The report on lung cancer, he said, would be presented to the American Medical Association and the American College of Chest Physicians. He aaid he was not at liberty to discuss the contents of the report, but he said it would deal with "certain changes in lung now when I can begin to achieve training to recommend him to any that aim — well, I just don't know! boss. . I am entered in a teachers' college Untrained men with high-school this autumn but Gib. v, r hom I have educations, no matter how hand- known ten months, wants me to ' some, how skilled in a 'ball game, marry him. So. which shall it be? ^fe not the mos't sought-after ap- He is rny age, 18, a high-school gra- piicants' in the business world. It duate of this year, and he has his is emphatically recommended that own career to start. jhe postpone marriage until he has I'm so afraid that I'll have re- some idea of his prospects, grets no matter which way I! And now we come to you. You choose. If I marry. I may be sorry..have chosen a most rewarding p'ro- I didn't go to college; if, on the fession, not always financially, but other hand, I decide to study for, in the knowledge of the important the profession I want, I may wish I role you play 'in the train-ing of had married instead. Your advice; today's youth. It is also a profes- tissues.' Dr. Cameron, who says he smokes about half 9 package of cagarettes a day, said he thought it was "quite possible" that in Mr. W. L. Verlpn May, _ James A, MleUw," Ww«, Mr. £'$. $»r»to|9, -Mrs. Wrs.i will be greatly appreciated. HONEY Answer: A major decision such as this must be weighed carefully. not on your evaluation ot which is, sion that provides permanent security. At 18 you. probably, aren't interested in a long look into the future but it's better than a sad backward glance into a wasted past, most desirable now but on your ca)-, which havfi tfl tak£J CUlaten nnininn nf what will no hpst .1 ~ . culated opinion of what will be best in the future. At 18, you have lots of future ahead, God willing; • a too-hasty move now might tip the scales heavily in favor of happiness or grief. My opinion would be college now, marriage later. I'll give my reasons, but the final decision is entirely up to you. He's Too Young Your friend Gib is much too young for marital responsibilities, which he proves by the fact that he's anxious to take on the obligations of a family with no job, no plans for maintaining said family, no money for even a down pay- day. Once you have your career, it can be put aside while you raise your family. Then, if an emergency comes into your life, you can always resume your teaching. Perhaps just a short session of substitute teaching will come in handy. At any rate, such a profession is never lost, is always ready to help pay medical expenses buy a new home, or get Gib' established in his own business, So, .stick to school is-my conclusion, Is it yours? China Planes Could Now Challenge U. S. By WARREN ROGERS, JR. WASHINGTON UB— Official reports from the Formosa Strait indicate Red China's air power ha? leached the point where it 'represents a challenge to U. S. air strength in the Far East. , It is no secret that Peiping 'has pressed its air base rebuilding program w i t h o u t abatement al through its new campaign of soft talk.' The .Reds/ are, known to have done work on 20 airfields in the triangle between Shanghai, Han- kow and Canton. Not all arc ready, however. Some runaways still sprout grass and others are staked out but not yet built. Nevertheless, 10 of them are believed capable of launching light jet bombers, 15 of sending up jet fighters and the other 5 of landing jets but not providing enough space for takeoffs of any but light, propeller-driven craft. Rules Against Man Seeking Estate Slice t By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK (*)—The Arkansas Supreme Court today ruled against El Dorado 'businessman J. H. Alphih in his effort to get a larger cut from the estate of his half brother, James A. , Alphin, • who died of polio In 1952."" '* In a five-to-two decision the court reversed .Union Chancery Court which said that J. H. • Alphin wa» entitled; to half the'-property received by the bachelor, JameS A. Alphih from their father, .tbf lat* J. S. Alphin. J. H. Alphin tes*4|ed that James A. had agreed to execute a will leaving him a half, share. The court decision assurred disposal of James A. Alpliin's estate under a probated will 'which gave J. H, $1,000 and left' most of the remainder to Sam <D. Alphin, a full brother- of James A, Alphin. The majority opinion, written by Associate Justice Minor Millwee, said that although there'can be a valid oral contract to make a Will 'it is well settled that the testimony . . .must beclear, cogent, satisfactory and : convincing." Testimony in the case didn't meet this requirement after the ex elusion of certain imprjoper portions, the majority' said; Chief Justice Lee Seamster and Associate Justice Sam Robinson dissented, They would hftye upheld the Chancery Court r decision.. The Supreme Court sent back fpr c for :ry;s. . Of the 20 fields built by Japanese during World War the II Dear -M|ss D.ix: My boy friend and I are both high-scljool Juniors. j, .-. ,, , . — ™ -»«•»» «*vm i**Kii-ov;iiuui «/ uiiiiji o, ment on a can opener. On the basis H is family is very strict with him, of facts presented, I certainly think jimUjne his dating nriv'n P »» 0 .n^ You'd be regretful of the lost career when you're trying to make ends meet on an imaginary income. The ten months of your friendship have probably been devoted to dates with the other high-school kids Perhaps Gib has 'been outstanding in some school activity (though you and being restored by the Reds, 1.4 lie in easy jet striking distance of the Nationalist island of For- ^imosa. Six others are on the outer a perjmeter. Along with this data come reports of more and more new-type Russian MIG jets flying for the China Reds. Without reference to Red China's air strength, Rep. Mahon (D-Tex) said yesterday he anticipates that the Air Force "will million more dollars ask for soon to 200 ac- limiting his dating privileges and frowning on. telephone calls, etc.. , 1H1IIUI1 They like me, but don't approve of celerate our heavy bornber pro . my calling Frank, However, there gram" are times when we have things to Maho discuss and'it's the.only way to reach him. VERA Mahon and Rep. Scrivner (R. Kan) on a Du Mont television program, discussed the reports of teen by his classmates. However aren't specific on this point) and b y not calling or, if it's absolutely has been^held in considerable es- necessary limiting ihe call to a few minutes. 'Probably, Jike mqst teenagers, you cling to a receiver fpr ages once you .have someone to talk to. Act in accordance with his parents' 'wishes and they'll cont- inue'to. like you,' y' ; Answer: Be . considerate and Russian aviation advances. Sehriv- savp the boy from embarrassment baling leads to lung cancer. However, he said the most inv Os'burn, Hope. Hope, W.'"C. Johnson,. portant cause of cancer is individual susceptibility. gome people smoke a pack a day and are harmed he said, while ethers may smoke heavily for a lifetime. and never develop cancer. In Japan produced 902 full- length motion picture*, only 59 less than the United States, ner said he takes them "with a grain of salt." Mahon commented: "Our AJr Force is more powerful but }n •"now larger" than this co.unt., w _. Hq called for a complete re-ex* amination of the a dm' inistratlon program for the Air Forcff. , • Sen. Magnuson (D-Wash) said on a CBS television program yesterday the United States maybe losing control of the air to Russia, and he added that the administration "places' greater value on dollars than ton national, security- greater emphasis on balancing the budget •' than on protecting th* American people." • ! ' '"•"•^sffisws No Medium in Making Italian Films to top ThftMAt thef tod fSst <# tot ste*. Rhonda ilernihg'5 Hollywood and European'filitt ing. The flame-Haired lo£ lass is back fram mad* "Semlrdmi*" . Montalban. Now »W» the" RKd ,. _ Partner" with 'Jdhft fsynevV Ronald Reagan. " '' The Italian epic wlM Month*. tiles are unheard ot in' **Jept f<5f one of C." iryfcquent projects, Partner" for example Is shot in 32 days. 'There seems to be flo medium," said Rhonda. "In — there id no pressure. If you d get a scene one day, you can; it the next. It's aft easy wa work, but it can be unnervttt^ ._ You sometimes find yourself imp] tient to get things done. It's h to sustain a 'performance when i have such long interludes b'etwt! scehes. In Hollywood, It's entirely" ferent. You'te &o hurried that, hardly havo time to think." ', The reason for the speed he: manpower. Labor Is so expei plus'the u$e of" studio S] and eqtilpmen t— thqt sho( schedules'have to be tightly pj ned. Production costs can high as $18,000' a day. A .... delay in filming can rtiean the fercnce between profit and-los Life was not always so hu: in Hollywood. Rhonda recalled,* days when she co-starred''i|tf tures with Bing Crosby and£*! Hope. Picture , making was ,ra; leisurely — and more fun.^'^ Rhonda has a chance to play her sirtging 'vbice In n'essee's Partner." "At Wast to sing, in4he bathtub," »ie si She'll be »able to sing r uhd| more dignified conditions flrt ture. She is booked to play;La, Vegajs" Riviera in the fall , usual fancy Nevada'salary,,Andaft is among those being C9nsider* for the new Rpdgers and H| merstcin play , Pipe Dreah)."'^ r^, !$' 1 IJj v >{-' *' f tf,K Pro-seci regotion Group Organizes BENTON, Up —'^A -T-—T-T scheduled at the courthouse, next Saturday for ttie purpr crpaniziQCf af Wlyi^f, AifleriCa, chapter. ' > <,'4 w 'v,. ",,$$" Sam Carson of .Bentbn will as chairman.- ^ • ' ,' >., / L 1 . D. Poynter, 'president o pine Bluff chapter and one ;A { founders of the organization] ae one of the speakers.: said that member*, fro Bluff, and Little Rock ;end. White America is dedlca ,he preservation ot racial tloo. , REAL TROUflLE KANSAS CITY, Mo., Verlin R, Stevens had .tr her'television set arid She found /a two-foot lodged between the pictoef'ft and the glass. *?4l i y ','-tj Asphalt is an ancient-^ word meaning fiwn, stabte cure. a new -trial* in. Popq. Cisc tKe aiik of'W. E."*»lere«j! $1.65 from Don P. Stirlin The suit was toased on allegedly made to Stirlin Pierce as, an agent for, a: ance company. The trial judge direct diet in favor of Stirling paf hat any possible debt >Utlawed by the statutory' inie. This, wag in' ireme Court said. VACATIQN TIME IS HE SUPfUiS YOU WILL NEED. Kodak, Films, TheVrrips'Bottle; S,un Tan lotion,? Aid Supplies;,'Txj&b^rMshV; Dentifrices, Toilet tides, Flashjight, inqkfr/Bite Xits, Cbigger-' Heat Powders, font Rpwders and inany other LET US SUPPLY THEM, 102 W.2nd WARD & SON DRUGGIST ALLEN ELEjCPtr 114 J, number of planes it is not neces. sarily greater." Sen. Symington (D-Mo) former Secretary of the Air Force, who has been prodding the Eisenhower administration to spur plane f$> search and production, said gn, f recorded radio interview ye?ter<j*y Ihe thinks the Russian air forge i? LEO'S GARAI

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