Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 31, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, May 31, 1955
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•im. (xM __i.- A X^^bi* tfee Stevens xcited Over 1<V role to date i irfoduellon'o! -the choc- dldler" frtxt Saturday nigh e's u excited as a hig %6fOre Her clas Stevens will no .-—-~ ...fcuMrr. The gUm us rn«i*6-«opraho will continue tttk* the "Metropolitan Opera f tfareetv ii no newcoiner to television, f been guest artist on nu- us brbgrarhs. She has been V J totihtless tirnes on radio, jjMade phonograph records, "" Hi on concert tours through- United States and Europe, * ft ffedition to starring in several fflrn§. >''»ut opera is my first love and U Uttflk?rd'not bfe true to myself lT?r said I preferred anything * She says. love doing something like , -—-, ' she explained between re- hekrialg for Max Liebman's final •olor. spectacular of the season. JlMt I wouldn't think of putting Mything* ahead' of the Metro- F -, rfjitiss Stevens has turned down If.*.ttuyhcrous role* in Broadway mu- ,**>i*^ because they'd interfere • annual engagement at the i; and has .refused long-term •ie contracts for the same rea CBS em- ,* Disk Derby -^art ol the In', roll. fad in music. .B current |rend for this kind /«*4nf«r]«,.music 1 has done much Songwriters ^r 1*-, ?/• *~ " P "T »•*•»! wf •*• vv»| **%; P^V'ThJS^'Jhd, that the cur- .,,it'^n««carVen¥y*i» • little too ra£$S*"H tl 9 t . i they tv * can>t |pra^itWiQf«lY£i *o> writing this ««"-& of pajs, despite the public bblns predicts the fad will jfilo Seems Undisturbed .Russians MOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, May 30, 1955 News Briefs LONDON, (UP) — Communist Poland has announced that four Polish "American secret service agents" have been sentenced to prison for espionage. In a broadcast heard here, t'.ie Polish News Agency Pap said thc four were convicted at a tria: held before the military court in Szczecin. The agency said Henry Gryszczy- nski was sentenced to 15 years in prison, Mieczyslaw Baranski to 1C years, Zygmunt jurys to 10 years, and Robert Lukajczyk to three years. • PAVIA. Italy, (UP) — The "tour of Lombardy" rally was dampened today following the death of four participants in an air accident. Two sports planes in the rally collided and crashed here yesterday, killing four of the six fliers involved. SEOUL, Korea, (UP) — Defense Minister Sohn Won Yil of the Republic of Korea left Seoul for the United States today to seek more American military aid in 1955 and 1956. Sohn and one aide left aboard a U.S. military plane for Tokyo, where he is expected to confer for two days with American officials , before continuing to Washin»- ton. t . -',.-__ "J: \' LOTS OF LONG ONES — A dachshund" w'lth the' I r Ish'-sVund- no name of Patsy has about all she can handle In feeding her ten little ones. It took Patsy just 4,'/4 hours to give birth to tftls littler Wednesday. Dog experts will Jell you that's fast work. And-in 2',ii years maternally m nded Patsy has had 30 pups. Observing them at dinner Is Ellen Wilkerson. -- NEA Telephoto »='ving TOKYO, (UP) -Prime Minister All Sastroamidjojo left the Communist Chinese capital of Peiping today for a tour of northeast China. ' Radio Peiping said All, who is in Red China on a state visit, left PRESCOTT NEWS sacks that were chosen from S large seed sack. Guests included Bobby Stokes, Jane Nelson, Sandra Ward, James Foster, Gil Johnson, Bill Justiss Johnny Ledbetter, Richard and Jimmy Graham, Mike Westerfield, Diana Cashman, Mike Smith, CPJN oline Daniel, George Stegar, JrT, Karen Ann and Bob Rouse, and iVIarita Jane Bemis. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Gordon and granddaughters, Anna and Ellenj Uordon, were the Friday and Sat-j urday guests of Mrs. 'R. L. Lowdcr- milk in Idabel, Okla. Miss Joan Gilbert left -Wednesday or Fayetteville to take final exaro- nations at the University of Arfl* ansas. Mrs. C. A. Haynes and Mrs. Har- Id Parker motored to Little Rock Vednesday. Miss Biltey Bemis is the guest of r. and Mrs. Fadjo Cravens, Jr., nd sons in Fort Smith. Tuesday May 31 I •Mrs. J. E. Regan will present from 9:0 ° till 11:0 °her piano pupils in a recital Tues- """"" "' "" day evening at 8 o'clock at the First Methodist Church. The public is cordially invited. Wednesday June 1 Mrs. Esther E. Huskey will pre- Mrs. .W. E. Hambright is rector of the school. di Kindergarten department, age 4 and' 5, Mrs. P. A. Escarre superintendent. Study: "Let's Be Friends." Primary department: for a. visit to Shenyang and er places.". "oth- Baptist Church. The public is cordially invited to attend. * T .v'.'-,.-.V l „ " " "" f v^v*wwv^*wwwfrw^*i-<^>i^>a^^ </-1*3 < PROUD PAPA LETS WORLD KNOW IT—It Isn't.every new mother who gets a royal welcome J home like this one, arranged by Bob Chambers of Cleveland, Ohio, the proud papa. Dorothy did | a double take when she and the new addition, a girl, .arrived home; from the hospital. Flags and ( giant signs proclaimed Chambers' happiness at having his wife back, with their first child. Analyst i-fffvi ;tH T- Marshal far, appear,*, undisturbed by "•ijunlst mating calls of the -, who made a humble pil- fe to Jugoslavia to win him ['I. in an enviable position. Uftftn/Mhe West both want him >E*T - s fi"- ^* cin sit t'Bbt jlbey make gqo-goo eyes at He'-jieems to be doing just ''didn't get , where he is as o{ the,,Yugp$Jav "government MOf soft or sentimental. If he light (n the struggle .-. jnd \Vest it seems gnat's in 4t for me? ',the Russians admit they • - bonner\>vhen they past ie- Comrnuh^t 'limbo in refused to be a r toady. He's done jsmBft.he went it had it tough a >efi.t-fw~\-*Jfa JWt'ellites trie ifihls-throat by external pre, nd internal subversion. The »•* helped" bsHWrn out wit a'nd military help, -didn't do it for lov ntf or -his particular brand o "\unls.m, f It ha * ^o 6°°d rea ,,, V one satellite could brea Russian stranglehold and sur 5fV# sucpessfuUy, other satellite be encouraged to try it. I he lined up with the Wes „ War with Russia, his ai RUM be priceless. If he stayed tr .A ^ neu tral, that would b liable too. the same two reasons in re t*ey; the Russians want him -»? 'to close Communist ranks Europe; and to win him to a ~ in military alliance or a keep him neutral in even »*: <r r- ---r- r-T-,- w it shrewdly. He | maintained his neutral posi- • •'- the West.East struggle. He ^d to get and can expect lyprs and concessions from both diplomats have talked fortable.df their belief T»to not return to the Russian ip. Their belief is hardly mysti- & T h ey probaW/' base it on i performance of doing what's , (T _ for Tito. 3&M being lined up with Russia, i^he was, Irpro war(jrne days un* P, was not partipularjy prof- tor him. He's done better , he has been pteyijig botij Against the middle. T ^ LU fl^. R ®u~ vlr B |n ia Del' MTchaeCa), |, sh^vn In new:cTr Tuesday which she aays will be her first purchase after Oklahoma SiiPESP^ Court upheld will of ma.n she had never met who left her Mp.OQO because she "smiled and was nice to him" when he shopped 2J ^, M a>' ie tta I Okla., drug store where she used to work. Robert Shellenberger, who committed suicide April 4, 1953, left>her his !BOO.acre, $40,000 ranch. — NEA Telephoto • * Death Has by Brett Hall/day " THE STORY: Frightened by threats.- Lucy Hamilton does not tell until too late that she has harbored 9 fugitive in her apartment. By that time Private Detective Mike Shayne, her boss, has forcibly ejected a • police^ man .who tried to make an illegal search. When Mike learns " . ", Jack Bristow, the fugitive, , wanted for murder, he drives to the scene of the crime to investigate. ' Chapter VII Shayne shock his head. "Heard i radio braodcast and was just driving by." He dropped his voice. 'You know the name of the girl hat got it?" "Heard someone say they called er Trixje." The policeman said. One of- your girl friends?" §hayne grinned. "Trisie, eh? No >end of mine. How did it hap- en?" "Nobody knows much, I guess, riother girl found her dead about slowly. "Not more'n- 20*. ''Supposed to -be occupying the' room alone, but looks like a 1 man wag with her." . ' : - : "He do it?" ,' : -•;''>'':'; "Nobody know s fr orn nothing. He's missing. May be 'the one a taxi driver repprted picking tip in front of here who acted hurt and left blood in the cab when "he got out. Chief's in there now. You egot an ideas?" Michael Shayne shook his head slowly. "Think she shot the guy while he was choking her?" "Nothing to show it." gruffed Bentley. "No one heard a sho and no evidence a gun was fire( n hour ago A squat figure Hiiinrhe Starts Ca}«, psychologist, au .,. .. in plain clothes e.ppe4 out the front door and lit cjgaret. He said, "There's Bentley, Mind if I ask him about it?" Defective Bentley scowled as Shayne walked up. "What's on your mind, Sharnus?" know a girl who n the room. Shayne bid him goodnight and crossed the lawn to walk towa« --' c- Qf, 9», Jpurnal of M. the "Harold judge of pf Appeals for the pis Born at Crete, h,er>of car. As he neared the corner, Tie heard the light, fast clack of high heels on the sidewalk behind him. He crossed the street /slowly anc she came up behind him '3f:'he reached the shadows- pn;. , s the ; -,'o.th- er side. A low, temulous vbice said, "Wait . ; a .minute, Mist,6j-;" and Shayne turned to see a "small, pinched face with big eyes. She was thin arjd young' and shabbily dressed in a gray sweater and short tweed skirt, and thin fingers clutched lightly at his .forearm as she said, ''I saw you' tqlk- ing to .the cops there, What's happened?" Shayne said, "Here's my car." He opened the door and put a big Shayne told him mildly. "I hoped nothing had happened to 1* 9** t* "This one is new, I guess. Only £ e f", h * r * a f ! w T 1 * 5 ', Na) T of ,->-- «•«.-•«« ...» «u w ».«. pui a pig Tnxie' The detective drew in a! hand under ner elbow to urge her deep gulp of smoke and ^exhaled in . .. Why dw -, t we go some - 8 J,£'J and talk about it?" . of the "Tell me one thing first." Her voice was fierce. "Who was it?" I got to know." foimer city editor Times, war correspon- , dent in th,e Pacific in 1045. Died Sajuiday. Wy* PffJCAGO —Frank Cipriani, 50, arid travel editor for the Chicago Tribune t . Bo»n in Chicago. Died yesler- n.--f^afj r-t w TO r-fjr--^ T- •*•- r r •*•• » \- <'™*~'HlM) Jt-S A- Sai^vjjpipijt, 67, recently retired president Shayne closed her door firmly and wont around to slide under the wheel beside her. "A givl who called herself Trixle was .strangled there tonight," "Oh!" She exhaled a gieal ». a relief and slumped limply bac Mister. I just didn't know. You see, I'm : a stranger here. Just hit town; tonight; i didn't know . ... what" to do." 'Her voice' cracked on the final w.ords and she compressed , her lips tightly. Shayne . started the motor and the 'big car pulled ahead smoothly "Where are you from?" "New Orleans., hitch-hiked all the way. Look, Mister I'm just about nuts. I don't know what to So I was to. meet my husband- there tonight, see? We fixed it up- two days ago. I had that address, and he promised to meel me there outside if I made it by :omght.: So when I got there, there vas cops all .around. I was afraid :o ask questions, and I just didn't enow. If he' was there waiting and saw the cops,,, he'd of blown. How'll ever find, him now?" Tears ran down her pinched cheeks and she made no move to wipe them away. "'.Shayne turned south on an avenue without saying anything, and topped in front of a lunchroom a ew. blocks away. He said gruffly, 'Let's go in and talk it over; Maybe" I can think of some way o help." '.'... She laxly .let. him help her out, nd. went in beside him. There vere 'a.:few, men at the bar, an mpty booth-; at the rear. Shayne leered her into it, told the waiter o bring him -a double brandy and ce-water,' and .looked inquiringly t the girl across from him. •She looked doubtful'and fright- ned and said, "I 'don't drink •nuch." ..-'.. She was under 20, Shayne lought, obviously undernourished nd anemic. She would be quite retty, he thought, with the hol- ws-in her cheeks filled out, and her gray eyes were nice though now they were hauntingly remindful of those of a wounded fawn. He said, "Better have something to eat first. Bring us a menu waiter." • "If I could just have a sandwich," she said doubtfully. "And niaybe a glass of milk. But I'm flat broke," she went on fiercely with a swift pride in her voice "and I can't pay you back until I find my husband, and I don't want you to be thinking , . ,» Shayne said, "I'm not thinking anything. How about hot roast beef ... a couple of them," ho told the waiter when she nodded eagerly, "and a big glass of milk." (To Be Continued) E. Arkansas Group Names Presdent . By The 'AsSoclaed Press ••Central.,-Arkansas: Fair with little change in temperature this afternoon and tonight; Tuesday partly: cloudy and warmer. High thh afternoon in low 80s; low toni»ht mid 50s to 60. NorUje.ast Arkansas: Fair with little change in temperature this £¥fternooiv' and tonight; Tuesday oartjy cloudy and warmer. High .his afternon upper 70s; low to- light Jow to midSOs. Northwest Arkansas: Fair with HUe change in temperature this afternoon • and tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy and warmer with videly sc 3 It ered thundershowers ate Tuesday. Highest this after- non mid 70s; low tonight mid 40s to low 50s. Southwest Arkansas: Fair with little change in temperature this afternoon and tonigh t; T uesday partly cloudy and warmer. Highest Ihis afternoon upper to low 70s; low tonight mjd 4Qs to low 50s. . .: ' ' Southeast Arkansas: Fair with ige in temperature thu. ana toflteUt i f f TOKYO, (UP) -Helen Keller, American Foundation for Overseas Blind, was'accompanied to the 15- minute audience by U. S. ambassador John Allison. Later in the day, she was to bo . •-— — •-"^ i **»•»- waa i\j uij honored at a reception given by the Japanese welfare minister at the prime minister's official resi dence. sent her piano pupils in a recital *• 2 ^"ci 3, Miss Carol Wednesday at 8 p. m. at the First .superintendent. Study: TEL AVIV, Israel, (UP—Premier U NU of Burma expressed nis country's "besi wishes" to Israel for its past help when he arrived here for a week-long goodwill visit today. 'I extend 'my Country's best wishes to your people and much j appreciation for your ready cooperation in-aiding my country," he c«o i ft said. To keep the whites of poached «ggs fluffy instead of flat, add a tablespoon of vinegar to the water in which they are to be cooked. Mrs. Guss McCaskill Hostess To . . Wednesday Club Mrs. Guss iMcCaskill was hostess to the Wednesday Bridge Club aj her home on Wednesday afternoon. The party rooms were festive with arrangements of larkspur, pan-' sies and perennial sweetpeas. The high score prize was won by Mrs. Dallis Atkins and the cut prize 'by Mrs. O. G. Hirst. ' '. ' ' Guests were Mrs. Jess Hays Mrs. -Al Williams, Mrs. Jack Rpbey and Mrs. Hirst. Members included Mrs. H. H. McKenzie, Mrs. Dudley Gordon. Mrs. Jim Nelson and Mrs. Atkins. A dainty dessert course was served. Vacation Bible School Begins Today The Vacation Church School, grades Scott, "Bible Friends and Friends Today." Junior department, grades 4, 5 and 6, Mrs. W. G. Bensberg and Mrs., James V. McMahen, superintendents Study: "Choosing God's Way." ' . • Intermediate department, 7, 8 and 9th grades, Mrs. B. A. DeLa- mar, superintendent. Study: "Making Our Group Christian." 1 Andy Bemis Celebrates Birthday 'Andy Bemis celebrated his ninth birthday with a hamburger supper given by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R..Bemis at their home on Wcd- ne^day afternoon. The guests arrived at 5 o'clock) and after the gifts were opened ! Teddy and Harold Bemis assisted! with games in which the girls won • in the sack race. Karen Ann Rouse . won the prize in the balloon 'bursting contest and Tommy Hooks for the target contest. Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Rouse assisted with supper festivities and sponsored by the Presbyterian hamburgers were cooked on the and Methodist Churches, " will terrace. The chocolate birthday „ M , . be held at the Methodist Church! cake decorated with pink jungle partly cloudy and warmer. High- May 30-June 10 with classes' animals and was served with ice est^tnis afternon in low 80's; lowifor all departments each .morn-' cream, tonight near 80. |i ng Monday through Friday | Favors were grab 'bags in paper Mrs. S. B. Scott and Mrs. Mark ustiss motored to San Antoni & exas Wednesday to be with Lt. ol. Scott who is a patient at rooks General Hospital.Mrs. Jus- ss left Saturday for Galveston to join Mr. Justiss and Bill for a weeks vacation. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. White attended the Arkansas Bankers Association in Hot Springs last week. Mr .and Mrs. Brozie Hayn. have as their guests, Mr. and Mr? Conrad Nelson of Gurdon and Floyd Nelson of Little Rock. WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT HOT WATER HEATER HEADQUARTERS • Day & Night • Rheem > ' • Crane • General One - Three - Five - Ten Year Warranty HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing - Heating man He's your man. He is one of the large staff of experienced A.B.C.* circulation 'auditors who are working constantly to provide you and other advertisers with the FACTS you need to protect your advertising dollars, -kti He visits our office at regular intervals to make exacting audits of our circulation records. He has access to all of our books and records in obtaining the FACTS about our circulation— for your information, tfrfr The circulation facts obtained by the A.B.C. auditor —your man—are condensed in easy-to-read A.B.C. reports which tell you: How much circulation we have; where the circulation goes, how it was obtained and many othor FACTS about the audience this newspaper provides for your messages about your merchandise and service. •sWr Ask for a copy of our A.B.C. report. See fpr yourself why your advertising in this newspaper is 8 sound business investment, made on the basis of FACTS, f*T-~-' ' .,—-»••» \ C* • . _ *k *' \ te. •The Audit Bureau of Circulation?, of which this newspaper is a member, is a cooperative, nonprofit association of 3450 advertisers, advertising agencies and publishers. Organized in 1914, A.B.C. established a definition for paid circulation; rules and standards for measuring circulations and methods for auditing said reporting circulation FACTS. Hope K t P O K 40 YEARS o t ^ACT MNDI N'G AND K t P O k T I N G o \ i 7 *.-*" f It it^^iy. r r * #+„*•' To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star WtAfHfK Arkansas; Partly cloudy,Jftr«*i; er this afternon, toniiht ,W«fe*S* day, mostly cloudy, • W«fM- tftfi widely .scattered } ihtttKktfsttfrlftSi mostly in northwest , , ... Experiment' StaUon report Jof"."! 24-hours ending at 8 a. rru Tuesday, ,. High 80, LOW Ft; . . • • •: • "<3\1 56T HYEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 195 Star of H>pe 1899, Pr«s* 1927 Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MAY 31, 1955 Mtmber: T"h« Auo«lat«l Ar. NM P«W Ctrd. I MM. A«dlf Bar«<» of CtttntaltoM M«rth J1, 19SI China Implies Release Was to Relax Tension WASHINGTON I/P) —President Medical Men Disagre on Salk Handling HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (/P) — Conflicting opinions from medical men on the federal government's handling of Salk antipollo vaccine are on the record today. Dr. W. R. Brooksher of Fort Smith, president of the Arkansas Medical Society, said here yesterday that the "situation which has developed is perhaps the most Emergency May End Critical British Strike LONDON VP) — Queen Elizabeth AM A to Investigate Medical School HOT SPRINGS, (M— The Arkansas Medical Society is going to investigate the administration of the University of Arkansas Medical School at Little Rock. The group, meeting in convention here, announced yesterday that it decided to make the study after Dr. Hayden Nicholson said he re because he was not allow^,» - »• •• ij\_?ii i—'v-'AI \n / ^MW—-- — .."*.~»— v.- 910nPn DBC3USG lie W3S JlOt allUW" Eisenhower said today Communist confused charting . . to ever ocr- II today signed a royal proclama-j / t u d meet i n es of the Uni- China has implied that it released | cur as a rtsult of interference by tion declaring a national emergcn-j u . £ Arkansas Board of Trus- four imprisoned American alrmenithe federal government in the af- — '- •-'- -«--» *~~t~M s,, v^-l VKi * 11 * ui mn.auo in an effort to relax tensions in theifairs and lives of a free people. Far East Dr. Brooksher addressed the Ar- But the President told a news'kansas Medical Society's conven- conference the situation needs to,tion. bo watche.d;,carefully. He cau-| At the same time at Chicago, tioned against what he termed any Dr. Walter B. Martin of Norfolk hit. or miss conclusions with re-|Va., president of the American spect to the intentions of Red .Medical Association, said the Ei- China. • , | senhower administration "is to be Asked about the prospects for commended for conducting a care- cy to take effect, tonight in her strike-torn nation. The Queen, vacationing at Bal- tees. Dr. Nicholson, who will leave in about two weeks to become dir- release of other Americans held by ful and scientific review of the en- j bers of the Privy Council — her ^-» ' u, i. l>i aUUUL LWU WCtJi^O fc" wv-v.wl*iv- «.» moral Castle in the Scottish high- ector of thc Hospital Council of lands, gave Prime Minister Edcn Greater New York, said he was widespread powers to deal with the not giyen an opportunity while rail and dock strikes slowly par- dean to present lhe medical alyzing the economic life of Brit- schoors pro blems to the trustees, ain. The Queen signed, the proclamation at a meeting.with three mem- •thfi Chinese Communists, Eisen hewer replied he had nothing on that at this- time. Eisenhower opened his session tire situation before permitting advisers. continuance of the program. Lors Salisbury, lord president of Dr. Martin's remarks were the council, then took off for Lon- made in a formal statement. with newsmen by nothing that the Communists had released the four American fliers early today. He said the airmen were at the moment en route to Honolulu and that members of their families would be flown to Hawaii to greet them. When questioning began, a reporter asked whether the President felt that release of the four men indicated thc Chinese Com- r munists arc sincere about trying be published toy Hope chamber of to relieve world tension. [commerce in several years, has mes- just come off the press. New Brochure on Hope Ready to Distribute don. There the Great Seal of the rea rim must be affixed to the proclamation before it can take effect. According to a long-established precedent the proclamation will later be read to the citizenry from the balcony of St. James' Palace and from other places in the capital and other major cities. Salisbury flew up to Balmoral Four Weary Pilots Happy to Be Free By FORREST EDWARDS HONG KONG (/?)— Four weary men came out of Red China today. "Gee, it's wonderful to toe back," Capt. Harold Fischer Jr. of Swea Ford Promises Answer to U AW Vote Challenge DETROIT — The Ford Motor Co. has promised to answer today a sfehallengd from the CIO United Aijto Workers to let 140,0000 Ford wdrkers decide whether they want the union's guaranteed annual wage or the company's plan for employes to share in Ford ownership and profits. Walter P. Reuther, president of the UAW, proposed a binding secret vote of Ford workers on [he; question as a means of averting'" a strike after midnight tomor- ro\y. The union reported last week 36,541 Ford workers voted to strike to win a guaranteed annual wage and; only 3,828 voted against a strike. made the proposal yesterday, 1 , A copy of the proposal was Tribunal Orders End t Segregation as Soon Possible on Local B Needs Support ofGOPsto Make Ike Run By JACK BELL WASHINGTON Wl — Sen. Ives (R-NY) said today that if Republicans in Congress want President Eisenhower to run again next year ihey had better give more support his legislative program. Ives said he thinks the progress included in a letter from Reutherjthat program makes in Congress io Henry Ford II, company presl dent. The company asked for, and the union agreed to, a recess in no gotiations until today. Ford promised an answer "at the bargaining table as soon as we ^u^.uvu..^, ^-_ ., «(., vw .»».»*.».. M* i -- - . - _ r>J i-«c wan gaining taunj a a auun ao we Ten thousand copies of a new earlier today along with Lord Mun-,City, Iowa, told an American Ked have given it (the union proposal) ' ' and attractive brochure, first to' sler, minister without portfolio, a.nd'Cross representative as he Ko miKl ii-tin^l (-.,. TJ««- -v i _ f ' TT.,^.1 TVTinistGr GeoffrGV Llovd ' ItHvno ntl-mv A.nnorinan fliprc Eisenhower replied that sages received by this government imply that is the stated intention of the Reds. Then he added that (the whole situation must watched carefully without any hit or miss conclusions. Eisenhower, tanned from a holiday week-end of golf, also dealt with these other topics: Polio vaccine — the President The 'brochure, with 11 pictures and descriptive matter, points to By HAL COOPER three other American fliers im- irisoned for two years by Red lina crossed the border north of and our full consideration." LONDON (/P>— The full forc"C oi -here, the nationwide railroad strike hit 1 Lt. Col. John Norcross, U. S. many advantages Hope has to offer j Britain today amid speculation medical officer .examined all four be in livestock, farming, industry, j that Queen Elizabeth II may have and said they were in "very good nit: tt*nt-\c«t-\i-i^4-«+;«.» J~- _1 i: . _. *i i-n »-. v,« „!«I ™. « _~A:—~._1 _i_i_ _^ r\V»iroir»al eliar\Q** transportation, including railway, airport and highway facilities. Schools, churches, hotel and tourist court facilities, hospitals, utilities, climate and water supply, re.,.,,, .. A . creation including swimming, boat- said it looks now as though there jng , fishingi and the labor % upp] will be enough Salk vaccine within that is available here, are among callin^L^ino^lallon 4 ^ f^a^H ™^ ***** * «ie new second graders. He added the program for those age groups should be completed in 60 days. On the same subject, Eisenhow-l^'^g^a er voiced earnest hope that Con-' » rnra « ,, lot , f , , , . ," -gross- will provide the 28 million j to H Op e. related-industry "With one of the largest and finest airports in,Arkansas, we definitely feel that Hope has much to Seek Aircraft Plant First use to be made of the new 'brochures will be to placard every tC ° mpany in to bn " g an * dollars he has asked for inoculation of children whose parents are unable to pay for vaccinations, ..... 16,000 Have Signed Referral Petitions HOPE, UP) — Alex Washburn, to proclaim a national state emergency. of physical I The men were Sizing up the situation after the'Jockey Whitsun weekend holiday, industry mainlanc taken to the i Kowloon on the nge from the fad- officials in several parts of the, e d ' blue; , --'= e uniforms they country began laying off workers were wearing. for lack of transportation to deliv-| The other three are Lt. Lyle W. cr finished products. Others warned Cameron, Lincoln, Nob.; Lt .Col that they would be forced to follow suit within days. Britain's booming economy will be hurt badly if the strike continues for even a few days. London was threatened with the worst traffic jam of its history. Edwin Heller, Wynnewood, Pa., and Lt. 'Roland W. Parks, Omaha. ' : Cameron saw a banjo on a shelf at the Jockey Club and yelled; "What shall we sing, boys" One of the fliers, already in ,the Reuther proposed the ballot question be confined to the year- around pay against three proposals in the Ford "package" that incorporate what the company calls its "partnership in prosperity" plan. They are the Ford stock participation, income stabilization and sep- aratkin allowance plans. The vote would be taken by an independent agency within two weeks. Hundreds of -thousands of subur- shower, 'bellowed back "Let's si».g banites who normally ride to work in trains converged on the'^city: afoot or by automobile. Long lines of trucks carrying 'Cross Over the Bridge'." . ^ . „. (Cameron strurrimed the ban'jo and they all hummed, tout nobody could remember any words but plant" declared Manager Carl A. Bryan of the chamber of com- imerce, as he referred to the former government airfield with it's three runways of 5,500 feet each, 61,000 square yards of concrete, apron space, a fine brick building four barracks for personnel and other facilities. Manager Bryan said today that - two eastern aircraft companies had the Hope newspaper publisher who recently made inquiries concern- offer an aircraft manufacturing; goods ordinarily moved by rail "Cross Over the Bridge." So they is leading a campaign to have the feed exemption measure referred to a vote, reported today that over 16,000 signatures have been collected in the fight. ing the Hope airfield, and that much data and information had gone forward. He also announced that he had been in contact with United States added to the congestion. Special a11 burst out with that about ever y constables were called in to help 15 seconds and then went back to deal with the expected 700,000 com-, hummin £- mercial vehicles and private ''cars' Heller was handed a letter from — four times the normal daily flow. his wi£e - He walked a little to one ' All central London was declared side to read il a no parking zone. Hyde Park and) Changed into fresh shirts and Regents Park, on the western out- slacks, the men were taken to Kai- skirts of the business district.were tak Airport. There they boarded thrown open for parking to handle the 'Bataan, the famous C-54 DC- the overflow. 4 which used to be Gen. Douglas Meanwhile, thousands of Whitsun- MacArthur's personal plane, for tide, holiday makers were stranded a Washburn said signatures as of Senators McClellan and Fulbright last mghl totaled 16,151 with 20,111 in regard to the possible establish- needed to refer thc measure. men t of an army helicopter train- Arkansas law also required that fag program to train helicopter pi- forces working for referral of a Jots, bill get three per cent of t h e voters in 15 counties. Washburn said his workers already have satisfied that requirement with three per cent of the vote in 24 counties. The Hope newspaperman predicted that his petitioners would gather 35,000 names before the end of this week. Washburn said he could not understand why only the Arkansas Poultry Federation people were fighting his efforts to get the measure put on the ballot. He said that cattlemen in Hope area were among signer the petitions and he said thought many small poultry rais- ers'would be on his side. The small poultry raiser hasn't got the clerical staff to benefit exemption, Washburn the Senator Fulbright recently called on the army to consider Arkansas in the establishment of such a. program. Other Brochure Uses Many other uses of the new brochures are planned by Mr. Bryan, who said that since taking over managership of the chamber of commerce in March of this year he had received almost daily requests from persons and firms seeking information about Hopp and Southwest Arkansas. Limited supplies, at no cost, aro from seaside resorts. to Honolulu and re- overnight at bus and railroad sta- union with their families. Piloted tions awaiting transportation home bv Ca P t - ' B °y d A - Smith of Odom, I Tex., it will go via Wake Island [and possibly Guam or Kwajalcin. Seventy newsmen crowded the airport ramp. British Royal Air Force police tried to hold them back, but they broke through. The free four lined up under a wing of the Bataan for a picture. "How docs it feel to be back" shouted a newsman. Cool Weather Over Nation By The Associated Press Pleasant spring weather was the outlook for most areas in the East! era half of -the nation today. It was a little cool and wet in some Western sections. Cooler Pacific air moved into areas west of the Rockies and temperatures in some places were as much as 20 degrees 'below yesterday's, readings. 20 in plains. Future Voters GetGreeters prom Lawmen 4-H Club Girls to Attend a 2-Day Camp Fifty Hempstead County 4-H Club girls and leaders will attend the o __ 4-H Club Camp for girls to be held list of congressmen who "yearly Wednesday and Thursday, June 1-2, take notice of high school grad- at the Experiment Station Club- uates in their respective districts. p ouse ' Registration and setting up WASHINGTON W) — Thousands of Arkansas boys and girls graduating from high school this year have received or will receive shortly from their representative in Congress a congratulatory message or some other token in recognition of their achievement. Four of the six Arkansas House members are among the growing may have much to do with Eisenhower's decision on whether to seek a second term. "If he doesn't get Republican support in Congress, that fact alone might have quite an influence on his decision," Ives said in an interview. "If the Republicans in Congress want him to run, they had better get back of his program." Sen. George (D-Ga) actively sup- pqfi'ling the administration's foreign policies, Said the Democrats can't be charged with delaying any of Eisenhower's proposals in this field. - : Extended Forecast Tuesday-Sunday •*— Temperatures will average two to five degrees above normal with no important changes. Normal max- mum 85, normal minimum 64. Precipitation light to ' moderate in scattered thundershowers. Reflects View of Arkansas Educators LITTLE ROOK — Assistant Arkansas Atty. Gen. James L. Sloan said today, that the U. S. Supreme Court's opinion 1 on how public school segregation should followed in some, respects at least reflects Arkansas' official view on the matter.. In a "friend- of the court" 'brief, Arkansas had urged that' local' conditions be taken into account in achieving integration — already started to a small degree in this state. The Arkansas brief also advocat- __. • j t * ' —--•—--» » u ..vuu M* *^-i H-ttJw avAWuab' He said he can't guess about ed supervision by lower federal Eisenhower's 1956 plans but j courts. doesn't believe the President will make any decision, until next .year. Eisenhower -has turned aside all recent queries about his plans. Ives said action on the President's SVa-billion-dollar foreign aid program, on which the Senate -may begin debate late today,- may serve as an. illustration of what ho is talking about. "Great they chorused. It's wonderful," Newsmen tried to ask more questions but were stopped by Lt. Col. O. W. D. Simposn, U. S. air attache at Hong Kong, who said: "These men cannot answer such questions at this time." It appeared obvious the Air deg the central and northern There was a little cooling in the " available to business firms of this Southeast with readings mostly in .community, for advertising pur- the high 60s in the early morning. | poses. They may be obtained at the Heaviest rainfall was reported' chamber of commerce office. in the northern Rockies, while Preparation of the brochure _wa S| light rain fell in parts of the Simpson said no questions were asked of t the Jockey Club. with a limp, and had been badly under the direction of Leonard El. '- lis, chairman of the chamber ^ said, and most of the gain will 1 lj«ty committee, with the aid of go to the large feed houses and ?»»»» l * 0nes ^*™ s Borrow Ed the large raisers. The Poultry Federation is fight- McCorkle, Shipley Studio, and Manager Carl A. Bryan. When th«» ing Washburn's efforts . to defeat P resent su PP'y is exhausted, new a 1955 law exemption poultry andiP ict , ures -. new ideas ' win b . e "} cor livestock feed from • the state per cent sales tax. Washburn:' claims that the schools would be damaged by a reduction in 1 sales tax revenue. The poultry interests have answered that livestock and poultry growers should get the exemption since the agricultural industries such as cotton have boon receiving them. Bible School Commencement porated into a second publication. Northeast. Rain also fell at Vero Beach, Fla ., with ,39 Inches in MX nours. MANY MAN CHICAGO, (UP) -Allan Raph__-, ,„ . • , - t .,__. ael, 13, who has just won hi . hi a second art award, plans a career as an accountant. hospital wher e Chinese doctors had made bone grafts. Norcro.ss said Heller's leg looked well healed Heller, as spokesman, said they did not know they were going to be tried. until a day before the trial opened on charges of "wanton invasion of Chinese territory." Except for the time he spent in the hospital, the men were together most of the time, he said. They had only Chinese food, he added. Rewards Kids Who Face Up to Responsibilities Instead of Complaining of Delinquents By HAL BOYLE , in a series of "self-reliance NEW YORK UP)— Everybody awards" for high school seniors complains about juvenile delin-,in Middletown and Ashland, Ky. quency in America. But who is do- helped by members of the Junior se cond consecutive month in which ing anything to reward earnest Chamber of Commerce in thc twolj|' arfic deaths showed an increase, teen-age kids who do face up to towns, he has handed out $3,000 ["^ National Safety Council said Traffic Deaths Increase in Aprl CHICAGO WP) — April was the I from his own pocket in prize mon Commencement for members of lheh . responsibilities? thc Guernsey Bible School will ba Industrla i, st w . w . gebald of ey to some 2o' students "for doing ai I.M o CIOCK Wednesday M ;ddleton, Ohio, fell to brooding the most they can with the best, collncli said, about 4 per night at Guernsey Baptist Church. The public is invited. over this a year ago. "I got tired of hearing about they have. today. The death toll was 2,700, the ouncil said, about 4 per cent higher than April 1954. It was the IMPORTATIONS HOUSTON, Tex., (UP) of the passing times: i; . Entertainers and war dancers own initiative for Oklahoma's American Indian ! o\vn way. r _ . _ The prizes range from $50 to first time deaths in traffic rose two nothing but delinquent kids," he $400, and they have uncovered months straight since a downward 'said. "We are living in flush times; heartening evidence of hundreds I trend in September 1953, the coun- (and I think children are too used|of teen-age boys and girls work- c " noted. — Sign to taking money from their parents ing hard against all kinds of handi- 1 Fnr thp For the first four months of the Rep. Mills (D) each year sends a congratulatory letter to all graduates in his district, timing the letters to arrive at about commencement time. Reps. Gainings, Harris and Norrell, Democrats, all send out copies of the well known "The American Creed"to graduating seniors, The Creed is suitable for framing. Each Creed bears the name of the graduating senior and is signed by the congressman sending it. Mills also signs each of the letters he sends. Most offices keep in touch with school superintendents or other local school officials to obtain lists of the seniors each year. The whole operation involves consider, able work and a lot of signatures by the Representative. However — as everyone knows— these high school graduates will be voting in a few years, so. . . An increasing number of high school graduating classes come to Washington each year for a tour of the Capitol and other historic points of interest. Many of the classes are from Arkansas. Two groups from Rep. Trimble's district were here the past week. One group of 35 was from Mountain Home, the other of about 36 was from Ozark. The Mountain Home group had a little tough luck —- they had differential trouble with their bus but got repairs made and chugged on toward New York. Mistletoe helped the Ozark group, cet to Washington. The kids 'dbj odd jobs to earn money for the trip. One of these jobs involved collecting mistletoe and selling it at Christmas time. the camp will start Wednesday morning at 10:00 o'clock, according to Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie, homo demonstration agent. Mr. O. B. Pullem, Southwest Gas and Electric Company, DeQueen, will direct the lamp conversion workshop Wednesday afternoon. Each girl will have the opporunity to make a lamp. Mrs. William Schoolcy, 4-H leader in the Victory Community 4-H Club, will assist with the talent program Wednesday night. The 4-H Club County Dress Revue will 'be held Thursday morning. Winners in the dress revue who are 14 years of age or older will represent Hempstead County in the State 44H. Dress Revue at State 4-H Club Camp, in 'Fayetteville on July 25-29.. Mrs. Arlis Adams will direct the dress revue. Recreation -and camp order will 'be under the supervision of the older 4-H Club girls attending .camp. Camp will break up at 3:30 p. m. Thursday. his secretary where _ he was. ' On these two ponits, 1 the Supreme Court seemed to agree with the 'Arkansas viewpoint. Sloan emphasized that his remarks were based on early reports. He said he wanted to read text of the opinion 'before making a formal statement. Arkansas Atty. Gen. Tom Gentry was out of the city today and " declined to say _ • • ' : -.-... i -- v ; . : '• •-• ': "'- V.-' -Sloan •--and'Special Assistant Atty. Gen. .Richard; McCulloch Sr. of Forrest City prepared the Arkansas brief under Gentry's direction. Gov. Orval Faubus, who comes from the northwestern section of the state where there are few Negroes, 'had left Little Rock for a civic club meeting at Mountain Home in north Arkansas when. the decision was announced. He declined to .make any statement in advance of the qpurt's announcement and indicated he would have nothing, to say until he had an opportunity to study the text. • t "Education Commissioner Arch Responsibil Laid to Local School Official By TED LEWIS JR.' ^ WASHINGTON (UP> — preme Court today ordered / to "make a prompt and reato start toward full compliance^ its historic decision oUtlawli regation in public schools. • , Once such a start is made court said in a unanimous,,oj read toy Chief Justice* Earlp rcn, local federal district f v may grant individual school' t "additional time" to ma transition to integrated an orderly manner. But the high tribunal »a burdcr of proof rests upon'i's school boards "to establish^! such 'time" is. necessary in'th& lie interest and. is consistent^ good faith compliance **-'- 1 * 2 llest practicable date." The, long-awaited decreej took into account the plei Southern states that thejj;! ienojrmousi problems in r'c- 1 Over to integrated jschools.t court made plain that cer.hijt stalling simply ' sis of regional dislike , foVAh of lowering racial barriers. Mr. Warren said . that^t!' tality" of the' constitute" pics laid down by the ct May 17, 1954, decision' ___ . school segregation "cannot j|i lowed to •He' sa loWer 'C* >vlll have responsibllity>£fi „_'«'•! __ . __ l.._f *_A_fi. __ Lil^^'l 1 — seeing actual Integra each district "may . problems as admlnistratloijig tion of school buildings,' ,t?f tatipn and .other practical"-^ ties' in' dete rmi n ing whet' school district may be gran ditional time to integrate.,, 1 ^ Today's opinion was the | up to last year's unanimoufj cision by the high Court thi»t v ;ii] gation in public schools l»'(u" stitutional even if equal '!• are provided for,White aiuL students, ^ It followed the recom of the justice department, * > W. Ford said he would have no j "ad urged that the' courV ------ * - 1 " '-- •• • comment until ho could see the text. He promised he would have a statement then. 'INNOCENT' PARTY HOUSTON, Tex., (UP) —Houston Policeman G. V. Andy said today. that a teen-aged boy he found kneeling beside a car with a lose hubcap in his hand gave this explanation: "I found the hubcap laying there and was just putting it back on the car for thc man when you walked up." Tampa Dickering for Travelers LITTLE ROCK W) — The chairman of a Tampa, Fla. syndicate that is looking for a baseball team met last night with officials of the Little Rock Travelers but he declined to comment on a possible sale of the team. Pmhil O'Hara, an auctioneer from Tampa, today said that he had met with Ray Winder, general manager of the Class AA Southern Association Travelers, but he refused to say whether a possible sale of the club was discussed. There have been many reports recently that Little Rock, which unc ™stltuKal V,oo Knon n-.ol^lnn „ ^_ »!.„...!_- UnCOnSlHUlMW 81 middle ground between mands for jmmdiate ' gration and Southern stat mands that mixing of the r« postponed over- a--longt per Mr. Warren's c^lhion,' lower courts to see to it (school boards "make ,a*' | and reasonable start tow»r compliance" with, last sion outlawing segregated y systems, p. Referring to Southern _W|r that desegregation would "' grave problems and ylgt,„ sistance in the 'South, Mr, J said "it gods wlthoUt *—'-constitutional princ.ip.lej , _„„, allowed to yield simply becji disagreement wjtfy But he said properly take public interest; 'in . „,„, of such obstacles in-a syj and effective manner;." <*<•• "Full implementation oil , low'et c ' has been making a poor showing on the field and at the gate, was for sale. O'Hara said that the purpose of the meeting was to discuss a possible exhibition game for a Florida celebration on July 2, 3 and 4. However, O'Hara said that he represented a group that "wanted to get a good Double A club — or better —for Tampa." princjp require solution ol^vl school problems/ he Mr. Warren noted tial steps to eliminaJii crimination lr> public already been taken.' progress made ijj; I ware and the pistrict pf A bus load of Rrkansas club women is due here next Tuesday. They'll be en route home after a trip to New York to look over the United Nations. Wives of Arkansas congressmen will entertain the women with a tea at the home of Rep. and Mrs. Brooks Hay. A little Virginia deer almost put a crimp in plans of Miss Helen Brown, on the staff of Rep. Gathings (D-Avk) to visit Europe in June. Miss Brown is due to leave June 2 by plane and has been saving her money all year for the trip. The • All Around the Town •y Th« Stir Matt Mrs, D. B. Dragoo of 720 Louisi- Mrs. W. K. Herndon of Forrest City ana Street, recently was notified and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. R. she had won first place in a hobby ,V. Herndon Sr. of Hope, contest put on by the Texarkann ths television station. Mrs. Dragoo's nntry was a corsage made from shell macaroni and nylon 25,000 troops. matches were held at Mooswiesen Rifle Range at Salzburg, Austria and Billy was in the top 35 of he just mlssnd stockings. ... for winning sho will being in the top 12 which got to appear on the show, "Hospitality corne to the 'United States to House" on KCMC-TV on July 5 to pete. ' demonstrate how she made corsage. Starting July 1, sportsmen who> lose their hunting or fishing license may obtain an official certificate for a fee of 50 cents. this two few are developing their and earning their exposition, to be held Aug. 15' "But it isn't enough merely to through Aug. 20, will have to be complain. We need to put a foxus jnported from other stages for the of 'attention on the kids who go lirst time in the history of the .out and do things for themselves." pageant, Director Robert Goml?i| Seb,ald, president of the Armco yesterday. ^ S^tejt Co , found tiis own answer caps to win achievement. 'We were rather surprised at'the same as for the same period the amount of self-reliance we did last year. Among 47 states report- year the total was 10,480 or about othcr da y as she was driving along a Virginia road a small deer dashed out and banged into the side find," admitted Sebald, who is nowled, 21 showed decreases in the of her car. The impact caused ex- ready to dig deeper into his pock- first four months. et to help the idea of the con tests spread to other towns. Examples: One youngster Arizona was down 33 per cent, tensive damage to her automobile. Her insurance company ruled th,a,t New Mexico 27, Arkansas 23, Min-jit wasn't a .collision since it didn'j ster was nesota 19 and Wuho 14 per cent,involve another cay so it d|-j ?wo ion the fQur-noontb ba.?is. 'cted. to jp«iy the jj»ina,ges. ^ certificate entitles the sportsman to fish or hunt for the remalner ,pf, Slowly but surely the old First Paptist Church building is coming down and eventually a new ing will replace it. , , , S watching the progress wondered what the pidgeons were going te do . , . . they hang arop4 all '"' watching their home the period covered by the license .but this writer, fpr oA(3, rather than the necessity of pu>* chasing a new license. Participating in the repent y. $. Forces in Austria high powered pidgeon is a pretty will (find smother tne same site later on., Mr. Warren said ...... ing the compliance of school boards, lower so be guided by equttablclBrJi "Traditionally, equ$""• charaetenze'4 py 8 pjr«S bility, »n shsph^ Us jer by a facjlity for adjustjj onciling public and ' he said, '"Thejse' exercise o tributes o| The dered

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