Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 2, 1955 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1955
Page 4
Start Free Trial

V""\ « %-v-' <M HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, June 1> 1955 ss^,.. ,- PINEAPPLE JUKE NO. 2 CANS LOOK-What Your Dollar Will Buy- Your Friendly Home Owned Independent stores have joined together to bring you these values on America's favorite foods. Shop with your favorite store in this group. Prices Effective Thur., Fri. & Sat. 1.00 LIBBY'S FRUIT , COCKTAIL 303 CANS 1.00 CRUSHED PINEAPPLE 6 8 OZ. CANS 1.00 TOMATO JUICE NO. 2 CANS 1.001 ^•^ ^^ H 46 OZ. CANS 89c 7 PORK & BEANS DEEP BROWN 14 OZ. CANS • .00 I LIBBY'S WHOLE BLUE LAKE GREEN BEANS 303 CANS i .00 LIBBY'S Just Right for That Fishing Trip POTTED MEAT 12 REG. TINS I .00 LIBBY'S CREAM STYLE CORN 303 CANS I .00 Meat Balls Libby's Spaghetti 4 l60z. 4 Cans I .00 Tomato Sauce 6 -* 50 c Pickles Libby's Hamburger Slices 3'°79c Beets Libby's Sliced 6 303 4 Cans I .00 LIBBY'S LIMA BEANS 303 CANS LIBBY'S VIENNA SAUSAGE Kidney Beans 8 1 .00 CORNED BiiP PICKLES Whole Sweet 3 5? 1.00 TOMATOES »> 4 CORN OLIVES Whole Kernel Stuffed * 3 303 Cans 12 Ox. Cant Jars REG. TINS LIBBY'S SLICED PINEAPPLE 3 NO. 2 CANS LIBBY'S HALVES or SLICED PEACHES 5 303 CANS MOORE BROS. GRO. - MKT. DIAL.,. 7-4431 B&B SUPER MKT. DIAL ... 7-4501 Shop Your Favorite BARRYS GRO. - MKT. DIAL . .. 7-4404 MONTGMERY GRO. - MKT. DIAL ... 7-3361 Home Owned Store Thi$ Week-End EULAS GROCERY Dial 7-5881 South Main To City Subscribtri: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Star WEATHtB POfltCAtt Arkansas — Partly tinued warm this «li6ftW6fl ( night, Friday. id Experiment Station teperi fd* 24-hours ending at 8 4« m< mitt* day, High 86, Low 61. ' " i 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 197 Star of H«pe 1899, Pr«si 19Z7 Consolidated Jen. IB, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1955 Mtmbw: Vhii AtsMlaM FMtt A A«dK Idrtou of iMhti M«rtfc *1, 1951 —1,1*1 AT. MM P«M Clfd. I MM. PRICE 5c COPY Foreign Aid to Get Senate Vote By ROWLAND EVANS JR. j|J WASHINGTON Iff! — The Senate stock and seU it at public a SjHvas called into session two hours if not claimed by owners, jarly today to start voting on Pres- were subject to fines and mainten Union Group Would Ban Stock Law EL DORADO, (UP) —Some 400 Union county residents have petitioned chancery court for a temporary injunction restraining the county sheriff and treadurer from enforcing an act of the 1955 legislature. The act amended the 1950 "stock law" by requiring the sheriffs and state police to impound any loose auction who fjdent Eisenhower's 3',fc-billion-dol-, ance fees- aid program • | The group contends the amend- rospects appeared bright for ™?\ \ e ^ ir ^ a 2-3rds vote of the passage by nightfall, sending the Ic 8 islat " r e, rather than the simple Four Freed American Airmen Reunited With Fatnilies in Hawaii After 2 Long Years Arkansas Weather Central Arkansas: Partly cloudy pill to the House. , majority by which it was passed.! The former Illinois governor was A hearing is scheduled for June A half dozen or more amend-; 8 on whe ther the injunction will be Jj-ncnts, most of them seeking sis-L Ijjable reductions in the big author- s Ration measure, seemingly faced |n uphill battle. The Senate had [Already agreed to limit discussion Jo a maximum of two hours on n. Ellender (D-La) sought to feouce the over-all total upwards |>f 800 million dollars and require j ; hat in any military aid programs £or free Asian nations some funds 'fie provided by Britain, Australia New Zealand. | Sen. Long (D-La) has offered a .companion reduction to cut up to bne billion dollars from the total, •leaving untouched only the proposed fund of 172 million dollars rfor technical assistance. A House Group Okays Postal Pay Increase WASHINGTON Wl — The House Post Office Committee was primed today to give immediate approval to a Senate-passed bill to raise the salaries of 500,000 postal workers an average of 8 per cent. A bill reported by Republican leaders to be acceptable to President Eisenhower, who vetoed a Wther pending amendmentsjsomewhat : larger previous in- Would compel a greater portion of! crease > passed the Senate 78-0 yes- economic aid to be disbursed as terday. loans rather than outright grants. Sen. George (D-Ga), chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee Retroactive to March 1, would add an estimated 164 million dollars a year to the Post Office pay- which did not make a single money . r °H by giving a minimum 6 per reduction in approving the global 'cent increase to every employe, aid measure, predicted defeat of Bigger raises to some higher sal- non-money amendment by Sen. Kno'wlsnd of California, the minority leader. It would give John B.«jHollister, who will become for- j|e'ifn economic director July 1, ilpower to fire upper-grade em- ployes in the Foreign Operations ^Administration without regard to aried workers bring the average to 8 per cent. Stevenson Is Eager to Run for President NEW YORK Ml — Adlai E. Stevenson is eager to run for President again and will be a candidate for the Democratic nomination if he is convinced the party wants him to run, a source in a position to I cloudy and coninued warm this know Stevenson's plans said yes-1 afternoon, tonight and Friday. (High this afternoon in mid 80s; low tonight in low 60s. Southeast Arkansas: Partly cloudy and continued warm this afternoon, tonight and Friday. High a this afternoon mid toi high 80s; (low tonight mid 60s. C ° Ued By ROBERT C. MILLER HONOLULU (UP) —Four American airmen just released from Communist prison camps nnnn fnnhf nn M H noon, tonight _ and Friday High rushed into the arms of theh . fam . this afternoon in mid 80s; low tonight mid 60s. Northeast Arkan sas: Partly described as "willing to give it all he has" and confident that the Democrats can win even if President Eisenhower should seek second term. Stevenson is not expected to make any (announcement before November. Friends here say he believes it is too early to be talking about 1956 and that it wou'd be better to wait for the party to Polio Program Resumed With Vaccine Release By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL WASHINGTON (UP) — The na- ilies today in an emotion packed .. , , -,. - . reunion that ended more than two j l _ lon _ s . __ lag . ging _ , po . h ° vaccination years' separation. A gleaming silver-white Air •c* ^ 1 1 1 j . . • i men ?> rtriease Force Constellation carrying nine for i mmediate relatives of the fliers landed at ™ program moved toward full te- 'sumption today with the govcrn- men's release of 200,000 Salk shots use Northwest Arkan sas: Partly cloudy; and continued warm this afternoon, tonight and Friday. High today jn mid 80s; low tonight high 50s to mid 60s. Southwest Arkansas: Par 11 y indicate a preference than to have cloudy and contniued warm this an individual push himself. Sen. Sparkman (D-Ala), Stevenson's running mate for vice presl dent in 1952, said in an interview in Washinton yesterday that he is confident Stevenson will be the Democratic nominee again next year "and will win, even if President Eisenhower seeks a second term." 1 Hempstead Convict One of 46 Paroled LITTLE ROCK UP) — A 62-year- old Pine Bluff killer who shot down Chairman Murray (D-Tenn) of .his rival for a divorcee's affec- the House Post Office committee said he would call the Senate bill up in the House 'next Tuesday under procedure requiring a two- thirds majority to pass. "There m The authorization measure, car- ih-ies a total $3,408,000,000. An addi- itional 122 million dollars for mili- Stary aid originally asked by the p administration, making a total o $$3,530,000,000 was found to have in authorizded last year. newsmen. Once the postal pay question is out of the way, Congress will tackle another knotty pay prob lem by considering' raises for over a million civil service workers. {'civil service regulations. FOA ex- will be no opposition to it," he told Hpires July 1 when the economic |jaid program goes into the State (^Department. if George's committee struck that [[authority from the administration ijlrill after Democrats charged it fhvas a "job for Republicans gim firtfck." Ellender said in an interview in |jadvance of today's debate it is ^"absolutely unfair and wrong" for Ij.the ,,Upited States to continue to ffsuppoft the economies and military ^[forces of friendly allies without incomparable help from Britain and i}other free nations With prosper- jious economies. But Ellender conceded his gchances to make a sizable dent in measure were slight. He said would carry his fight to the [?j:'Appropriations Committee, which 55-will consider in a separate bill the I' 1 actual funds to carry out the aid j'program for the year starting July FBI Gives Credit to Helpful Citizens By JACK ADAMS •WASHINGTON (ff>) — FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover today described confidential informants in law enforcement work <JM "helpful citizens" and "potent , weapons" in the war against crime and subversion. "There can be no doubt that the use of informants in law enforcement is justified," hn said. "The public interest and the personal safety of these helpful citizens demand the zealous protection of their confidence. "Unlike the totalitarian prac- |tice 'the informant in Amend *ia serves of his own free will, fulfilling one of the citizenship obligations of our democratic form of government." He asserted that to abandon use of such informants would be "to invite destruction." Hoover expressed his views in a signed editorial in the monthly FBI's law enforcement bulletin. He made no direct reference jto some renewed criticism of the confidential informer system which followed the recent action of former Communist Harvey Matusow and other ex- Reds who have appeared as government witnesses in recanting testimony given under oath. s it a guy can be over 40 and still never in his life have— Met a fellow who has been truck by lightning? Eaten a pomegrante? Encountered a Colored blind voman? Hit the jackpot in a slot machine T won the daily double at a race- rack? Learned to wear a raincoat on he days it rains, and to leave it $ George H. B en der left a congres- home on days when it doesn't ' sional committee hearing yester- rain? 5 day to give $28.40 to a Good Hope, I Found a can opener anywhere |ij O., teacher 'and eight honor stu- in the world that will open two dents arrested by Fairfax County, cans in a row? AIDS SPEEDERS (^WASHINGTON, CUP) — Sen. Masons Plan Past Master's Night Friday Whitfield Masonic Lodge will observe Past Master's night at 7:30 p. m. Friday, June 3. First Section: Worshipful Master Ted Maryman; Senior Warden A. S. Willis: Junior Warden F. D. Henry; Senior Deacon Harry W. Shiver; Junior Deacon James McLarty; Tyler, Mid J. Porter; Masters of Ceremony Olin Lewis and Syd MoMath. Second Section: King Solomon Sam Andrews, Hiram of Tyre F. D. Henry; Master of Ceremony A. A. Albritton; Ruffians Rufus Herndon, A. S. Willis and Ted Maryman; In charge of Fellowcraft. Mid Porter and Leon Davis; Captain of the Guard Tom Cannon; Sea Captain; Earl O''Neal and Wayfaring Man Olin Lewis. Third Section: Teddy Maryman. Officers: Worshipful Master Ansley Gilbert; Senior Warden Walter Miller, Jr.; Junior warden Leo Compton; Treasurer Roy Anderson; Secretary E. H. Stewart; Senior Deacon Horace Hubbard; Junior Deacon T.» O. Porter; Tyler C. H. Bush and Masters of Ceremony tions has been paroled from his three-year prison sentence. Slayer Luther Atkinson was one of 46 convicts paroled from the penitentiary yesterday by the state Parole Board. Atkinson killed A. B. Martin on June 28, 1953. Martin was shot six times as he walked into the back yard of the divorcee's home to investigate a noise. At the time, the pfternoon, tonight and Friday. High this afternoon in mid to high 80s; low tonight high 50s to mid 60s. Hickam Field at 7:51 a. m. HST (1:51 p. m EDT) ' ' ,. „ ., The . Pub ' lc He « lth Service said ' ow °* vaccine will pick up mu •• • • j i. quickly from now on. It expects The .airmen, who arrived here jcnough shots in the next 30 d s take care of all first and sec- waiting, excitedly at the field when their breathlessly happy ond grade children. Release of the 200,000 doses was families stepped off the special announced ]ate yesterday. They chartered plane. ' - The long awaited reunion almost took place earlier than expected are shots made by Pitman-Moore and Wyeth Laboratories. They were approved by the government because the Constellation picked.once before but later held up for up tailwinds after leaving Travis rcchecking. Tells Probers 60,000 Drug Addicts in U. S. WASHINGTON M — Narcotics Commissioner Harry J. Anslinger told Senate investigators today there are about 60,000 drug addicts in the United States—one in every 3,000 ^persons. "Despite the substantial progress which .has been ; • ,;ade in the field of narcoic drug control" Anslin- geri testified, "thcr is abundant evidence that drug addiction remains a serious problem." The chief of the U.S. Narcotics Force Bureau was a witness at the open- 1 ing of hearings by a Senate Judiciary subcommittee looking toward stronger laws to attack the narcotics Problem. Air Force Base, Calif., and was flying as much as an hour and 15 minutes ahead of schedule. But when the big "happiness plane" ,got into the Honolulu area it was directed to circle overhead so military officials would have time to rush the fliers to Hickam. The government action marked the first release of any vaccine in more than two weeks. It also signaled the first step toward full resumption o fthe inoculation program. This action," the health service said, "will permit completion of But when the Constellation tax- firt vaccination in a number of ~ - 'communities in which immunization program were interrupted. From this point forward, vaccine supplies will become progressive' Highway liters Conference LITTLE ROCK, (UP) —The Arkansas Highway Users conference will meet here tomorrow to discuss the affect of national highway-proposals on state and local road programs. Chairman R. E. Wilson said the meeting would be the last full conference session before fall. The conference will take no action on the proposals but will afford individuals to voice their views on them. Ford Clears Way for a Peaceful Settlement ••.•li mata^'ivl The 60,000 figure, Anslinger said, dead man was attended at Ms exclusive of marinhuana smok- the woman's home. |ers, who are not "true addicts." Atkinson admitted that he killed!Marihuana smoking has become Martin, but claimed that he fired in self defense. Others paroled, with county, date of sentence, and length of term, "an increasing problem" in recent years, he said. ^ "l>rug addiction among adolescents," the commissioner said in a included: [prepared statement, "took on ma- Allen Bailey, Jefferson, robbery,; J°r proportions after World War II, Oct. 13, 1953 five years. jand reached is peak about 1951. ( Since then it has shown signs of abating except in several areas. Leland Iver. Warmack and A. W. 'Mc- Roundup Club to Reorganize Here The Round Up Club will meet at Fair Park, Friday night June 3 at 7:30, for,the purpose of reorganization. Every member is urged to be present. Sandwiches and drinks will be served. Bring your horses if you want to. Leonard Beard, Mississippi grand larceny, Feb. 4, 1955, one year. William L. Brinkley, White, robbery Jan. 29, 1954, four years. Wilmer Brown, Columbia, grand larceny, April 21, 1953, five years. Robert Jackson Bruce, St. Francis, robbery, Sept, 16, 1953, three years. iPerlie May Dunlap, Jefferson, burglary, Oct. 8, 1952 three years. Charles Julian, Mississippi burglary, April 10, 1953, four years. Lee Clifford Marsh, Jefferson, I WASHINGTON (UP) — Former Would Let 'Risks'Face Their Accusers ied down the runway nine minutes ahead of schedule the airmen, excited as small boys with new bicycles, were ready and waiting for their loved ones. Each flier carried two vanda orchid leis to present to members of their families. "If they did a cardiograph of my heart-now they would sure get a reaction," Cap Harold E. Fischer of Swea City, la., said. The fliers, dressed in new suntan uniforms, stood in the center 4a crowd of military and press ' • Ipresentatives as the plane v,. S,ie in. Four Blue Air also were waiting to take the|fliers and their families to a halfs|hour private reunion in an Army} barracks. grand larceny, April 7, 1951, seven years. V. R. McKee, Sebastian, sodomy, March 6, 1952 10 years. James Murphy, Mississippi burglary, Nov. 6, 1952 five years. Ollis Q. Patrick, Jefferson, forgery, Aug. 27, 1952 five years. Pauline Reed, Bonton, accessory Sen. Harry P. Cain recommended today that government employes suspected of being security risks be allowed to face their accusers unless national security would be jeopardized by exposing the informants. Cain, a Republican, is a member of the Subversive Activities to robbery, Feb. 24, 1954, three j Control Board. He made his rec- years. |ommendation in testimony before Tommy Reid, Sebastian robbery] the Senate Civil Service Committee Little Girl Is Victim of a Sex Fiend KALAMAZOO, Mich., (UP) — A state pathologist who conducted an autopsy on the body of Jeanie Singleton said today the crippled little girl died as the hands of a "sadistic sex fiend." v , "The brutality of the attack showed it was the work of a sadistic sex fie'nd- who obtained sensual pleasure not only from the sexual attack but from dominating and hurting his victim." said Dr Charles Black. The eight-year-old girl's mutilated body was found late yesterday about 1 Smiles north of her home. She had been sought since she vanished while walking home from school last May 23. Police said there was a chance Jeanie had been raped and slain by the same person responsible for the sex-slaying of Barbara Gaca in Detroit. The seven-year- old Detroit girl's body was found in an Oakland county dump last March about a week after she dis- ly available.' The service said it doesn't know where the 200,000 shots are. But Pitm an - Moore said its vaccine lias been shipped to Kentucky, Kansas, Missouri, Ne braska and the two Dakotas. and grand larceny, Oct. 15, 1954, one year. John R. Stark, White, false pretense, Nov. 1 594 one year. which is studying the government! appeared while walking to school. loyalty-security program. I —*.-* — - — •-«• Tii*.»±t; woiJVUJg LU oHlUUli Black, who conducted an auto- Dick Burnett, Oilman, Dies Unexpectedly SHREVEPORT, La. Iff) — R. W. (Dick) Burnett, who made millions in the oil fields of Arkansas and Texas, but won his fame 'in professional baseball, is cl'ead'. Burnett died yesterday of a heart attack at a hotel here. He was in Shreveport 'to watch his Dallas Eagles play this city's Texas League baseball club. • Before buying the Dallas franchise for more than $500,000 in 1950, Burnett had owned clubs at Texarkana, Longview and Gainesville, Tex., and Monroe, La. His Dallas teams won two pennants, in 1952 and 1953, and the Texas League playoff in 1953'. Always colorful, and often controversial, Burnett signed the first Negro, pitcher Dave Hosklns, ever to play in the Texas League. He also sought a major league franchise for Dallas, but dropped his last bid because of lack of. support from, other interests in the city. Burnett had extensive oil holdings in Arkansas and Texas. Survivors include his widow, two daughters, Mrs. Elsie Lou Wieser and Mrs. O. H, Brown, both of Manolia, Ark., a brother Edgar of Ringgold, La. and a sister. Red China's Formula May Free Others By WARREN ROGERS JR. WASHINGTON UP) — American officials looked today to a foru- la laid down by: the Chinese Communists themselves for hope of early liberation for 11 imprisoned U. S airmen. The formula came in two parts: 1. Last June 15 at the Far East peace conference in Geneva, a Red China spokesman told, the U. S. delegation his government would consider "early release- of prisoners with good records." 2. In last Monday's Peiplng radio broadcast disclosing release of four U. S.- jet fliers, the Communists said they had been "treated By REY W. BRUNE DETROIT (UP) — Ford company has cleared the a possible peaceful settlement the company-wide strike threat by*' the CfO United Auto Workers by>agreeing to the principle of 'paying y Jij workers during periods Of lay-offs,J'^ it was learned today. , j" . Union sources said thft new; Ford offer, made to he Union* Tuesday, called for a $&S,000,to9| "job security" program to be up by the company over a three-1 year period. 1 The fund would be used for ments to workers who had hausted their unemployment eo«l>| pensatlon benefits. The company offer, while „ far short of the union's demands for a guaranteed annual wage.rS was the first break In & solid ln«LJ dustry front agai^t the ^principal* *J of seting up any payments ' tatf" auto workers beyond „ those they:* receive from unemployment com-& pensation programs. By NOAMAN WALKER DETROIT W— Auto negotiations resume today amicT new hopes expressed by the ( United Auto Workers - Union 't nists sad tey a een reae a strlkc now set for Monday with leniency" and. "deported" he- be aver t e d . cause they only were' carrying out . The military orders "admitted their crimes and expressed •remorse," Also, Indian diplomat V. K. pos tp 0ned a possfcl .strike last midnight to consider, 'jgS/i "new proposal" by the Ford W4 tor Co. The UAW's tour-day Krishna Menon.is reported to have ^ t extension de l a yed any itr told Western-diplomats at'-New^ MondaVt on iy a " day a j e Delhi that the Red Crinese informed th cmira ^ Ration on hinvonly a small group of airmen| d t Gener ai ^otors ,.,^ rf M i. B .^ v»n»,,«. th. TTmtod . duc were* released because the United States had not permitted the re turn home of all Chinese students in this country. Father Dunleavy Kiwanis Speaker Father A. G. Dunleavy, pastor of Our Lady of Good Hope Church, Cain said Security hearing P 5 ^ last night, released his report' was s P e aker at Hope Kiwanis Club boards should be provided with the Jessie James Stewart, Hempstead power to subpoena any witnesses forgery and uttering, July 23, 1953, three years. Carl Taylor, Mississippi grand larceny, Feb. 4, 1955 one year. Howard D. Taylor, White, robbery, Jan. 29, 1954, four years. Billy Joe Tucker, Greene robbery, June 5, 1954, three years. John Whitt, Columbia, forgery and uttering, Jan. 29, 1954, four years. James Willingham', Jefferson, second degree murder, Oct. 8, 1954. two years, "whose appearances would not jeopardize the national security." "It is just simple justice to require a casual informer to say under oath and before a hearing what in Lansing today. He said he also had consulted the doctor who had performed a post mortem on the Gaca girl and found "several similarities" in the two cases. "Both girls were molested by a sex fiend," Black said. "Both had he has willingly said in secret and £ eerl .strangled. However, the Don't Let These Questions Bother You, Remember It's an Extraordinary World By HAL BOYLE jback on the buttons it rips off? at a distance," Cain said. "If such an anonymous witness knew he would be required to face the person accused, there would bo fewer attempts to destroy individuals through malice, greed or jealousy, and the public would have much more confidence in the Gaca girl,had been stabbed while Jeanie was not." Black said bruises on the bodies of the girls indicated they both had been strangled by someone of "far superior strength." Detroit police who investigated judgments boards.' reached by hearing NEW YORK Wl — The world is| Been lucky enough to walk be so full of a number of things, why i hind a millionaire with holes in his pocket? Met a politician who didn't think he was more honest than the average voter? Read the symptoms of a strange Cain conceded undercover agents and paid informants often cannot be expected in security hearings without ruining their value to the government. But he said that when accusers are merely next-door neighbors or fellow workers "their testimony would not endanger the national security." Cain said that hearing boards now "can piously request the ap- luncheon meeting Tuesday noon at Hotel Barlow. Speaking on science and religion, he brought an' impressive message to some sixty members in attendance, He was introduced to the club by Kiwanian Mike Kelly. It was announced that Dewey Baber and K. G. Hamilton would represent 'the local club at the forthcoming national Kiwanis convention to toe held in Cleveland, Ohio. Preparation Day for Bible School Iriday Preparation 'Day for the Vacation Bible School of the First Baptist Church will be held Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. All boys arid girls who plan to attend'are urged to be present lor this service to enroll for the school which: will officially open on Monday morning, June 6, 'at 8:30 a. m. All boys and girls ages 3-16 arc invited to attend. Daily sessions will run from 8:30 to 11:30 Monday through Friday until June 17. The Commencement service will toe held on the evening of June 17th. A faculty of some seventy members will serve the school. The following will serve as superintendents of the various departments: S. A. Whitlow, Principal; Burton Suterfield, Director of Music and Boys Handwork. •Nurseries: Mrs, J. B, (Martin, I Mrs. B. E. Chism, II. Beinners: Mrs. Burton Sutterfield I, Mrs. Edith Jester, II. Primary: Mrs. Bill Gunter, I, Mrs. Frank King, II, Mrs. M. S. Bates, III. Junior: Mrs. Leon Davis, I, Mrs B. W. Reddini II, Mrs, Jack Hogg, morning with Ford negotiators-a this afternoon with General M«j tors. ' ' ' ,' V ! i * With the emphasls'-in She 'at industry negotiaions • previously lot Ford, he imminence of- 1 -* "she- 4 down ,with GM.led to, .speculat that both major .auto^fiirmsmW* almost equally under' the fire. Few expected that ho panics wouldl be. Idled; at ;o pledged in g^nfjnl'tnji^olrd' *" tract extension 4o "Monday, the UAW-would'statfe*a strflte! Ford operations then if i there no "satisfactory" settlemen. . Official Favors • Ark-La Increase LITTLE ROCK/ (UP)' . K. Young, RusseUville c,Uy, attor^S ncy, said here yesterday h*M "heartily endorses" the request',of f I Arkansas-Louisiana gas companylj Intermediate: Mrs. F. J. Burroughs, . I, Mrs, S. A. Whitlow, II. Bible School to Close Friday Closing exercises for the Daily Vacation Bible School of . Garrett Memorial Baptist Church will be held Friday night June 3 at 7:45 p, i. An invitation is extended the pub- for an industrial rate Young, In a letter to Chairman j Louis Robinson of the Public Serv?| ice commission in which he clarfe tied his intervention in the castj: said industrial users should pay" | higher aoportionate share of g rates charged by, Ark-La,' . , He said records show large" lr dustrial customers use 80 per ce of the gas, compared to 12 perl cent for residential users. How.; eyor, residential users 'foot 10 cent of the gas bill. Young said he saw' "no in the stand of Arkansas and Light company, which c tends that all customers shoi pay for the gas rate > increas rates to compensate for the coniS pany's best, which went into *»-*« feet under bond. , APL's application op- a simtyai bonded increase to offset the'bighjl er cost of gas was denied by' •"" "' Public Service Commission ?u day, the Gaca case already were in Kalamazoo to study reports in the Singleton case. State police Detective Otto Buelow said, "we want to investigate the possibility that both girls were slain by the same person." State police ordered all detectives who worked on the Gaca case to Kalamazo to investigate similaries of the two cases. ^. ,„.„, „_„„.., ul ^ Local police said they had sent here'wUl gVTo'camdeo"V»7yTYs' out an all-points bulletin on a 1949 All Around the Town •y Till Mar tUff Hope and Camden Highway tricts have been consolidated into one, District No. 3 with headquarters in Ouachita County and W. E. Hicks is district engineer. . . W. T. (Bill) Jester,. superintendent or 1950 model, two-tone blue car pearance of an adverse witness," which was reported seen frequent- but the decision as to whether he will appear is made by the witness himself. "I would place the power for Va., police for speeding. Had a cigarette lighter that will Bender has been feuding with light one cigar in a row without Virginia s i nee radar-using patrolmen singled his car out of a whole line traveling at the same running out of fuel? Owned a fountain pen that will Wright above water? Located a laundry that will sew disease without feeling immediate-]calling witnesses where it logically ly those were the very things he'd belongs — with the hearing very things noticed in himself lately Patted the head of a cat and felt it really liked him? Spent a day at the beach without getting sunburned? . Found a pearl in an oyster? Opened an envelope and had an unexpected check fall out? Opened an envelope and had an boards," he said. "If the Justice Department has good reason to oppose the appearance of a given witness, let it so convince the hearing board." GONE TO DOGS CHICAGO, (UP) —The estate of ,' in the area where the body was found since Jeanie was first reported missing nearly two weeks ago. IRISH AS BLARNEY HELSINKI, (UP) —Thme luck of sharpely Merle McCarley, Ireland's entry in the "Miss Europe" contest ran out last night when superintendent of the Camden div -ision and Ardell Clark will assume duties as superintendent of the Hope division. Mr. and Mrs. Cline Franks have purchased the Embree Lake property on the Hope-Patmos road and plan to build their home there in the future. SERVICEMEN: Herbert Jack Lloyd, son of Mr. and 'Mrs. John Coffee Lloyd of Hope Route three. she was ruled ineligible because i has enlisted in the regular she was born in Belfast, northern'airborne, according to M-Sgt, Mrs. Charlotte Markshusen was Ireland, part of the British Em- man W. Smith of the local recruit unexpected bill fall out? (After 40 going to the dogs—at the rate of pire. you expect every envelope to have a bill in it). 18 a day. An official ruled she should have Been left money by a stranger the sale of six Belgium shrip Judge Robert J. Dunne approved'entered the "Miss England" contest. — or a close relative? perkes and two dackshunds, owned Met a wife who approved of ev- by- Mrs. Markshausen, after he Continued on Page Three learned the cost of their feed bill. "That's ridiculous," Merle snapped in Belfast, "I'm as Irish as (he blarney stone." ing station in City Hail. . . a 195$ graduate of Blevins, Jack was captain of the football team. . . . he will take basic at Camp Chafr fee and after a 1-day leave he wlU report to Fort Bpnning, Ga. to comple-te his airborne training,. . . First -Lieutenant Reno J, Bonomo, 23, whose wife, Mary Lou lives io Racing Commission Would Void Franchi LITTLE ROCK (Jft — . Th,e,,. kansas State Racing Com'rnjsjj yesterday charged that a 10-ye. lorse racing franchise grante<J the Oaklawn Joqkey Clwb !l8 ,y and asked Chancery Court cancel it. In answer to a suit filed t by the Jockey Club, the mission charged the onJy purp of the "premature" permit wag JJ Hope, is a member of the Third prevent "the present, , , Armored Division at Fort Knox.'sion from carrying out its ja T Ky. Lt. Bonomo, is a 1953 functions. graduate of New Mexico A&M State College. The franchise the Jockey Qlu,b, G. Cella of St. Loui.§ in 1954, by There were 34 babies born in , . .,. ,.. . ,. ^„„-..,.., Hempstead during the past month!served under former^ Gpv* ending May 20, and of this total Cherry. The n re sq-jjt there were 10 boys and 15 girls, . .(was appointed, by GQV. there were 'four white girls and b\is. eight white 'boys, 11 'Negro girls and ill Negro boys. , . , one of the very few >marjths the boys have outnumbered the girls, Tree growers of this area wi}} have an opportunity of seeing the first portable miniature fore&try display ever constructed Friday, Jur,e 3, when the display is brought to Hope. The deadline foj 1 registering for summer school is Wednesday although students can register at anytime prior to June ft . . . students who don't make up wo.rfe tlw's sumnj^r wpj be next fall.

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