Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 4, 1955 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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PfM «7*^V '*#?• |\ 1 ;V»-t"; .+_ ***>: r' t MOM if Aft, M-Ort, ARKANSAS ECIAL CLOSE OUT J GROUPS OF StAT COVERS kMOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY M n6w for your . . • -, "GE" AIR-CONDITION ER Tire & Appliance Co. S. Walnut St. ISID SEWING MACHINES $22.50 Up tINGER SEWING CENTER «>«* 66uth Elm Phone 7-5840 l-i. REFRIGERATION and AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE APPLIANCE REPAIR 210 E. 3rd 7-2809 .'•. Luck Highway «7 Wast LUCK'S USED FURNITURE CO. i of City Limits Weit Gallon Water Barrel! for ••!• » *»hont 7-4381 Hope, Ark. 160 YOU-NEED LUMBER? ?' Dimension, Siding, S4S, flooring, I 10"-12" Rough boxing. C B. WADDLE LBR. CO. fi| ( , Highway.4 East A Phones 7-3250 or 7-4974 '$ MATTRESSES HiMIt or Made Into lnner*»rlB| 5 «. Work Guaranteed ti£_« On* Day Sorvlea MI f.x' DAVIS • < PvmHura & Mottreai C*. 1W fc Elm Street Phon. 7-1211 CROWN WESTERN SHARES ' Ct Diversified Income Fund ti ftyMpsctus available from S M.1 BATES p-_$ _ AQENT H*»* Ark. Phon* 74W4 TOP'SSERVICE Hy 67 West of Hope ELECTRIC WELDING ie anywhere. Call us. us for your Car, Truck, Tractor repairs. are as near as your phone" DIAL 7-2767 BEE-T-MITE • : - • ' •• Termite Control Service ,-, Free Inspection Owned & Operated by UYGRIGG '"f ' Service policy '*'; 109 South Mcin St. Phones 7-3445 or 7-2772 CURRY'S Permite Control Co. » BONDED i INSURED i GUARANTEED For Free Inspection call f C. . '''A. D. Middlebrooks Jr. Phones 7-2822 or 7-3791 Hope Star $9tW ot Hop* 1M»; Preu 1?27 .Cfmolidgted January II, 192t every wpoMov afternoon by ITAR PUBLISHING CO. C. I. Palmer. President Alt*, H. Woshburn, Seey-Trti. mt The Star Building SU-14 South Walnut Strorf Hope, Arkaniai H. Wothburn, Editor & Publisher I N. Jonet, Managing Editor M. Davis, Advertising Manaqei W. Hoimor, Mech. Supt. at second clou matter at f»«t Office «r Hope, Arkaniai, the Act of March 3, 1897. of the Audit Bureau •« Circulation* ^Iption Rolus (payable In advance): ufjtt carrier In Hope and neighboring ;«f, town*— «fk ..„ , 25 9V 13.00 mqll In Hempstead, Nevada, t< Howard, and Miller coun- fltonth month* \i pfhyr moll- tvtb jnpnthi 85 ._ 1.60 .... 2 60 ...- 4-50 ...... 1.10 .... 3.25 ... 6.50 ,. 13.00 Representative*) nc, 1602 Slerick Tenn • 505 Texa» ,. Texos 360 N. <n, Chtaaqp 1, II).; 60 E. York 17, N Y.; 1763 ~ ' " Mlfh.; Poll!**, CLASSIFIED Adt Mutt Be in Office day Befoft WANT AD RATES All Want Ads are payabl* hi advance but od» will be. accepted over the telephone and accomoda- tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account Is payable wheri' statement li' rendered. Nur.iber Of Words Up to 15 6 to 20 l\ to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 One Day .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 Three Days .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six Days 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 On Mont 4.5 6.0i 7.5 9.0 10.5 12.O 13.5 15.0 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY t time 75c per Inch 3 times i 60c per Inch 6 times 50c per inch Rates quoted above are for consecutive insertions. Irregular or skip- date ads will take the one-day rate. All daily classified advertising copy will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, groups, or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as on* word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors in Want Ads unless errors are called to our attention after FIRS! insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Rent UNFURNISHED Apartment. Fou large rooms, South side, lots o shade. 420 South Greening Street George W. Bobison, Phone 7 4363. 1-8 NICE 4 room furnished garag apartment, .recently re-decorated Also garage, Phone 7-3497. 4-6 For Sale SAND, Gravel, topsoil, fill dirt Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. May 15-1 Mo TWO BEDROOM home 1% block from Brookwood School at 819 East 5th. Call 7-5574. 28-tf SIX BEDROOM, 2 story house with 2% baths. Ideal for roominj house, 2 blocks from-town. Pricec right. 521 South Main. W. H. Fincher, Phone 7-2209. May 10-1 Mo TWO FRAME homes, with acreage, close-in, low down payment. SAMUELS REAL ESTATE Phone 7-3768. May 17-1 Mo. 68 DIFFERENT Daylily varieties Many blooming now. Also 50 New Hampshire pullets. Arthur Gray Ozan. 2-3t FOR SALE My home at 1209 South Elm Street. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, attic fan, floor furnace, partically floored storage in attic, utility room and plenty of storage space. Kitchen full of built-in cabinets, plus disposal. Will sell very reasonable if can turn in next 10 days. Shown by appointment only. Call 7-3761 Qnd ask for Cline Franks. 2-3t ONE International 42" Combine. Fair condition, may be seen a the Experiment Station. Bids will be accepted through June 15, 1955. 4-3t ONE Case Baler pulled by a up. B. E. Green, Patmos. pick- 4-3t Services Offered MATTRESS renovation and inner- •prlng work Cobb Mattress Co. 810 South Washington. Phone 7-2621. Mar. 4-tf RALPH Montgomery Market, Custom slaughtering. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. MOVING? Long Distance Moving. All Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescott Transfer and storage Inc. Prescott,'Ark. Free Estimate. May 14-tf HOUSE moving, reasonable rates, Mack Hillery, Prescott, Phone 842-K11, May 23-lMo Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . . . Ambulance. 2nd & Hazel ... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Association Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-5505. 23-1 Mo. Business For Leose ONE SUPER SERVICE Station. 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murphy for details. 8-tf Political Announcement The Star Is authorized to an* nounce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary election!: Fop Mayor B. L. RETTIO H. M. (OL1E) OLSOIf TALBOT FEILD. JR. Real Estate for Sale WE SELL — we rent — we buy Real Estate. FRANKLIN COMPANY May 9-1 Mo. I own 4 unit Apartment House, good condition, corner lot, paved street, Hope, Arkansas. Anxious sell, would trade for commercial, such as Service Station. Elmer (Dale, Blanco, Texas, Phone 2241. 4-6t NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. GB Brooklyn 35 11 .761 Chicago 28 19 .596 7% New York 25 23 .521 11 Milwaukee '22 24 .478 13 St. Louis 19 24 .442 14V 2 Philadelphia 20 26 .435 15 Cincinnati ' 19 25 .432 15 Yesterday's Results Brooklyn 12, St. Louis 5 Chicago 4, New York 1 Milwaukee 4, Philadelphia 3 Pittsburgh 7, Cincinnati 6 Today's Games St. Louis at Brooklyn Chicago at New York Milwaukee at Philadelphia Cincinnati at Pittsburgh American League Move in by July 1st. in this attractive two bedroom home with extra large paneled den, bath, built-ins in kitchen. Nice landscaped lot— $200 cash down to veteran who will qualify. $1,200 cash on F. H. A.—Balance like rent. Located The Snack Shop is the best business buy in Hope—seating capa- city'54. Tarpleys Court next door. Low overhead. The price is right. A going business, going at a bargain. Two blocks from uptown on a shady '110x140 ft. lot, this nine room frame home with 2% baths, termite treated, completely furnished, big closets and extra storage, screened side and back porches, all in good condition. A real bargain—could be converted into three apartments at little cost. Terms available. Immediate possession. CALL FOSTER REALTY CO. 217 So. Main St. Phone 7-4691. H J ;f$i 1 ' 4-3t Wanted to Rent SMA1/L furnished apartment. Call 7-9927 between 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. 3-3t Wanted RIDE to Los Angeles, California, round trip, will share expenses, drive or help with driving. References exchanged, James Yates, wife and one child. Phone 73761. 4-3t Notice New York Cleveland Detroit Chicago Washington Boston Kansas City Baltimore W L 33 14 29 16 25 20 28 20 18 26 19 29 18 28 14 34 Pet. GB .702 .644 .558 .630 3 7 3% .409 13 V 2 Death Has by Intt HallUtf Lives .378 15 .292 Yesterday's Results Washington 3, Cleveland 1 Chicago 3, New York 2 Detroit 7, Baltimore 2 Kansas City 4, Boston 3 Today's Games '"" New York at Chicago ' '~"" Boston at Kansas City 'J_j Washington at Cleveland (Baltimore at Detroit ' "" SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Chattanooga Atlanta New Orleans Memphis Birmingham Nashville Mobile Little Rock W L 3422 31 23 28 21 29 24 28 24 26 27 20 30 14 39 Pet. GB .6071 .574 .571 .547 Chapter XI THE STORY: Unwittingly Private Detective Michael Shayne has helped a fugitive, Jack Bristow, escape arrest for murder. He phones police dnonyously giving the suspect's name and stating that Bristow has been wounded. When Police Chief Will Gentry calls on Shayne and his secretary, Lucy Hamilton, Reporter Tim Rour(t« covers up for Shayne. Michael Shayne grimaced sourly and growled, "All right, Bright- eyes. That was fast thinking when you grabbed the phone in front of Will, though not really necessary. We're not hiding anythinj'g. Not much, anyhow," he amplified with a glance at Lucy. She smiled back at him with an effort. "I'm afraid I've got you in an awful mess, Michael. Though [ still swear I can't make myself oelieve Jack Bristow can be guilty of anything like murder." 'An old boy-friend of Lucy's," Shayne explained to Rourke with a shrug. "He never strangled her, and she refuses to believe he'd go that far with any other woman." Timothy Rourke dropped onto the divan beside her and covered one hand with his. "Don't pay too much attention to Mike. He's sore and jealous, but when it comes to a showdown he'll be riding out in front of you like a knight on white charger." Lucy smiled miserably at him. "I've got him in a horrible mess, Tim. You see, Jack did come here to hide from the police. And didn't tell Michael. I was afraid . . ." "Let me do the talking, Angel," Shayne cut in sharply. "Don't go off half-cocked on any of this. Lucy hadn't seen Bristow for years un -"I til he busted in on her a couple 2Vi|of hours ago with a .slug hole in 3'/2 his stomach and needing help. She Yesterday's Results Mobile 6, Memphis 5 New Orleans 10, Little Rock 0 Chattanooga 6, Nashville 4 10 innings. ^ Atlanta 5, Birmingham 2 .538 4% didn't know it was murder, but she .491 6% did refuse to cover up for him, .400 11 and tried to call me." .364 19 Shayne broke off to gesture at the telephone. "He jerked the cord loose when she tried to phone me, then locked himself in her bedroom. I showed up just then.' Shayne went on, improvising swift ' Today's Games Memphis at Mobile Birmingham at Nashville Little Rock at NeW Orleans Atlanta at Chatanooga will complete suspended game of April 24 before start of regular game. COTTON STATES LEAGUE ANNOUNCING LA'E'RO OPEN HOUSE. McWilliams Seed & Feed Store June 18th. Register now for prizes. We handle all kinds of garden and fields seeds, fertilizer, complete line of insect- ides and that good Larro Feed, made by general mills the makers of Gold Metal Flour. All.our Feed is unconditionally, guaranteed. . - 3-3t ESS Morris for custom slaughtering and processing meats at Community Ice Co. Phone 72244 or 7-3578. ' : June 3-1 Mo. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Mlsi Turner at Hicks Funeral Horn* El Dorado Monroe Hot Springs Greenville Pine Bluff Vicksburg W L 20 15 20 15 19 16 18 16 18 17 10 26 Pet. GB .571 .571 .543 .529 .514 .278 Yesterday's Results Monroe 8, El Dorado 7 Hot Springs 16, Pine Bluff 11 Vicksburg 6, Greenville 2 Today'sGamea Monroe at El Dorado Vicksburg at Greenville Hot Springs at Pine Bluff Tito Favors The Evangelist Spiritual Singers f Hot Springs will give a musical rogram at Harmony CME Church, aratoga Sunday, June 12, at 2:30 m. sponsored by the missionary lub. Rev. J. W. Hutchinson, pas- or. The public is invited. Mr. and Mrs. Dossie Phillips hon- red their daughter, Lynda Eugene ith a birthday party on Sunday, lay 29. Those present were: Thorns E. Lloyd Jewel and Joan Moore ndrew Davis, Barbara Moore, amcs Earl and Barbara L. Brady, Marvin D, Jones, John Reed, ames F. Hendrix, Kate, Harold id Charles Phillips, Lynda Gamle. Ronald and Benjamin Davis, r., Stanley Smith, R. J. Hicks, Jr., arry Frierson, Lynda Nelson, ohn, Junior Shirley, Jessie Mae nd Meral Jean .Reed, Galdys and illie Fisher, Brenda and Joyce hitley, Bobbie Ray Pearson and ster, Charles Cooper, Nathaniel ones, Dickie Carter, Mary A. Philps arid the Perkins childrens. Lyna received many gifts. Ice cream id cake were served also souven- s were given to the guests. Continued from Page One ration as a "document of remen- dous international significance." The two Communist nations expressed joint support for a settlement for the thorny "German question "on a democratic basis, in conformity both wiOh the wishes and desires of the German people and when the interest! of general security.' The Soviet Union' has used this language before in proposals on Germany's future, but always has insisted subsequently tn»at Germa ny must be demilitarized. One of the main points of tho declaration was seen as a victory for failing to follow the- Mosco\\ line. The joint statement! called for: I "Respect for the sovereignty, in dependence, integrity and equality among states in their mutual relations and In the relations: with other states. Recognition aind development of peaceful coexistence among nations regardless ons ideo- lolcli dfferecn esor differences of social order. compKiance Awnings Canvas Awnings and metal awnings. Manufacture Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning. COOPEH-BLANKENSHIP Formerly Riley Cooper 1615 Texas Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, Tex. May 14-1' Mo. In a typical diamond mine, only one jn 35 million parts of material mjued is diamond,. Funeral service for James Conay will be held in the .Kicks Fun•al Home Chapel at 2 p. m. With urial in Washington Cemetery, Usher board of Lonoke Baptist Church will meet Monday night, June 6, at 7:30. Packs of wild dogs in Indochina, Malaya and India are reputed to be so ferocious that they drinve tiers from their kills, Sixty nations have resumed normal diplomatic relations with Jap- with the principle of mutual respect for, and noninterference) in, internal affairs for whatever a-ea- son, whether of an economic, political or ideological nature. . ."' The statement marked the filrst time Russias Communist leaders had agreed in public that a variation of communism could coexist with their own. It was because h*e varied from Stalin's line that the Soviets purged Tito from the Red fold in 1948. Long Trip First American ship to sail around the world was the Columbia, which .put out from Boston on Sept. 30, 1787, and took nearly three years fop the trip. ly, "and before she could tell .me .about it, this Sergeant Loftus and his goon squad came charging in and got me sore. So I kicked them out without knowing Bristow ha-i been here, and I admit I felt like a fool when Lucy told me a minute later that he was here. I broke down the door," Shayne went on swiftly, "but it was to late anyhow. He'd got out the window and down the fire escape in the meantime. They were already onto him being in this building and I saw no reason to drag Lucy into it by telling her part when it was too late 'to do any good. That's all there is to it." Rourke's black eyes were fever- bright. "But you did make that call in to give his name and description?" "Sure," Shayne conceded readily. "It was too late to do anything else 'by that time. If the fool hadn't dropped the slip of paper with Lucy's name, she'd never have come into it. And by the time we knew about it, it was too late to start telling Will Gentry the truth." Lucy avoided meeting Shayne's eyes because she didn't dare let him see the gratitude shining in hers. "How badly was Bristow hurt, Lucy?" Rourke asked after a moment. "I honestly don't know. It was nis side right here." She indicated the spot beneath her ribs with a forefinger. "It wasn't bleeding much outwardl y a nd he seemed pretty good. He claimed a dead man had shot him," she added with a shudder. "I don't know what to think > now. Is there any real evidence that he killed the girl on 18th Street?" Rourke shook his head slowly. 'Nothing definite, I guess. They don't know much of anything yet. The girl in an adjoining room; found Trixie's body. Gladys Smith, she'd signed the register," he added, "but the other girls call her Trixie. She's new in Miami. Looks about 16..About Bristow. The only thing tying him to it thus far is the taxi driver who picked him up a block away at the right time and brought him here. That, and the paper with your address on the floor." Shayne tossed off his cognac and eot up to stride up and down the the reporter's words. "What guy, Tim? What are you talking about?" "They guy under Lucy's bed," said Rourke. "Jack Bristow at a guess, from the quick look I grabbed." Chapter XII 'Rourke was sitting erect, looking from one to the other with intense interest when Shayne whirled and went back into the bedroom On hard heels. Lucy was on her feet at once, her face chalk-white. She was trembling violently, and Rourke supported her toward the open door through which they could see Shayne kneeling beside her bed with the blood-smeared towel still protecting the spread. The redhead rocked back on his heels and looked up at them grimly. "How'd you come to notice him lying here, Tim, when I didn't?" "That's one of the things," said Rourke, "that I wondered about. But when I see the sole of a mans shoe sticking out from under a lady's bed, I get curious and investigate." Shayne shook his head disgustedly and leaned down to peer under the bed again. He muttered, "I was in a' hurry, and when I saw the wire screen onto the fire escape ripped open and heard some one running away, I swallowed Lucy's story whole and figured he'd beat it that way." He lifted himself to his feet slowly and advised Lucy, "You'd better tell us about it this time, Angel. If you killed him in self-defense, it'll be okay." "But I didn't," she cried frantically. She gestured toward the towel on the bed. "See where he lay down. I told you I didn't know how badly he was wounded. He must have crawled under the bed to hide and and lonaires Win 11-2 Over Plain Dealing The Hope Legionnaires got revenge as they • downed the Plain pealing Lions 11-2 in Plain Dealing last night. Hope picked up two runs in the first as a base on balls, a single 'by White and a single by Beasley produced the runs. Four more crossed the plate in the third on singles by H. Gunter, White, an error, a hit batsman, and a double by B. Gunter. The Legionnaires rallied for a couple of .more runs in the sixth a single and a base on balls combined with a double by Wayne Johnson. Hope iced the game in the seventh with three runs on hits by Fil- Sohiday, JunM, UAW, Ford Continued from Page One this critical stage." He made his statement just moments before the two sides abruptly recessed their talks for four hours, just an hour and a half, after resumption of talks today. The long recess was called to give both sides a chance to huddle separately on the annual wage demand. The auto workers have been seeking a plan under which they would receive "more adequate protection" against the layoffs which have long plagued the industry. With only three days left in which to reach a settlement bt-! lore Monday's strike deadline, 'however, it appeared likely the settlement might not be reached before that time. But if a strike develops hopes were growing it would be a short one instead of a long crippling strike which many had feared agamo and Duke, two walks and develop over the annual wage de two errors. Plain Dealing picked up single 'mand. Union sources didn't agree on would be set up over three years would be meted out to workers. Some said the company proposed to give workers payments over and above unemployment corn- said runs in the third and seventh for their score. Joe Barrentine, who has four wins to his credit now was the winner. He gave up 1 run on 4 hits, walked 3 and fanned 7. Sonny Griffin, who releived in the seventh, give up 1 run on no hits Walked,^ r ^d exhaulteTuier b^ 4 and struck out 6. Neither Hope 1 :., pitchers allowed a hit after the second inning. B. Johnson, the loser, give up 8 runs on 7 hits, walked 3 and struck out 4 in six innings. Jameson, re- liefer, gave up 3 runs on 4 hits, fanned 3 while walking 4. Tuesday night the Legionnaires will entertain the Waldo Giants in Legion Park game time 8 p. m. Hope H. Gunter If Johnson, ss ...................... 5 White, 2b ........................ 5 AB R H E 5111 222 floor, 'said "Will there Gentry," he argued, wasn't any blood in the room. No gun. Hardly looks like lie was shot by the girl in self-defense." "Let's quit telling fairy stories and get down to the truth. What did happen here tonight?" Rourke asked. Pole Proximltlei Towns of northernmost Alabama, Georgia, and Mississipi are closer to the North Pole than Africa's southernmost tip is to the South Pole, , Chicago ' 28 16.636 More than half the chronically ill the an slave the Snn Francisco pence'people in the United States arc ur»- |treaty was signed io April, 1952. Idcr 15 years old, Luc.y straightened up witha gasp of alarm, but Shayne continued his pacing without breaking stride and declared flatly, "That's all of it, Tim. Don't blame Lucy too much. She thought the guy was still there in the bedroom, of course, when the cops came . . . and. the cop at her door didn't give her a chance to tell him anything. In fact," Shayne went on with a twisted smile, "I sort of took the play away from her." "This guy," said Shayne grimly, "didn't crawl under the bed. He was shoved there, Lucy. And he didn't die of a bullet wound. His throat is slit." Lucy's eyes dilated and her knees buckled under her. Rourke held her tightly. "Quit trying to scare Lucy to death and start your mind work- 'ng. You say the door was bolted en the inside when you broke it down. How could Lucy have dons that if she cut his throat?" Rourke's words brought Shayne to himself abruptly. The look of blank grimness on his face cleared and he strode forward muttering, "Sure. That torn screen. Instead of him going out, someone else came in from the fire escape while the door was locked. I must have scared him off when I broke the door, and it was Bristow's killer I heard running in the alley." Rourke was easing Lucy down onto the divan. Color was coming back into her cheeks and her eyelids fluttered faintly. Rourke stood back from her and told Shayns flatly, "Get down on your knees to her, you ox, and gether in shape to identify the corpse." The lanky reporter turned on his back and hurried into the kitchen where he poured out a slug of cognac and carried it back. Shayne released her and stood up as Rourke handed her the cognac. He went back into the bedroom while Lucy sipped at the cognac, and reappeared in a moment nodding his red head grimly. "He's got a hole in his side just like you said, Lucy. It's pretty :lear what happened. Someone <new he was headed here to hide out, and got in through the window from the fire, escape to finish him off. Wnat to take a quick look, Lucy?" She nodded and got to her feet. "What's another corpse in your bedroom when you work for Mike Shayne?" She went to him and took his arm tightly, whispered too low for Rourke to hear, "If I am still working for you, Mike." He patted her hand and turned ler toward the bedroom. "I said and did a lot of crazy things, Angel. Forget them all while wo get to work on this." He stood aside to let Lucy look down at the body of Jack Bristow which he had dragged from its temporary hiding place onto the rug beside her bed. Lucy drew in her breath sharply and said, "Yes. It's Jack. Why didn't he cry out,Michael,if someone came through the window and attacked 'him?" Shayne shrugged. "He may have passed out and been unconscious on the bed and never knew it happened." He knelt beside the body and began turning out the pockets of the dead man's slacks. The side pockets yielded a couple of dollars in silver, but there was nothing else at all. He shook his head angrily. "We've got to get him out, Tim. Not a cop in the world would believe us now if we told the exact truth. Not even Will Gentry." Timothy Rourke grinned and muttered caustically, "Seems I've read about there being some law about not moving a dead body." "I think maybe there is," agreed Shayne mockingly. "And you and I are going to break that law into little pieces right now." He went Filogamo, cf Beasley Nix, rf Griffin, p (7) 6 ...... 4 4 0 B. Gunter, 3b 4 Boyett, c 4 Barrentine, p 2 Duke, rf (7) 2 Toatls Plain Dealing Lusk, 2b Phillips, If - 3b 3 McKenzie, ef 4 Hardaway, rf 2 J. Johnson, c 3 Kelly, c (7) 1 McKinney, ss 3 Jameson, p (7) 1 Strayhan, 3b 1 Rhodes, If (7) 2 Boyett, Ib 41 11 13 5 AB R H E .... 4011 0 India has less than a million radios for its 370 million people. New York, Ohio, Tennessee arid Pennsylvania each have at least four places called Cummit. B. Johnston, p-ss Totals 4011 32 2 46 OUT OF DOORS with in common inso- is concerned. The Origin of Breeds: By JOE STETSON Dog Editor "" """* Most of the terrier breeds have a great deal far as ancestry old English terrier is undoubtedly largely responsible for Airedale characteristics, and many of the early rough or broken coated terriers were not unlike one another prior to a century ago. The black and tan Airedale coloring has long been common in dogs just as it is the accepted coloring in several breeds today, which, excepting for the coloring, are quite different in type. A terrier of the Airedale type was called a Bingley terrier. And a strain developed by Yorkshire sportsmen by crossing the old fashioned black and tans with fox terriers produced a terrier with, very fine varmint hunting charac-, teristics. It is believed that these te-- riers, possessed more than ample dogs were much more generally distributed and, as far as I know no notable strain was confined to couraeg and agrility, 'but short on nose and for this reason, were crossed with hounds. Present day fanciers attribute the gentle disposition of the Airedale to this hound infusion. were ' the Aire district. This lends credence to the story about one of the judges at tha Airedale show at which there was a large entry of these working ter- iriers. He stated that Were we to allow the coat of an! should have a more Airedale to grow, we would note 'live name the dogs represcnta- than "Binglcy" or and of the local with the ripped out to look down. to the window screen, leaned rle withdrew his head and nodded. "Nothing to it. The alley is quite Wiat a little minute," said Tim- dark. You go down the front way," othy Rourke wearily. "This is me.Ihe told Rourke matter-of-factly, Remember? Not the cops. I don't covering up for you two nice people, but I'm waiting to hear which one bumped the you say guy.' It was Michael Shayne who reacted this time inxh'nd of Lucy who'didn't catch the full import of handing the reporter his car keys. "Drive my car through the alley once with the headlights on. If everything looks okay, oome b«ck with your lights turned out, and park below. I'll bring him clown." (To Be Continued) certain similarities to the Dandie "Waterside" or Dimmont which support the claim areas or strains which they rep of common ancestry of those now resented and they were hence apparently different terriers. The Airedale coat gets grizzly and the topknot, as in the Dandie is soft in contrast to the hard, wiry texture of the typical terrier coat. forth called Airedale aften the name of this show. Whatever, the origin of the name, today's well-balanced, cou- I rageous, even-tempered Airedale There are those who contend is a worthy representative of that the Airedale is named from the species, the region of Aire River, but the (Distributed by NEA Service) • Expert Repair Service—All Types • Home and Industrial Wiring • Installation—Fixtures & Outlets • 24-Hour Service—Call any time. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114S. Elm Phone 7-2629 -°-i.Htf''t' iA"' l-ili''-}? 1 , To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rn.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star f*" ARKANSAS: Pattly. elou<!^ •Untied warfti this 4f«rffddtt, ,_ night Tuesday with widei? *«it* tered afternoon evtftittf storms. Statidft. tefioft' J<H» 24-hours ending at 8 a. tri, THofldajfr High sa, Low 62, precipitation .60 of an inch. ' 56TH YEAR: VOL 56 — NO. 200 $t« of Hap* 1899, f>,«, 1927 Coniolldored Jan. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE 6, 1955 Mtmbtti W*«.AttMlM«* MM 4 Awl* A». Nw MM Clrti I MM. lit** Merck «. 1911 —I,M1 To Condemn lands for Flood Control Work Water Pollution Group to Reform Top negotiators refused to discuss the matter under a silence pact. But the exact methodod under which payments would be made tj" ^| appeared less significant at this time than th fact Ford had agreed to the principle of paying workers during layoffs. Meanwhile, sporadic, wildcat strikes at scattered plants continued to plague Ford operations. New walkouts were reported last night at Atlanta, Ga., and St. Louis and the protest walkout of 2.700 production workers at Nctu- chen, N. J., Mercury assembly , plant went into its second day. «' General Motors and the union still were meeting on a contract to replace the one which expires next Tuesday. But both sides appeared to be biding their time to see what pattern, if any, the Ford talks take. LITTLE ROCK W>—The Statp Water Pollution Control Commission will begin functioning again July i after two years of inactivity. But the chairman of the commission, Glen T. Kellogg, says it probably will be January, 1956 be- In today's Star appears a notice fore a Permanent staff can be for condemning certain lands in formed Hempstead County in connection Tne !955 Legislature voted $30.- with the obtaining of the necessary 6 °0 a year for the commission's easements and access permits for stream-cleaning work. The legisla wjghts of way for the channel im- live act which provides for the provement and flood control pro- commission goes into effect July jects on the Little Missouri River !• and Ozan Creek. | The staff will include an engi- Most.of the owners have signed neer-director, a field engineer, the required easements and access chemist, secretary and two •permits for this $750,000 project aquatic biologists, which Hempstead, Pike, Nevada,' .- The prob i em ot get ting a new Clark and Ouachita Counties are sta « will take time," Kellogg said. so vitally interested in. j" The o]d staff dri ft e d away to However, it has now become ne-' ot her states two years ago when cessary to condemn the lands the Legislature failed to appropri- where the owners would not sign a te money for operation." ttluntarily Nevada County and, , plans al , for the to be Pike County have already done • , „ with a mobjle chemistry this. In Ouachita County every af- i aboratory wnich can ma k e spot fected land owner signed. Circuit Judge Lyle Brown has set Tuesday, June 28, 1955, at 8 a. m., for hearing the County's application for condemnation of the needed, lands, the owners of which have not voluntarily executed the required easements and access permits. Court Against Turner, Faubus Is Only Chance By WILLIAM W. HUGHES LITTLE ROCK, (UP)—The ar- kansas Supreme Court today rejected another attempt by M.L. (Bill) Turner to escape his death sentence on a murder conviction, and his attorneys declined to say if they will take the case into the United States Supreme Court. Meanwhile, Gov. Orval E. Faubus said he will wait until he is satisfied Chat Turner has exhausted all legal avenues open to him before he considers the case. The governor added he will study the , transcript and hear "all interested ! game.*'and" safeTy inTamp" or'garaz-k ersons " before making a deci ation and recreation were fea-l sion to commute Turner's seu- 52 Club Boys, Leaders in 2 Day Camp Fifty-two boys and twelve adult leader's attended the 4-H Club Con- [Jervatio'n Camp on the Gunter Farm near Columbus last week. Fifteen 4 J H Clubs were represented reports County Agent Oliver L. Adams, who directed the study and recreation activity. Conservation and use of timber, soil and water, fish, self, checks of streams in the state. HAPPY COUPLE — Lt. Col. Edwin L. Heller, Wynnewood, Pa., embraces his wife, Judith, as the happy couple were re- untsd Thursday in Honolulu. Col. Heller is one of four American flyers released from a Red Chinese prison last Monday. — NEA Radiophoto tured in demonstrations directed by tence. specialists in their professions. The I The state court denied Turner's facilities of the Gunter farm 'available for camp use. were!P c ''''°n for a writ of error based jon his argument that the Ouachita not two his The camp staff members were: [County Circuit court should Rev, Edmund Pendleton. Minister i nave appointed a board of of the First Christian Church o f I doctors to examine hirn on Hope; Buster^Denton and Curtis| sanitv> ' Pauley, District Foresters of the) Turner, once wealthy scion of a Arkansas Forestry Commission; .South Arkansas oil family, was George Purvis and Lester Wade of convicted for the fatal shooting of n the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission; Sgt. Milton Mosier -of the Arkansas State Police; Woody Miley and Dean Wallace of the Ark( 4pnsas Extension Service. Others assisting were Odell Luck Troy Polk, of Gunter Farms; County Judge U. G. Garrett; Associate County Agent Lloyd R. Squire, a North Little .Rock railroad executive, near the home of Turner's former wife in Camdp.n. Turner's attorneys, Bill Purifoy 'Live Virus 7 Reported in Utah Vaccine BOISE, Idaho (/P) — Soms evidence focused on faulty vaccine today as a possible cause of a polio outbreak in Idaho, which reported its sixth death of the year from the disease. Dr. Louis P. Gebhardt, a University of Utah physician and bacteriologist who led the tests in Utah. Colorado and Wyoming during the field trials of the vaccine last year, reported on tests "which as far as we can interpret'' showed "probably a very, very small amount of live virus" present in samples of the vaccine made by Cutter Laboratories and used in Idaho. In Washington, Surgeon General Leonard Scheele said on a TV- radio interview that with proper Pine Bluff, have only two possible ways of continuing the case E J. B. Williams; '-The Experiment!They can ask the United States of Camden and Hendrix Rowell of techniques live virus should not Station; Bruner-Ivory Handle Company; Luck's Used Furniture Company; and Hope National Guard. Company A, 153rd Infantry. The camp organization was directed by senior 4-H Club members with Jack Ruggles of Shover Springs in charge and assisted by Raymond Aaron of Shover Springs, and Oliver L. Adams. Jr., o£ Hope. Youth leaders for the nine camp organization divisions were: Ronnie Burke. Joe Hampton, Rayford Ferguson. Albert Hargis, Phillip Rowe, Billy Hairr, Don Lloyd, Jacky Willett and Dick Arnold. The instructional staff members selected youth for' camp awards. Jack Ruggles of Shover Springs 4-H Club and Phillip Rowe of Victory /§1-H Club are delegates to the Ark" ansas Forestry Camp at Petit Jean 'Supreme court for a writ of review, or they can file a petition for a writ of error in the trial court. Purifoy told newsmen he will confer with Rowell before making a decision. The Arkansas court's majority opinion said all the facts alleged in the petition wcr set out in the original transcript and fully discussed by the justices in their first opnion. Turner had contended that the state hospital should have made the sanity examination upon his own request. "But no rule of law requires that crossexamination be allowed of the doctors who make tho examination in the first instance State Park July U to 16. Ronnie merel y for the purpose of deler- Burke of Victory 4-H Club was de- mmln S wnethere there are grounds signaled alternate to Jack and' f " r . se " dln e th e defending to the Phillip. Oliver L. Adams, Jr., of ftai . e ^ osp ! a !, for . a . mental ex ' ammation, the. opinion said. The opinion, written by Chief Hope 4-H Club was selected as the conservation representative to State 4-H Club week at the Univer- ' sity of Arkansas July 25 to 29. Selected to receive camp recognition awards provided by the Re^ .tail Merchants Committee of the ''Hope Chamber of Commerce were: Max Henry,. Jimmy Lloyd. Dick fjgs"it Arnold, Jackie Willett, Dennis Pen-j.. wcek to te d v „ bpfm . e dleton Ford Ward, Monty Harris I makes „ persons yd ecisSn to Wendell Light, Joe Matt Herndon,' casc . get into the vaccine,, but he was unable to give any report on Dr. Gebhardt's findings until the full report is received by the National Institutes of Health. Dr. Gebhardt said his tests anrl results were as follows: 1. No live virus was found among samples of the vaccine when tested directly by placing it in a tissue culture. 2. Susceptible monkeys injected with vaccine samples from one of the two lots used in Idaho showed no'Signs ot Polio. Four monkeys were used. 3. One of four monkeys injected with samples from the other lot died of polio 14 days after injection. The other three have shown no signs, although all wers injected May 7. 4. Two other monkeys which were injected with portions of the spinal cord from the killed one came down with paralysis. 5. Type 1 virus was isolated NAACP Plans Court Action in School H ATLANTAUPI— The South's local school boards have been put on notice they will face court action if they fail to move for the end of public 'school segregation in time for the next school term. In a strategy coonference In Atlanta Saturday, delegates of th'e National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People from 16 states and the District of Columbia set September as the goal for beginning a program to compel class-room integration. Gov. Marvin Griffin of Georgia, sn outspoken foe of the U. S. Supreme Court's decision banning school segregation, said the NAACP plan is "very unwise." "If they try to force integration during the summer, getting ready for the fall tern, I have no other, alternative under the laws of Georgia. . . but to withhold all public funds," Griffin said. Saturday's conference instructed sll NAACP branches to emphasize that ''the length of time it will Lake for desegregation to become a fact in the community is not in the hands of politicians or school ooard officials but in the hands of the federal courts." 'The time for a law suit has arrived" if local boards have not taken concrete steps to integrate schools by fall, the directive side. Rulings in State Supreme Court LITTLE ROOK MV-the Arkansas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Hamon Breedlove vs. State, appeal from Garland Circuit Court, afirmed. Alex M. Crana vs. Arthur R. Long, Fulton Chancery Court, affirmed in part and reversed in part. State vs. Chester Casey, Carroll Circuit Court, reversed and remanded. May Bell Reigber vs. Silvester John Reigher, Pulaski Chancery Court, reversed. Joe House vs. City of Texar- sana. Miller Chancery Court, affirmed. M. L. Turner vs. State, petition lor writ of error, denied. Steelmen Start Negotiating for More Pay By JOHN MOODY PITTSBURGH UP) — With U. S. Steel !|Corp. as the initial target, he CIO United Steelworkers will jegin 'negotiations tomorrow with ;he basic steel industry for > a 'substantial wage increase." Dayid J. McDonald, president of he 1,200.000-member union, and other top officials of the Steelworkers organization will meet with a U. S. Steel committQe headed by Vice President John A. is. inald said he plans to open negotiations with five other major producers •immediately after talks get unjder way with Big Steel. He will head negotiations with all six teel ffrms. The^hion's Wage Policy Commit- ee instructed McDonald and other officials to seek a "substantial wage^/nike." Neither McDonald nor any, other union official has de- "neid .''^substantial." -However, many observers (eye the union will demand Week's Violent Death loll Climbs to 21 By The Associated Press Twelve weekend violent deaths — including eight killed in traffic accidents — raised Arkansas' toll to 21 for the week ending at midnight Sunday. John .Walker Shelley, 81 of Fay- eltevillc, drowned Sunday night when a flash flood acme roaring down.a mountain stream after hU car had stalled., Mrs. Robert Kahn.who was driving the car in which Shelley was riding, attempted to ford a small stream. The • water was about 18 inches deep, Sheriff Bruce Crider said. The sheriff said that the . car stalled and both started .wading to the bank .Before.they.reached •. the bank, a wall of water six feet high — caused by -2'/2 inches of rain in 20 minutes in the area — came rushing down the stream. Mrs.. Kahn. was washed out on shore about a quarter of a mile downstream. . . . . Shelley's body.was recovered at. 9 Sunday night about a mile downstream. Shelley, a retired University of Arkansas policeman, was en route to a small rural chqrch when .the accident occurred. . James Slider of Pine Bluff was. stabbed to death Sunday. Capt. Clyde Booher of Pine Bluff police force arrested his wife, Ira Dell (Slider, . . Thornton Martin, 49, of near Pine Warsaw Pact Is ! Now Effective BERLIN Uft—The Warsaw ,?aet setting up the anti-NATO unified military 1 command for the eight' nation Soviet bloc has come into effebt formally. The East German news agency ADN announced last night that the last two nations,' Romania and Alabania, had deposited their ratifications of the treaty In the Polish capital. The other nations who signed the pact last month in Warsaw are the Soviet Union, 'Poland, Hungary, East Germany, Czechoslovakia and Bulgaria. Ford, UAW hi Adenauer Give Up Foreign Minister Job BONN, 'Germahy, (UP) — Chan- :ellor Konrad Adenauer resigned today 'from his second post as West Germany's foreign' minister. The 79-year-bld Christian Democratic chancellor at the same time asked President Theodore Heuss to appoint Heinrich yon Brentano, 50. Brcntano had been Christian Democratic floor leader in the bunde stag for 1 six yrsars. Adenauer . will remain head the Bonn govern! both posts; that of chancellor and foreign minister in the past. Adenauer, who led western Germany back into the cotnmunigy of free nation's as foreign.- minister, was received by president Heuss in the latter 1 s swank white palace overlooking the Rhine river. • , , The chancellor had already communicated his desjre to resign as 20c Pay Hike By REY W. BRUNE DETROIT (UP) — P6r-d Uto... , Company and the CIO -UhltetfJ Auto Workers reached agreeftve ;oday on a now three ract giving tho workers a hourly pay package and it pany guarantee of pay for p«ri< they are lald-off. Reuther called It the "bitfgo package the union has ever won.',', John S. Bugas, the company'! chief negotiator, said: * ,'« •We both won. The public wptfi* The new contract was accept* unanimously by the union's" ri tional bargaining committee. *, •The action was expected to if] diately bring to an end a. str against many Ford, plants wt started at midnight' when « t settlement hadn't been reached' j, „ "This is one of the moit historli and largest contracts we^eve'r-'«' gotiated," Reuther said ,•<--,He was expected to itnrheduttl; _. press General Motors for a slmil He had held I contract at negotiations this after noon. ( <'/" The General Motors contric which covers 325,000 UAW^mitt r»d"£ JeTferson eign minister .by letter to Heuss " ~ bers, runs out tomorrow.' Industrialist in Defense of Bicycle Firm LITTLE ROCK UP) — An Arkansas industrialist has taken up the be- as much as 25 'cents an hour. That igure is expected to be cut down o between 10 and 12 cents by agreement time. .The . big. union will be free to :all ts?v600,000 members in basic teel out' on strike at midnight rune 3 if a settlement is not cached. Wages are the only is lie up for discussion. The union has notified 96 basic teel producing firms and iron ore mining companies that it wants to .iscuss wages under a reopening lause in a two-year contract igned last year. . The • Steelworkers now average .2.33 an hour. , The other five steel companies cheduled to meet with the union n Pittsburgh are Bethlehem Steel orp., Republic Steel Corp., Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp.,\ Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co.^ and Inland Steel Co. / McDonald said he will press for a settlement with all six producers at once. Roilmen Say No to Eden's Warning LONDON tfl — Britain's striking railwaymen today rejected Prime Minister Eden's broadcast back- to-work plea. Their leaders accused the Coti- County Sheriff Harold Norton after his wife, Artavia Butler, 45,' was found, dead from a. shotgun, blast; Highway collisions ever the weekend took eight lives.'Two occurred Sunday. I Joan Whatley, 8, the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. William Whatley of St. Louis, wa$ killed in'a two car'collision On a rain-slick highway near West Memphis,' 'Ark. Twelve other persons ' suffered minor injuries in the'-crash.' . Mrs. Hugh WrTCrry of Lubbock, Tex., was killed when;:the Terry car and a pickup truck" collided at the intersection of Highways 165 and 2 near Lake Village, Ark. Tl?e victim's husband and • their two children suffered minor injuries. Two Saturday " collisions took three lives each. Three persons were killed and four other injured in the collision of a car and light truck two miles west of Morrilton OnU.S.High- way G4. Killed in the crash were Pless Alexander, 48, a farmer of the nearby Blackwcll community; his son, 7-year-old Donny, and Fay 1 Norman Goines, 43, . of Russellville, Ark. Three persons still were on the critical. list at a Morrilton hospital last night: Mrs. Alexander, 47; her daughter, Elizabeth Carol, 5, and Aubrey Goines Jr.,j of Atkins, Ark. Another Alexander, child, Mamey Lee, 13, was injured less seriously. . A Missouri Pacific passenger them in tissue cultures. accused of moving into Arkansas Justice Lee Seamster. concluded f ested other Cutter vaccine usec that: "Wo hold that no error of fact has been shown to exist in this case." Faubus told reporters that after ho the James Luck, Larry Powell, and Henry Moss Rowe. Max, 'Jimmy and Dick are to.-attend the annual 4-H Achievement Banquet this fall. - LEO'S GARAGE - Sub-Dealer for FORD TRACTOR & PARTS "Our repair shop is as near as your telephone" For All... f CARS • TRUCKS • TRACTORS • EQUIPMENT Leo Hartsfield 413 S. WALNUT Owner and Operator PHQNE 7-4314 ^Charges May Be Changed to Rape Here Charges of carnal abuse have been filed against three Hempstead Negroes and there were indications today that the charges will be changed to rape, a member of the Sheriff's Department said. ^ u Johnny Scroggins, 21, Robert Lee r j'ones, 20, and Clarence Hadley, 30, all Negroes, are either in jail or released under $500 bond. All live in Hope or near Hope. The three picked up a 17-year-old Negro girl and took her to a place known as 2-mile branch, near the Embree Lake area, the officer said. The incident occurred there the night of June 1, according to the Sheriff's office nnd City Officers who made tho investigation. Today's opinion was unanimous. When white men came to what is now New England, they found the Indians chewing resins of spruce, cheery and sweet um trees, much as moderns chew gum. from portions of the spinal cord defense of an Ohio bicycle manu- servative chief, returned to power of the killed mon,key after placing factoring firm, which has been^in a general election less than two 'weeks ago, of getting a lot of his facts about the strike wrong. They said his appeal did nothing to change the situation. Eden warned in a nationwide broadcast last night that the nine- train and a car collided at a crossing near Van Buren earlier Saturday, killing the driver of the car, Continued on Page Two Minimum Wage to Benefit CIO Says LITTLE ROCK W) —A 'national labor'leader, William Hanscomb of the CIO Oil Workers, says that the proposed increase in the mini- ago when both were away from Bonn on vacation. Roday's {resignation was the formal completion of. a long-e* pdcted step.: • '. ; Ike Marches With His Old War Buddies By MARVIN t. ARROWSMITH . WEST POINT; N. Y., WI--Presi dent Eisenhower marched with his classmates, of 1915 today to solemn ceremonies honoring the 1 UV S. Military Academy dead. In. advance of ceremonies • at Thayer Monument 'at the south west corner of the academy's pa< ra'de grounds, the President paid a 20-minute visit to the West Point Muscom for a look at old weapons military uniforms and war mementoes. This Is th'e llth anniversary of the Normandy invasion 1 which Eisenhower led, and -his thoughts today ' . obviously, drifted to that fateful day in 1944, as well as to his cadet days. The President, accompanied; by Mrs. Eisenhower, flew here from Washington yesterday for the reunion and to deliver' the con> menccment address at tomorrow's exercises. Today's ceremonies for the West Point dead were conducted at a tree-shaded statue of Sylvanus Thayer, revered as "The Father of West Point.", Units of tho corps cadets, smartly turned out in dro.ss uniform, participated in the memorial.' Eisenhower marched to the monument in -the- 25th classmates. To his right was Gen- James A. Van Fleet. . Ninety-ftve-year-old Maj. Gen, Henry C, Hodges jr., the acad- The Ford contract covers.: 14 500 hourly workers. * v '" . He said that besides the pies of "guaranteed • p'ayr during lay-off the contract pr ed for higher pay, higher p and better', hospitalizatioii' anoet " rfl ^- ;" ""^1'^ ^, The settlement was rcacKe hours after the uitlon's anno strike deadline - of "midnight' 1 night. ; ' ( • * } 1 .. By the time < it was < annouii pickets already had^shut '>'<j Ford plants, employng, ed Auto'Workers; 1 r : <T \ Reuther arid'' Buga's.smiled', engaged in'a warm handshake er tho agreement was "' ' ^ "This marks the" first—^—„ history* of the Industry ithai>/ J company, jever ' r has, tajcqnj ' protect laid off \Workejrs .,1^ industry's seasonal, layoffs by' iplerhenltiife ' their ."'Mejfiplpmi compensation with cbmpany , ^benefits/'-Reuthsr'sald.v 1 ' . The settlement, provides 4 workers will.be guaranteed up 65 per cent of their normal t home pay for >,?8 Week><,,'In! event of lay-offs.", > ,' r ^ t'i Until the $55,000,000 fund' which the payments 'will ;b$! mad is built tip to 39 per cent of th; amount however, workers' will | guaranteed only 85 per cent^fp; four weeks,' and ih'en- 60 per "'" for the next 22,' •'« - ,->, s Relatives of llAirmfftT Are Hopeful By United Press „ The relatives of U .America airmen still imprison^* fcy " *tiUL Chinese Communists"' exprcifiied hope today, that they, too, woidi' soon be given their, Ireedpro,' \m :The hope? of wivflS ^apd , pan ^ across the nation >soar«d when', Chinese Reds released four ,'j f Phoned fliers last week., Dr. Gebhardt said he also had in a search of cheap labor and to in Utah and safe Idaho and found i Old Davy Crockett Tangles With ' SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UP) — The San Diego polled blotter showed today that Davy Crockett tangled with two "bars" last night and came out second best in both cases. Crockett, 41, an accountant, told police he had spent the evening visiting a bar. He was arrested in the front yard of his former wife by officer' Don Barr. Last Call for Petitions in Southwest Arkansas Persons and business houses having partly-filled copies of the Petition to refer to a popular vote the 1955 act exempting animal feed from sales tax are asked to close them out and get them to me at The Star building not later than Tuesday, June 7. After that I will be in Little Rock to make the official filing with Secretary of State C. C. Hall Wednesday, June 8. Notary public service is available to those calling in person at The Star building — but Petitions placed in the mail (not later than Monday) must be signed by the Circulator, ot bottom right, and notarized, before mailing. Every signature is needed in this state-wide cam- pgign. Thanks. ALEX. H. WASHBURN escape a strike. Last Thursday, three union leaders, including President Odeil Smith of the Arkansas Federation mum wage would benefit Arkansas | emy's oldest living graduate, rep,. • . .. i .„„ than most otheytate, of Labor, charged that the Ameri- day-old strike of 67,000 locomotive can Machine and Foundry Co., of t engineers, firemen and cleaners is Cleveland, Ohio, with seeking to gushing Britain toward an econom capitalize on cheaper labor here. American Machine has announc- million ic smashup. He appealed to the strikers to go back to work and then start near this negotiations again on , their claim ceremonies for more pay. But Noel Pinches, president of ed plans to build a 1 dollar bicycle factory city. Groundbreaking are scheduled for June 13. Gus Ottcnhcimer, a Little Rock the Associated Society of Locomn clothing manufacturer and presi-'livc Engineers and Firemen, told dent of the Associated Industries newsmen today that Eden's appeal of Arkansas, Inc., said Saturday] "will find no favor" with his the..union charges are "a pressure union executives. campaign designed to prevent in- Pinches claimed fiis union had. duitry from coming to Southern Saturday, said he believes Con- ment. Hodges Is a member of the gress will approve a legal minimum wage from 75 cents to $1 per hour. The federal minimum wage affects workers employed by firms engaged in interstate commerce Wages paid in the East and Midwest, he said, are above the proposed minimum, but he' said Ar- class of 1881. Masons to Meet Tuesday Night Whitfield Masonic Lodge will confer a Master's Degree at the Lodge kansas industrial workers average Hall Tuesday night at',7:30, AH Ma- only $53 weekly. .'sons are urged to be present, All Around the Town •y *Ur tuff Carolyn Strong, daughter of Dr. Smiles," has been .officially adopt- and Mrs. Sam Strong, was were given an added bpost w| an Indian newsman 'said he ff information that freedom fc other airmen might come at time. ....... .,,..;> There was no positive word tt behind the Bamboo' Curtain djj s the weekend, But some ot " f fliers' relatives said they "u almost convinced that the Jos news would come soon, •' • Their hopes were also two; hints contained in recent from the prisoners, • <> Maj. William Baumer of burg, Pa,, wrote nis njoth,,, he might be eating he/ "Ora wafer pie" sqpn, It was the* time he had talked of home Ing since his imprisprnnent I In"MissQu.l<». Mont,; thip Y Capt. Elmer F, Llewellyn sajj wrote hey in Ms last letter' have our Christmas «««' »'• And ,the of Dr. Smiles," has been .officially adopt- Fecteau-^-npt included am elected ed by the Executive Committee oj U airmen—§ajd "J .think States such as Arkansas.' He .accused organized labor wanting to keep industry in the East and Midwest. Ansering a union charge that the bicycle firm already called off one threatened 1 State President of the Children of the Ozark Playgrounds Assocla- promise of wage 1 the Confederacy at the Arkansas. Jlon in a meeting at ! Eureka Sp- not reach agree- Convention'held ip Little Rock last, rings, as the ''official" Ozark Play' Shelia Foster, daugh- grounds song I strike on the of talks which did ment. Meanwhile, leaders of the strife weekend ter of Mr. and Mrs. V.incent Fos- ing stevedores union called a con- ter, was named corresponding s,e would pay as low as 80 cents an ference in London today to .consid- crctary of the organization hour at the Little Otte'nh'ei'mer said: Bock plant. "They contrast 80 cents an hour vesus no cents an hour. Jobs which do not exist benefit no one." Smith charged the company decided to move after AFL machi- lists employed in Cleveland plant protested a proposed wage reduc- .on. A company spokesman said the nove wa.i planed a month before the strike started. The spokesman said prevailing •ales in this area would be paid. Smith and the other union lea- refuse urged Arkansas to employment at the pltmt. er their next step in the costly!entertainment included a tea at the walkout by 20,000 men w^ich has Governor's Mansion, a dance at Re.d Bluff, Calif. partly tied up seven seaports for Sam Peck Hotel and a two weeks. party. The dock strike stems from a jurisdietional squabble for bargaining rights involving the steve- Miss Nancy Hays of Hope was one of 9 seniors .at Randolph-Ms f .. , the words are written by Lucy Coleman Smith and the music by Emmet ton ... Mrs. ; Smith lives -. at loam Springs and Mr. Pendleton in Re.d Bluff, Calif. . . , We?ley Web' swimming ster of San Francisco is publisher . . . Mrs. Smith and her husband- Hugh, have man/ friends in this dores and the giant Transport'con Woman's College to receive the Workers Union. Close to 200 A. B. degree freighters are idle. Miss Hays,: the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Thomajs section^ Six new desks arrived at the Star office today and the move is on cleaning out the pld o^es and transferring tQ the new . . . a job. A third strike by stewards on Hays of Oakhaven, was a „ _ four liners prevented the sailing cal science major and English mi-'is fairly frightening, not knowing of 2,000 passengers for the United nor at the Lynchburg, Va. school what will be found, what should be States and Canada. Many of them are Americans. Tied up by this;Beta Phi sorority she served as president pf PJ her parents strike are the 35,674 ton -maure- attended graduation exerc,i$ef, tanin, th 27,666-ton Britannic, thl 'and the H.'i'lQ-ton Ascania, 1 A song, "The Land of saved an4 etc. It is far better to, ask the to direct your Patios th,|n, feet your now thai Richard, —at least th»t is ing lor." The United billion dollars worth el py ols in 19W. LITTLE H

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