Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 7, 1955 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 7, 1955
Page 5
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HQEE. ARKANSAS Monday, Jurtcf 6, 1955 I To City Subscribe: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. ra..and a special carritr will deliver your paper. Hope Star WEATHER ARKANSAS: P*ftl# afternoon, tonight ahd Not much change. In Experiment Staitoh rfejftrC **i 24-hours ending at 8 a. m; day, High 83, Low 63. You •••••i & fi ITEMS 0*0 ON SALE PROMPTLY TUE ill MUST BE SOLD ft,y-** A*E MOVING TO NEW AND BETTER QUARTERS I WILL OPEN OUR NEW STORE WITH BRAND NEW ,9CKS. THArS WHY WE ARE CLEANING OUT IR WAREHOUSE AND CLEARING OUR PRESENT 'RE OF ALL REMAINING STOCKS AT SUCH Rl- :ULOUSLY LOW PRICES. YOU NAME YOUR OWN ***- FIN * FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES AT IE FRACTIONS OF THEIR WORTH. A SALE YOU 4'T AFFORD TO MISS! ••••••••••••f ins! 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 201 Jfsf ef Hope 1899, Pratt 1M7 Cenialidoted Jan. IB, 19Z9 31,270 Names "on NOTHING SOLD BEFORE TIME » THESE ITEMS GO ON SALE TUESDAY MORNING . . . NOT UNTIL ... WE MUST BE FAIR TO ALL. DO NOT' TELEPHONE FOR RESERVATIONS ... WE CANNOT ACCEPT THEM. HUNDREDS WILL BE OUTSIDE OUR DOORS WHEN THEY OPEN SEEKING THESE BARGAINS. THEY WILL NOT BE DISAPPOINTED! THIS IS SOUTHWEST ARKANSAS' GREATEST FURNITURE AND APPLIANCE SALE. GUARANTEED SAVINGS ON nivl^HLI 1110 ! 158 - DONT MISSIT - BE HERE DAY AT 9 A. M. ,50 Planters Table Lamps Only 3, Choice . . . . $5 Chest of Drawers.... 0 . ....... ... |95 Beautiful Full Color Religious Pictures . . . . . . $3. ^.95 Used 4-Pc Bedroom Suite :.......... $66 Two-Piece Living Room Suite, Cash & Carry.... 195 Used 2-Pc. Living Room Suite $79 Mattress Protector and Spring Cover........ 50c ^^Upholstered Rockers, while they last....... $12 $95 Full Ion Fredrick Air Conditioner........ $287 |9.95 Weftuilt Gas Range, 36-lnches Wide . . . . . . $97 195 Damaged High Chair, Only One........ 95 Luggage Rack .................. $1. .95 Foster Red Ribbon Bed Springs .... $19 STOCKS IIMITED-ALL SALES FINAL- IT WILL PA i f $39.50 Innerspring Mattress. $21. $29.50 Innerspring Mattress $7.95 9x12 Linoleum Rugs . ..'.'.' $239.95 21-Inch Crosley Television ......... $147 Used 5-Piece Oak Dinette Suite. , .... $37 .50 Shopworn Baby Buggy ...".. $79.95 Living Room Chairs. .. . Choice any Floor Lamp in House, Val. to $27.50. . . $8.88 $189.95 17-Inch Crosley Television . ........ $127 $179.95 2-Piece Living Room Suites, Only 4 ...... $107, $69.95 5-Pc. Chrome Dinette Suites $47" $7.95 Metal Lawn Rockers, Choice of Colors ..... $4.88 .50 Electric Irons $4. S - NO EXCHANGES- MO REFUNDS!!! HOPE Wl — Publisher Alex Washburn said today that he expects to have more than 32,000 names on the feed bill referral petition when he files at the secrs- pary of state's office tomorrow. 5 Washburn, leader of the fight to get the controversial livestock and poultry feed tax exemption law referred to a popular vote, said that he had 31,270 as of last night. The 1955 act exempts poultry and livestock feed from the state's two per cent sales tax. To get a law referred, 20,111 signatures are : required. That number is equal to £hree per cent of the total vote 'for governor last November. Washburn said that all city can-] vasses except two had been closed and he said he planned to pick up additional names in Little Rock tomorrow, the deadline for filing. The Hope Star editor and publisher said that the canvass at Pine Bluff would be closed tonight and that the Little Rock campaign would end tomorrow at noon. tg$ In addition to the total number of signatures required, Arkansas constitution also stipulates that the signatures must represent three per cent of the voters in 15 or more counties. Washburn said that the signatures come from 55 counties and. that three per cent of the voters have signed the pe- tititions in 33 counties. Washburn announced last week that he had more than the legal -number of signatures, but he said '••Tie wanted to keep the campaign going in order to allow a "sub- stanial margin for error." Certification of the petition would suspend the law and leave the issue up to voters in the 195B election. Gov. Orval Faubus said that ho was in favor of such a bill during last summer's heated primary campaigns, and he backed the measure in the 1955 Legislature. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1955 Mifflkwi !** AuMMtadJ»rttt ft AiMW ••*•*• •» Ay. Nw P«M Orel » MM. l*tt» Mtttft Jl, tfll —».Ut -EXPECTED TEMPERATURES MUCH ABOVE NORMAL ABOVE NORMAL NEAR NORMAL BELOW NORMAL MUCH BELOW NORMAL June temperatures will average above seasonal normals over the eastern half of the nation. Below normal temperatures are expected west of the Continental Divide, except coastal California. EXPECTED PRECIPITATION Precipitation In June will exceed normal from the Southern Plateau through the Central Plains to the Great Lakes region. Subnormal amounts are due for the West Coast and Southeast. To Rejoil Robber If He Is Found LITTLE ROCK Ufi — A convic ed safe robber will be returned t prison in Arkansas, Jiis parole re voked, if he can be found. State Police Officer W. P. Ba said yesterday he had revoked th parole of John Dillon, 40 of Tulsa after Tulsa police reported find ing a cache of clothing, firearm and other merchandise, believe< ment Station here, official wea'ther to have been stolen, at Dillon' 1955 Rainfall Slightly More Than Year Ago University of Arkansas Experi- bureau for this area, came up with some figures today on the rainfall this year which may surprise some. A total of 21.21 inches of rain was recorded in Hempstead for the first five months of this year as compared to 20.75 during the same per- for Tulsa home. Dillon was sentenced in 1953 „ 24 years in prison for robbing the Gipson Motor Co. safe of $24,000 at Harrison. Last September Francis Cherry former Gov reduced Dillon's to three years od in 1954. Considered normal «-„,„.» «• • i ^ j the first five months is 24.54 inch- S; 0 "' 1 °" lclal ?> recommended cle so this year so far, is betowffi 0 ? whne " ll . was learned D llon , nad arranged to repay most of 'the stolen money. He New Service Inaugurated by Post Office Following the preliminary announcement made February 15, by Postmaster General Arthur E. Summerfield, a new mail service] Next Friday (June 10) rural boys known as "Certified Mail" goes in-' and girls f ^ om a11 over southwest Experiment Station to Hold Youth Day to effect at all offices June Poultry men say that they need 4.1, ., . n"**^ **^,s,\.4 the exemption in order to compete (Arkansas will gather here to attend .. . . . . ,_ Ithe Youth Visiting Day at the Uni- It is designed to reduce the costjversity of Arkansas' Fruit and to patrons and to speed delivery j Truck Branch Experiment Station, on at least 25 million tetters a I Cecil M. Biltle, assistant director year which are now sent by regis- in charge of the Station, has announced that the program will include discussions, of four phases»-o£ In contrast to the former 30 cent minimum charge for the poultry producers—who been much more active than live- . _, (.. -~ • " --.- — ~ u»u*,u.>.jlwllp. VA AVLH JJIidaUB^Ul registered mail th^fee-i^T lhe*new, the research work being conducted *T^«r«*1-f'irtJ 1\/T« i 11 ) ...Ml 1 _i 1C' J. *.!_ r»i J • ****** fcl»\A la.at the Station, special exhibits and have i:..~ \ normal as was 1954. However, it should be pointed out hat most of the rain this vear has alien during March, April and May vhich has helped considerably. r anuary, normally a heavy rain month which usually counts about ive inches, had only 2.02 inches and February, usually over four nches had only 2.96, in other vords, the rain fell when it probab- y was most needed. Now the hot months approach nd precipitation during the next hree months will determine whe- rier this section has its fourth straight year of drouth. June last year recorded only 1.48 inches of rain when normally from three to four inches are recorded So far | the nation's 500,000 this month only .66 of an inch has ers. The tally was fallen, but again it should be point- ~ ~ ed out that none is needed at the was paroled in November. 8% Increase to Postal Workers Passes in House WASHINGTON M — The House today overwhelmingly voted an average 8 per cent pay raise for postal work- with present time. months: Months Jan. Feb. March April May Precipitations by •1955 2102 2.96 5.03 4.83 6.37 1954 6.54 2.20 1.76 3.71 6.54 21.21 20.75 The mailer will be given a certifi- stock raisers in supporting the! cate of mailing and the letter car- law—say that they should be en- i rier wil1 take a receipt from the ad- titled to the same exemptions from the law that cotton growers other farmers receive. Washburn today said that his ar- £ftion in fighting against the bill by trying to get a popular vote on it should not be taken as a criticism ot the Legislature. "The people who want the bill have lobbied strongly for it during the past two sessions of the Legislature," Washburn said. "The men in the Legislature can stand only so much pressure." As jin answer to Arkansas Poul- Federation id people to ashburn said charges sign that he people to conduct solicit petitions. "This is normal that he petitions, had paid Washburn claims. "It's the as paying for a newspaper acTfor canvasses and procedure," same are supporting. a candidate you I spent between three and thousand dollars of money. "However, no money was paid hers which have" no cash or finan- my four own dressee upon delivery of the letter which will be proof of delivery. This service applies only to first- class mail for which no indemnity value is claimed. The 15c fee is in addition to regular first class or airmail postage. Special delivery will also be available upon payment of the customary special delivery fee, and a return recuipt may also be had if desired for an additional charge of 7c. A special postage stamp has Results of 4-H Club Camp Announced Forty-four 4-H Club girls and their leaders attended the'two day Cole.(R-NY) casting the lone "no" vote. The pay bill, carrying a cost tag of around 165 million dollars a year/ now goes back to the Senate .for expected concurrence in two minor clarifying amendments. Today's House action to all practical effect brings to an end more than a year of feuding between Congress and President Eisenhower over pay increases for the postmen. The President has twicecracked down on Congress with vetoes — the first time in the last Congress because raises were not accompanied by corresonding increase in postage rates, and last month on the ground tht the boost was too much and that the bill left inequities in pay grades. at issue are pending increases for more than a million workers, and ad- Strike Against GM Delayed Until S Steelworkers Set Date Free to Strike After June 30, Extended Forecost Steel Corp. Told PITTSBURGH (/PI—United States teel Corp. and the io in advance of 'June 30. ., he date the unidn would be free o strike if no agreement is cached. Five other big producers stood iy waiting to hear the union's de- mans. The first round of negotiations s expected to last several days, vith the union presenting its pro- osals to each firm separately and Tuesday-Sunday — Temperatures will average near or slightly be low normal with no Important change^. Normal maximum 88, normal minimum 67. Precipitation moderate to locally heavy in scattered thundershowers. he companies studying them bt» ore getting down to bed-rock bar aining. With the steel industry bperatln ear capacity and enjoyin .ealthy profits, observers consido t a foregone conclusion that th ig union will get a wage increase 'he question is: How. much? Guesses range from 10 to 2 ents an hour. Steelworkers no\ vcrage $2.33. The union has no made its demands knowni Bracketed with U. S. Steel .1 lis year's talks are Bethlehem lepublic, Jones & Laughlin 'oungstown Sheet & Tube and In and. .The six employ more than 00,000 of the 60b;000 USW mem ers in basic steel. British Railmen Accept Formula to End Strike LONDON (IPI~ Striking locomo- _ tive' engineers and firemen today 'accepted a peace formula aimed at settling Britain's 10-day-old rail- demonstrations, and a program of camp at the Experiment talent numbers. 4-H Club, F. F. A., I Club house this past Tuesday and 1 ™.,:, artrl '"H 1 TJ A ^_-»__! t i )lir^J««^J i aij «i*« Station i rninistration re iuests "r upping oidiion p 05 tal rates on most classes of and F. H. A. members have been! Wednesday. invited to attend the event, with Tuesday afternoon each travel arrangements being directed made a lamp for her room. Tues- !cen t by county Extension Service per-1 day night each girl took part in a' sonnel and teachers of vocational! talent show. Games were played Plrl' T his y ear ' s firs t Postal pay bill f"/, called for raises averaging 8.6 p< Agriculture and Home Economics. •During the research tour, stops will include one on Pasture Studies, a discussion of Irrigation of Snap Beans, a Forestry .demonstration, and suggestions for Disease and Insect Control on Horticultural Crops. W. H. Freyaldenhovcn, Earl J. Allen, Dr. Harlan E. Smith, Gordon the rest of the evening. Wednesday morning the girls held their County Dress Revue. Claudia McCorkle, Route 3, Hope, Victory 4JH Club, was first place winner in the school dress division, j Second place winner was Berlie Allen, Route 3, Hope Victory 4-H Club and third place winner was Bar- is reported an 8 to be been issued for use upon certified ' lh . e Extension Service staff and Barnes, and Harold A. Howell of bara Beck, Route 2, Hope, Shover mail and is or sale at the Hope post • — - office today. This new service makes no change in the present registry system, B - Bryan of the Experiment except that the former minimum Station staff will be in charge of these stops. Other demonstrations include one on fishing by George Purvis of fee of 30 cents for "no value" regis ,_ the Arkansas Game and Fish Com- 40 cents, carrying an Ai-v. Ul t»w V.1.1JVO 1U1 J1U ValUC iUgia- -„ • ters has been eliminated and the' missl ° n; Ta landscaping demonstra- minimum registry fee will now be , t!° n .. by ,; L -. ' H - Burton, < Extension industry CUMst ' and a wood handle display by the Bruner Ivory Handle Co. of Hope. Judging of home furnishings and of baked products will be directed by Miss Sue Marshall value up to $5.00. It is believed that this new ser- r ice will be welcomed by the pub' for the cheaper mailing of let- Springs 4-H Club. Evelyn Adams, Route 2, Hope High 4-H Club was first place win- r»r in the best dress division and Waunzell Powell, Guernsey 4-H Club, was second place winner. June Wiilett, Route 3, Hope, Victory 4-H Club, was first place winner in the play clothes division. Others taking part in the Dress Revue were Patricia Roisens. Peggy Rogers, Jean Martin, Sue Aaron and Nancy Andrews. In the Junior revue three aprons %-.nrt«i« u - , *T f"*«ai LCI a wiiiuu nave iiu uasa ui uiiaa- «nn if fh S - gne * More than 10 '- cial value but which are ° f suffi - *vrLnL, signatures came from I dent importance that the sender s-s r s rr« r & ™«™-^s ™ M "•—»«- - • »«><— idea tnat you can bribe a person lor 10 cents is ridiculous." Washburn said that he and Miss Blanche Randolph of the. and one Pair of shorts were model- Extension Service staff. ed - During the afternoon assembly Berlie Allen, June Wiilett, Mary , ,. , — would publish an account of money that was spent in the campaign as soon as it could be drawn up by a certified public accountant. "I wonder if the backers of the bill will publish a statement ™cost of conducting lobbies Legisla- accessories, will present m. VFW to Meet at 7:30 Wednesday Installation of officers will be held by members of the Veterans in his weekly letter to constitu- He's RIGHT WASHINGTON wi Uj!da and Evelyn Adams served as and e r °uP captains during the two-day Other young people ca 'T>P- Each captain had 10 girls in her group. During the Wednesday afternoon program, each group presented a stunt for the camp first Place going to Berlie Allen's group and second place going to June Wil- talent numbers. Adjournment is scheduled for 2:30 p (UP)—Rep. Harold O. Lovre (R-S.DJ said today lett's group. Molly Cox of Columbus was se- ceptable to the President. House leaders scheduled it for speedy disposal under suspension of the usual rules of procedure. Thus, a two-thirds margin is required for passage. The Senate already has passed the measure, but it is slated for a return trip for agreement on two minor amendments added by the 1 House Post Office Committee. Both changes, nonc'ontnovcrsial in nature, are expected to be accepted by the Senate and the bill sent to the White House for the President's signature. The measure calls for n average raise of around $300 a year retroactive to March 1 for the rank and file of postal employes, with larger increases for supervisory employes. The minimum is 6 per cent, with the additional 2 per cent of the total payroll going into salary adjustments. The raise is much higher in some of the top brackets. Safety Group Endorses Clinic Ideas ;e past two Arkansas lures," Washburn said. TOBRAV HEGROWDS At Little Rock, Charles Ha'wkes executive secretary of the Arkansas poultry federation, was out of town and unavailable for comment. A bill similar to the 1955 measure was passed by the 1953 leg. islature but was vetoed by Francis Cherry, Faubus' -predecessor, Washburn said that he had "a ,^nreat deal of help" from school Teachers and "friends of schools" in collecting' th'e the as best camper and BerUe of The health and safety committee Press Group to Meet in 83rd Session HOT SPRINGS, (UP) —The two- day 83rd annual spring meeting of the Arkansas press Association will be held here June 24-25. Winthrop Rockefeller, chairman of the Arkansas Industral Development commission, will address the APA at its first meeting of the session at noon Friday. The luncheon also will feature presentation of awards in the "employ the physically handicapped" editorial contest sponsored by the employment security division, and in the "Keep Arkansas Green" contest of the 'KAG Association. Louis Graves o* the Na.shvillfl, Ark., News will moderate a routid- table session for weekly newspaper editors while a smilar roundtable for dailies will be conducted on Friday night will be preceded by a tour of Hot Springs and a press showing of a new film. "When Neighbors Moot," by Vern Miller. Its subject is the rural community improvement program sponsored by the APA. "Fun night" will follow the banquet, with H. Bradford Govan of Osceola as master of ceremonies. Saturday morning's session will be devoted to a discussion of legal publications by Assistant Attornoy General Dowell Anders and a De- way walkout. The acceptance by the Associated Society' of Locomotive Engineers and Firemen (ASLEF)' opened the way ,to possible negotiations with the Transport Commission, which runs the nationalized railway system. Leaders of the powerful Trades Union Congress (TUC), meantime, were conferring with Labor Minister Sir Walter Monckton in an effort to', get government approval for the final peace talks even while the strike is still OIK Prime Minister Eden's government and the Transport Commission have insisted up until now that the $7,000 strikers must return to work before talks to break the deadlock over wage differentials could begin. The rail walkout, slowly throttling Britain's booming industrial machine, was discussed at.a -two- hour meeting df Eden's"' Ca'blnef and at a meeting of TUC and ASLEF chiefs with representatives of a nonstriking railway union. ' Jim Baty, general secretary of ASLEF, told newsmen after a meeting of his union's executive: "After due thought and consideration of the principles embodied n the recommendations of the generalb council, my • executive committee have directed me to notify the TUC of their acceptance of the provisions of the formula." The rival 400,000 strong national union of railwaymen, which opposes the strike, still has to make ts views known on the five-point peace plan. UAW May Ask More Than Ford Firm Granted By REY L. BRUNE DETROIT (UP) — United Auto Workers U ed today to give,, General until midnight Sunday to cfl with a satisfactory contrletjL tlcmcnt, including guaranteMfp payments), for 350,000 "•••"-^ cr . ' t ' The action removed the't strike threat against the comj by the auto workers and tifah.< Electrical Workers Union.- L_ contracts of both had been dueJS expire at minight tonight.' The GM contract expired 1, but was extended. The union*! General Motors ' council — to extend the deadline ,aga » ,"?ii to £ ivc both sldc s more lime* British wor k a t a settlement. ', ' ;^ fit was* believed the elect workers union would follow, > UAW lead'and order e iti^> GM workers to stay on. the CIO President Walter Reutherii his UAW negotiators ' came 5 terms with 'Ford Motor on a new contract- 'ye? They hinted they might bigger gains from GM. Reuther took personal cha'ri day of the auto union's hegotii with GM he attended the m. of the GM council. • had a qouple of, hours'; Reuther I'm By REY W.'BRUNE' , DETROIT y ('UP)— General,; tors Corp,, under pressure. tend the principle of guari... pay to 360,800 more workers midnight, faced a - twin '~«l-_ threat from the qio United 'AuH Workers and the CIO E' ' " BS Workers today. The contract of, General, covering 3?5,000 autoworkers" 35,000 workers runs out $|§ midnight. The iinions threat strike action unless a sa,tisfa< settlement was^reaehed^.J'^ 1 , 1 f CIO President Walter Real and UAW Vice .President'; ?,'| Re"u t'; ?,' monstration of transistors by Southwestern Bell Telephone Com pany, The Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce and publisher C. E. Palmer will be hosts to the final Follows Map and Finds His Prize LITTLE ROCK Wl — Detective :nlef C. O. Fink is back from a uccessful treasure hunt. His prize: set of false teeth. Fink found the teeth after fol- owing a crude map sent to the ittje Rock Police, Department by man from Popular Bluff, Mo. ho spent the night in a local motel. The man said he gent the map ecause he could not remember the name of the motel, The owner wanted the teeth returned, he said, because he was "fond of wilted letuce, radishes, and onions— the large, sweet king/' ONLY 'PATSY' TARBORO, N, C. (UP)— Out..... — _- ------ — .-,- ------ fielder Curtis Baker today was the lu ihetn on Saturday, which willjonly unhappy member of the Tar- end the meeting. Concurrently, ^^^^^^C'^^y cow is about, the only ^fi/McCork'le wonthe^iS fuVsteSTthrSt commS Highway 67. Guests will be present, kind of automation the labor lead- All members are urged to attend, 'ers haven't worried about." Geronimo's Kinsmen, Few Who Followed the Fierce Apache, Plan to Start a Dude Ranch Py HAL BOYLE '.committee! ~ ~~~ MESCALERO, N. M. I/PI—Tribal] There is no doubt that if Chino being able to name all the girls in camp. Mrs. Arlis Adams, Route 2, Hope, the recent community clinic. Included are: A dou !?k yellow line, no passing '" jog at and ex- Wylie, home demonstration agent, as camp leaders. RULES: Ub'Cflsh^ Credit «r w»x< j* *f Mail Qrjer* }n JS«bi»ft (o Con Jen by dwn»r»| ^ 6 * n Bf 111 WEST DIVISION ST. HOPE, ARKANSAS scnoois in collecting the signa- w^pvn^aiiu, IN. m. i/n—Trioaii \rnere is no doubt that if cnino *-"imin nuw. tures. At the start of the cam-' kinfmon ot Geronimo, leader of has' anything to do wit hit, it W iil. chanceU °r Guy paign, he said that he thought the|^ e las . t ""^J 01 ' Indian uprising'in have to be on a high level. thrown out of c Expense Suit Is Tossed Out LITTLE ROCK UP) — Pulaski Advertised Items Subject to Prior Sale! Buying Is so fast and furious I*. Is impossible to tell iiist what we will 4 * schools badly needed money that the Un '' ec l States, are considering would be lost through passage ---'•••-- the bill. all we will have left 9 °'J S *° try to ha ve h advert 'sed but they be guaranteed. Christian Church ff/ere Host to Men of District starting a dude ranch. Time has calmed the fierce E. Williams has court a suit chal- He is passionately devoted to raising the lot of his people. A short, powerfully built man of 32, Apaches, once the most dreaded Chino was the first member of the raiders of the Far West. They j Apache tribe to become an or lenging expense money paid to Dr. Ewing Crawfis, superintendent of, Hope hi # n school. Third and Hervey streets. The Arkansas Highway department is expected to begin work on this project within the next few days, Manager Carl A. Bryan of the chamber of commerce, said today. Other health and safety measures suggested at the clinic and endorsed 'by the committee, includes: Driver education program in Dallas Morning News' travel and resort editor, Mrs. Hulda Warren. jboro semi-pro baseball team the Arkansas which ran through its batting or- wlll meet at der three times in one inning in an 18-0 win over Grimesville, Baker made all three of his Livingston, - whq heads „,„,.. w General Motors department's,\ hopeful they might be ', able r, wring even more concessions f' GM than the auto workers, u won from Ford yesterday"/ ?' * They called rnore than' 1 300X, gates from around the country' an emergency meeting of the eral Motors council to r coOj™ setting up machinery for a strl] The UAW's, ?5. m i»mber < executi board was expected to 4—- J any strike action council quickly.. The IUE, iW hicn workers at six Jpelco, .„„„„, and Packard Electric planV*| GM, also was pushing for the; nual wage principle, • ' " The IUE and UAW we/' gotiating simultaneously with eral Motors. On econojnic 7 teis, the JUE usually - follQftj general lead of the auto Wort in negotiations with G" " General Motors and raprw the team's outs that inning. All Around the Town •y tt»ff the State Hospital. Watchman at all railway cross- The complaint was brought oy m 6 s in the city while engines are former state Rep. . A. Gipson of switching. Construction of an adcli- nave decided there is more profit dained minister. He took a leave Saline c punty. Gipson asked the tional underpass at the Missouri in doing business than into battle. One of their latest riding pome of absence from his pulpit post in return of $4,047.45 given to Craw-' Pacifi c tracks. A sponsored school {the Reformed Church in America! f ' s for expenses incurred in mov- boy safety patrol. An immediate Lightning struck the old.. two* story Buchanan place at Grassy Lake Sunday, burning' it to the .College ground the home was owned to horn* economics, June \plans' t» major At the annual Youth Visiting-pay at the U of A 'Experiment Station by Mrs. Helen Seeger and was , . ...„.., ,.., _ considered a landmark of the area, I Friday youngsters from this areajpute with having been one of the first IQ be -•'" --'--'-••- -••••^ ••-••--•. ..•..-.- . , .. • built at Grassy. worked until 3; 4? a. m, ing in their longest session to date. They took a six-hour recess -. fore resuming. ' Livingston sounded the ,„. for the GM talks after the \\t obtained a new contract Qftlj for a guaranteed wage from ~ "I don't see, any reason wji can't dp betterf^ha§ they'd j sa|d. "General Van -afford Ife" Fords approval of >th ? the company, starl trial world with i «in the days pi the ing ideas is to ranch on their squaremile reservation , Church money-mak-jto direct the tribe's economic af establish a dude fairs. mountainous 7191 Two decades ago the Apaches here, one lived much as they did in Geroni ing here from California, for maid service and for furniture purchas- h-Ut of racing on the strests, Clean Tennis classes will start at Fair Park June 13 under "supervision of the Parks and Recreational Department ... A small fee wiU be. charged ... for details contact Billy Gilbert or telephone 7-3575. will entertain with duing the afternoon Looper of Bismarck, numbers Jnaled the end * string solo Charleg will play a the famous Bodcavv Hope Fire Department Is h.ost up premises, especially all vacant to a sectional two weeks course in ed fo rhis state-owned house. lots, Prevention of traffic hazards fire fighting under saperv|s|pfl of Btxjettes, LaDon Ward and beth Bytler, accompanied by Mrs. Tom Silvey will sing . , . . LaDon recently was named Southwest Sweetheart of the District at Souther^ State Cpllege . girls have won many talent events «nd have appeared on both radio Judge Williams dismissed the by refraining from planting shrub-! the State Fire Bepartment , , ..tfee JdaUopk. of television, programs will Play a • T^ u- of the most P' ctures< l ue areas tamo's wild heyday. They had only i complaint yesterday for lack of bery within 12 feet of street inter-'groyp meets again tonight .. wijth' ferine jfflstrujnejjt a.nd CJulwi «r ti™ wrct ™ • f S ol u "1 New Mexico - a is n ° wily Red- a few hundred cattle. They slept; equity. He said Crawfis probably (sections, Safety program in connec-! members of other departments in! Nashville, Miller and Nevada c'oiuv oi me rusi cnristian Church of skin plot to lure the white man'as their roving ancestors had—in|would not have come to Arkansas tion with Christmas tree and street.the area, according to ?ap Willis, Hope is nosi tonight at 7:30 to the here and scalp him with resort brush arbors or "wickups," shel-' i£ his moving expenses had not lighting. local chief. mon nf t no ini'icTiait rM^n *mK nn r*f i _ . . _ *?•»•« —f i ... t __....* t mi • i . .~^r ... • - - men of the Christian Churches of rates, the south central area of Arkansas.] "If we do start a dude ranch, Judge James Pilkinton of Hope we'll operate it on a high level," will' be the guest speaker. All men said Wendell Chino, a distant rela- of the church are urged to be pre- tive of GeroninWshvho is now president o| the tri^e'? business ters made by tying young bent fir saplings together and covering the framework with animal skins, cloth and underbrush. Today most of the Indians livcj Continued PQ p ag e s;* been paid. The world's highest life expectan- lighting. The chamber of commerce Health and safety committee is composed of Pewey Baber, chairman; cy at birth is found among Norwei- Rettig, A. S. Willis, Milton Mosier, | memjber gen females 'an fiverage June Wiilett, daughter of M,r. Bert and Mrs. J. L. Wiilett of Hope, and specialty numbers Hempstead will be represented by the Paisley School 4-H Club in tive "Arkansas Traveler" number they are sponsored by Mrs. „,, 37 of Reuther' strikers to work Jn try- 9, ?l L.flTTL.IT

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