Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 8, 1955 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 8, 1955
Page 7
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HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ao. ,dfe tittHdn W the ii,s . f af.uiy , usually Asiohably easy to pro- NJMtt is* .a. tout-day feast. - ti tfo.. the. price, of toeei what * s™is* ' "> e situation ftpy* . ite*«B a« «tfo^ij»ri>fltiy. tta has t. So the tribe It| finjady, jgh the saelal ring- War* -WriUal festival, I, lite Will have her own # fiafr will be ro&V sudl. She Uckskin dress and ,._.. ers from a female Signalizing her entrance in- ahhooU' If fte ftches she . Use a Wooden gcratoher, as fftUSH't during the entire four At9» icratclr. any J»art of hef bdu"y - riiu*t not look up &t sky or' be disobedient in any 'to-; fear -of bringing rain otidi. T6 ftssufe Her of a good te thrbttgH itfe she win be ad fruit nfarkfcd wit* a cross yellow pollen. She will also be . lrfted with the pollen. mtldlri, whose ss.l* adtfrhed with ., will buckskin tiny tin perform ceremonial 'MT? tepVe beforfe a« ijifence consisting ol her family, |e frierids, and, the more rell- rtr-tfiiri"de'd members of the H nigh'f young braves will "Dance of little MStaiir Coifs. entire period ... . * IN-THE "BASKET " k ; • 85c CHAfcLOfft'S (Fofnfwly White's Orlv^-ln) Ike Rebuffed on Public" Housing Bill WASHINGTON (/B—A Democratic move toward construction of public housing at a r&tt almost four tlm&s as great as that Presi-, dent , Elsenhower recommended topped its first big hurdle yesterday, ; • As part of aft omnibus bill to continue federal ,htfusiiig"p't'pgrams for another .year, the Senate ^oteJ to authorize 135,000 low-tent public housing units- Ih gadT bt^the tiext four years.,£isenhowefj_ad asked authority for 35,500 unit*- tot each of the next two years. That is the" number authorized this year. Democrats had raided the figi- ures in- the • Senate Banking Corfti inlttec. arid a move b> Sen. Capehart (R-Ihd) to Wim the prograrH down to the size the President had asked lost 44-38 generally ori party lines. The bill also would permit the Public Housing Administration to carry over into the next fiscal! year, starting July 1, so'me 20,00ff units authorized for this year' tni« not yet built. The federal government' dobs hot- build public housing p'rojfects. It guarantees to meet the difference between the low rents charged teni-. •ants and the cost of paying oftf mortgages and upkeep. Actual ebn- Struction money is raised by bonds Wednesday, June 8, 195S Ivy Lee must wear a grav^, dignified expression. She mqst partibu- larly beware of excessiye laughter. The Apaches, have _a theory that to much laughing causes* premature wrinkling, a theory that now also seems .prevalent 'among many lady palefaces who nevfii Saw a reservation. \ .In other days at the conclusion of the ceremony the happy father presented attendants rind irledicine 1 men with four valuable 'gifis — usually a male horse, a saddle, 1 a-fine piece of buckskin, and some tobacco. . The . gifts will probably be different now. Many Apaches, once among the hardest-riding of Indian iribeS, no longer would know quite what to .do with a horse. They, prefer, to ride herd on th'eir 'cattle With, a jeep or a pick-up, truck BUT ftOT CRAMr^Eb—Crutches and useless legs don't cramp the dancing style of Jimmy pempsey bl Atlanta,' Ga. The 17 year old, shown jitterb'ugging his way through a fast nUmbeV^ith Linda Winslett, 15, is also manager and pitcher for a sandlot baseball team. He was born with soft bohes, and his legs have been stunted by about 60 fractures. IP-' SALE Sfore ahd Markelv good Ideation,for a 7 to 1/1 business r&Moh highway 67, Ike Certain Continued from Page One parties in West Germany hailed the unexpected and bold Soviet diplomatic move. Party statements approving the Russian move to restore normal diplomatic relations were issued following a three-hour cabinet ses- By MARVIN L. ARROW SMITH WASHINGTON (/P) — President Eisenhower said today he has the utmost conf dence that West Germany's chancellor Adenauer will stand by the Western world n any dealinos with Soviet Russia Eisenhower volunteered the e- mark at his news conference in takin note of Moscow's bid for establishment of diplomat in and trade relations with the newly sov eign republic of Western Ger MANY. The Kremlin yesterday in vited Adenauer to visit Moscow to Witness Pays Back Money to Government By ALVIN SPIVAK WASHlNGfON (INS) — Harry Lev, the-world's biggest uniform capmaker, turned on " a retired colonel in his employ today for spilling the beans about how he got or kept an Army hat contract. The Chicago manufacturer told the Senate investigations committee he considers retired Col. Ver Painter, his trust aide a "double face" for doing it. -Lev asrerted: "I'm not saying he's not honest. He's definitely HONEST. But he's definitely sneaky." The millionaire cap magnate, who hired Painter after the Colonel left the Quartermaster Corps, charged that the employe "was biting his hand who actually was feeding him." Lev . was on the witness stand for the second day in an investigation of charges that he ribed Air Force Capt. Raymond Wool with $50,000 and gave other gifts to military procurement personnel. Reiterating his denials, Lev insisted: "If I cannot get a contract on my own merits, I don't want it." As for giving free or cut-price service caps to "maybe 10 or 15" officers, he said that he was "good-hearted maybe to.the wrong people." Sen. George Bender (R-Ohio), asked: ."You're just a good-hearted soul?" Lev replied: "I admit it." Lev said he was good-hearted enough to hire Painter in 1949, four years after the colonel retired as head of the quartermaster Corps inspection service. Is your child haridlcdpped in school for lack of ., _ s ' reference 1 material in the home? ^i.ai COMPTON'S PICTURED ENdvcibPEbiA '•"ii .he answer to your .problem. . iQ& Hubbard, Local Representative, E. f6lh St.,.Hope; or phone'7-2436 foKdemons.rafion €1 $ ft ft USED SINGER TREADLE MINES AS LOW Oritersdt $20 - $25 - 50 •W USED ELECTRIC 6o*tvfnitfnt payments to suit your fcudfft, Ai low 01 $$,00 Down, SEWING CENTER W j^ : v:'^W':-- i w : ' SfXRR'Y' EYES AND NAMES— They may not look familiar, but they sure sound it. These two romancers at Biloxi, Miss., have names as well known in tne U.S. as Dan Cupid's. They are Airman ' (Jaryj Cooper of Buffalo, N.Y., and Greta Garbo of Laurel, Miss. ; , " '' V V--.'. » '.-". •"' ..••';.",-• ^ '-.'-• \, * • , MARKETS ; ST; LjOtJIS LIVESTOCK .NATiONAIJ STOCKYARDS, 111. (J) ;— Jlpgs 7,000; active, 25 higher ..on- barrows and ilts and ori 170' Ib down; soivs 25-50 higher 29 head "choice No. Is around 200 Ib J.0.35; few lots No.ls at!9.3520:00; bulk 180-220 Ib 29.25-75; 220240 /Ib .18.75-19.25; choice No. Is 235-240 ';lb 19.50; 240-270 Ib 18.0019.00; 140-170 Ib 18.25-19.25; 100- ISO.v'lb 16.25-17.75; sows 400 Ib down 13.75-15.50; over 400 Ib 12.25-14:00;: boars 9.50-12.50. . GattlV 3',000; calves 800 little doriev.eqxly on steers ; low good to low 1 choice 19.50-22.00; choice light 'heifers.- 21/75; cow trade steady utility, and commercial 12,00-14.00; commercial 14:50; extremes 15.00; most capners and cutters 9.50-11.50 bulls,' ve'aler's ' and calves steady; 'b'ullc .utility and commercial bulls 13l50-l5;00; canners and cutters n,08'i2.50;> good and choice veal- ers 18.6fJ-22.00;. hig choice and prime. 22.00-24.00; top 24.00 sparingly for prime commercial and goc-4 }f.00"-18:00; cUll and utility a.OOrlS.OO. Styeep'- 1,000. active, 50 higher on spring 'and shorn lambs; choice onir ' prime spring lambs 25.00; choice' 24.00-25.00; good andchoice 23.00.2'4,00; choice to prime 95 Ib shqrji J^mbs 20:00; load good and c'ftojc r e,!^Op-25.dO; good and choice •19.50'f a'ged shorn Slaughter ewes S.SO-^OO,' . J-, • _ t. "^ P.PVJiTRY AND PRODUCE CHI%CAGO OR — . Live poultry steady pn hens and young stock, weak on caponettes; receipts in coops; 486, Tuesday 671 coops, 84,931 Ib; f. o. b. paying prices u'richa'rieed Heavy hens 22.5-28 light: Bens' 16.5-17 broilers or fryers 30-82 old roosters 12-12.5 caponeites 34-35. Butter steady; receipts 1,775,,61? riVholesale buying prices un- cha,nged; 93 score AA 56.75 92 A 5C.7&' 90 B 54.5 89 C 52.5 cars 90 p 5.5; 89 C 53. < Eggs steady to firm; receipts 23,106 wholesale buying prices unchanged U. S. large whites 6009.8 pef cent A's 37; mixed 36 mediums 33; U. S. standards 31 dipitea 27.5;checks 24.5; current receipt; 28.5. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW ;Y;O;RK Wl — Buying demand shifted to the aircrafts to- dijy gntf encouraged a modest rise 9J ,|h| stock 'market into the early issued by local housing authorities. . The 540,0011-unjt program still has an obstacle-studded path ahead. The GOP fight for the smaller ^ministration figure will undoubtedly be resumed in the Houif. And the actual funds will be v'pted in a separate appropria- tioij*. bill. In ^e past, the appro- Pfi»H^i» coTO^iUees h,j)ve fve- fe««wmend_d. funds for far fewer. mi mn#irt e^thw-jwd. afternon. Gains extended to between 1 anc 3 points with a few spurting aheac even more. Losses were fraction al. Business was at a fast -pace anc maintained a rate right aroun'c yesterday unusually high 3,230,000 shares, best since last March. Steels and aluminum issues were buying favorites at the start. GRAJN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO I/T>— Grains held fair ly steady most of the session on the Board of Trade today. Then toward the close rye gave ground rapidly and corn edged back from previous closing levels. Wheat was helped by persistent demand by mills for new grain in the Southwest. Improved crop conditions in rye and corn producing areas lessened earlier support for those grains. Soybeans held up with advances made in the crude soyoil market of */4 cent a pound. Wheat finished %-}£ cents lower, July $1.97%-1. 98; corn was off l'/4, July $1.41!/ 2 -; oats were % higher to '/ 8 lower, July 66, and rye was l'/2-l cents down. Jyly $1.04%. Soybeans were unchanged to y 2 cent higher, July NEW YORK COTTON , | NEW YORK (m— Cotton futur.tl turned .steady today as trade and commission house demand found offerings light, following recent liquidating pressure. Switching from old crop Julyto later months, anticipating first notice day, featured quiet dealings. Traders looked for a continuation of slow markets, pending Washington determination of a cotton policy for next season. Distant July and October futures led the advance today. Late afternoon prices were 30 centsto $1.05 a bale higher -than the previous close. July 33.88, October 34.06 and December 4.09, News Briefs FAYETTEVILLE (UP) — Louis Ramsay, Pine Bluff attorney.will succeed Little Rock Attorney Beloit Taylor as president of the association. Bunn Bell of Fayette- villo. is secretary-treasurer of the association. FAYETTEVILLE (UP) Recent staff changes at the University of Arkansas include two assignments and three resignations. George Wi. Steinbruegge and Teddy O. Hodges, agricultural engineers, have resigned to take other jobs. Lantis Ratcliff has resigned effective June 30 to be- cornea graduate assistant to lows State College. John W, Hess hfis been appointed researph, assistant at the live- Stpjjfc aja4 forestry byangh. e^eri- discuss those matters. Eisenhower said it is onl natural that Russia would exten such invitation, in view of wha the President termed recent de velbp'ments iri western Europe. At another point, Eisenhower re f erred to Adenaue as one of th 'World's greatest statemcn an said he trusts him. Eisenhower also discussed- thes other topics: MANPOWER RESERVE — Th President spoke out emphaticall against a d d i n g antisegregatio amendments to administration leg islation to creat a new militar manpower reserve program. Sue an amendment was tacked ont the bill in the House and the ac tion caused the measure to b sidetracked a few weeks ago. Republican legislative leader discussed the reserve bill with Ei senhower at their regular confer ence with him before the new conference. The administratior rates the measure as necessary backing for its program to cu dozen the size of active forces. BIG FOUR — Eisenhower saic he certainly would not insist or limiting any "at the summit" Big Four meeting to three or fou days, as he suggested a few week, ago. But he said he will want some definite limitation on the duratior of any such conference with the premires of Britain. France anc Russia, in advance of the meet ng He suggested that without sue] a limitation the Russians migh try to capitalize on the meeting for propaganda purposee. Th< beds have been critical of the proposal to hut a sharp limit or time, and to restrict the sessibr '. obroad outlines wtihout decisions on specific poblems. Speaking vigorously, Eisenhower said that inasmuch as he is willing ;o go anyplace — from Timbuktu to the North Pole, as he put i a 8 he certainly is not going to insist on a three or' four-day meet- ng if more time is needed in the quest for peace. said the late figures on employ- nent arid unemployment in the United States are a cause for gratification. He said they show ;hat 62,700,000 persons have jobs hat employment is up one millior n May as compared with Apri and that unemployment is down a half-million. POLIO — Eisenhower again paic ribute to Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby, secretary of health, education anc welfare, for her handling of the Salk polio vaccine program. Some Democrats have criticized her handling of the inoculation campaign. Eisenhower said that in his opinion Mrs. Hobby was very wise n advocating safety and caution •egarding distribution of the vaccine rather than mere haste. (YUGOSLAVIA — Asked whethei he United States plans to reappraise its program of aid to Communist Yugoslavia, in view of the visit by Soviet leaders to Belgrade, Eisenhower replied that his is a world of change and pol- cies are reappraised daily. He went on to say that the United States doe not diminish its interest n other countries merely because hey (are striving to be somewhat neutral. There is some talk in Congress of putting strings on further aid ment station near Bate'sville and lalph L. Myers willbe research <issi.t?nt at the fruit and truck tation near Hope. They replace Jenry Catlett, r. jnd H,6w*r4 . ynderwpod, wh,o elso have £?• ign.d. By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON Wl—Chicago hat- maker Harry Lev, who swears he never bribed government procurs- ment officers, was called back today for more questioning by a Senate subcommitteeafter signing a $5,089.38 "restitution" check as evidence of good faith. Subcommittee aides said Lev would be asked more aboutal- leged bribes and about his relations with Mrs. Mella Hort, a striking former government worker who supervised some of his contract dealings iwht the armed services. The 52-year-old Lev, terming these relations "social," yesterday begged the investigators not to press him further on that point. Specifically, the aides said Lev would be questioned about prior hearsay testimony by Leon M. Levy, a New York business rival of Lev, that Mrs. Hort tried to COOL — Shapely TV Actress Barbara Loden beats the muggy:, 80 - degree' weather that greeted her on her arrival at New York City's Idlewild Airport. Arriving from Los Angeles, she is cooled off by the breeze of a propeller. blackmail Lev for $15,000 to stay silent about some allegedly unusual and profitable aspects of Lev's government contracts. Mrs. Hort las denied the blackmail allega- :ions under oath. | Lev signed the check—to show 'I'm no chiseler"—after he was confronted with testimony that he got a 1951 government contract to make 169,646 garrison caps at 21 cents apiece—3 cents more than Star Former Named MAGNOLIA <*) — Paul J. Vaii| derpool of Huntsville has named star farmer of Arkansas byf the state convention of the lure Farmfers of America.j Delegates last night selected 17-year-old Betty Hussey of Flippiji as their sweetheart. The convention ended today. Wednesday, JUM I, 193$ Loco weeds which poison livestock on some American pastures arevnembers of the pea family. ' his final bid. Lev said that disclosure "real'l; atrikes me like a ton on the head. He said he thought government contract officers may have made" an honest mistake" which he did I not notice and that the govern ment was entitled to a refund. Whereupon Chairman McClellan :| (D-Ark) of the Investigations subcommittee produced a check made out to the government for $5,089.38 arid suggested LeV make good on the spot Lev signed With a flourish McClellan said he would foft| ivard the check to the proper authorities. HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS North, South to Get Polio Shots Quickly By MICHAELJ. O'NEILL WASHINGTON (UP) — The National Foundation for Infantile Pa• uuiouay june a u u » -n • « t t. j T -., i^alk polio shots released by the Hope B&PW Club will meet he -2 at Falr Parkt ' , Sun ?* y June otl ' government last night will be SOCIETY Phont 7-8481 ittween I A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar .Thursday June 9 Mitchell Reunion The Annual Mitchell Reunion was Thursday June 9, at 7 p. m. at thej Hotel Barlow. Program will be pre' by the out going officers. Pat Cleburne Chapter of UDC Will have annual picnic Thursday noon at Old State Capitol in Washington. The Young Adult Fellowship Group of the First Methodist Church will have a Pot Luck Thursday June 9, at 7 p. m. at the Church. A very interesting musical program has been arranged and every- please fee present. Get the BEST For LESS 100 TABLET BOTTLE ONLY 490 Now is the time to Get SCREENS From GUNTER RETAIL LUMBER CO. 422 E. DIVISION Friday June 10 The Blevins Home Demonstration Club will present a Talent Show June 10th at 8 o'clock. The program will include songs, piano numbers, dance numbers, one act play and a style show. It will be given for the benefit of the Community Center Bldg. The admission will be 15 and 25 cents. Everyone is invited to come. "* .... -- : — Monday June 13 ' Joint meeting of the WSCS of the .First Methodist Church will be held at the Church Monday June 13, at 4 p. m. Mrs. L. B. Tooley will bring the devotional and the children's division will present the program. Evening Shade Good Neighbors Club has Meeting ,^ The Evening Shade Good Neighbors Club met on June 2, in the home of Mrs. Buck De Venney with seven members and one guest, Mrs. Dale Hunt, present. The president, Mrs. Joe Martin opened the meeting with the singing of two songs. Mrs. DeVenney gave the devotional from Psalm 15, followed with prayer by Mrs. Frank Smith. The roll call was answered by 150 from Louisiana, Texas, Mississippi and Arkansas attending. Mrs. Ella Beckham of Sligo, La., and Mrs. J. L. Cook of Hope, sisters of the late Lon Mitchell, and Mrs. Ida Cassidy of Bodcaw were honored. V. F. W. Auxiliary Have Meeting The V. F. W. Auxiliary met Tuesday evening June 7, at the hut. The meeting was called to order by the president, Margaret McMahen. The colors were presented according to ritual, and the pledge to the flag was repeated in unison. Chaplin, Delia Fenwick gave the opening prayer. The minutes of the previous meeting were read toy the secretary and the treasurer gave her report. The president enstalled the ofti- quickly to five Northern states and the deep South. The five Northern states are New Jersey, Maine, Montana, North Dakota and South Dakota. Their programs have been held up for lack of approved vaccine. They will get roughly 400,000 shots immediately to take care of free first injections for first and second grade school children. The remaining 600,000 doses will be sent as soon as hosible to the deep South to begin the second round of shots for first and second graders in the area where the polio season strikes earliest. Dr. G. Foard McGinness, head of the foundation's vaccine program, said Florida, Mississippi, Alabama, Texas and Georgia almost certainly will be included in the first shipments. Release of the 1,000,000 shots was announced by the Public Health cers for the ensuing year. The of-j Service u said the vaccine> ma de ficial communication from the de parment was read and discussed and plans for the state encampment were also discussed. A motion was made, and seconded to send two dollars to the Department for a gift for the out going 'State President, Laura 'Harper. by Eli Lilly Co., fully met the rigid new safety standards which the government ordered into effect a little more than a week ago. It was the first new vaccine approved by the service in more than a month and it marked, a major step toward full resumption of the A motion was made to meet the flagging inoculation program across first Tuesday of each month during the country. July, August and September. An open discussion was held concerning the community civic program, and the meeting closed according to the ritual. The hostesses served iced drinks and cookies to those present. Miss Sara Marie Thompson Bride E.leot to Be Complimented Senate Drives for Housing Bill Showdown I Cosmetics need careful packing for vacation. This young 'lady (above) is wisely including- foot cream to aid in curing: sight-seer's feet. She's "mixed her own" cosmetics kit for air flight (center), using.cosmetics in. light-weight metal tubes. Packing cosmetics for air trip (above)* she uses a case of light simulated leather with a zipper closing. It has a water* proof pocket for soap and wash cloth that will probably stay wet during trip. The whole works should be disaster-proof. DOROTHY DIX Meeting New Neighbors Dear.'Miss Dix: I often read of people who have difficulty making friends in a new neighborhood, es- when we were married. They put husband's name on the deed, the progress of our gardens. After., uh Miss Sara Marie Thompson, bride-elect of John. Carroll Hall will be honored with a miscellaneous shower at the club house in Emmet on Saturday evening June pecially if they have no children' making him a half owner. They buy Here is my experience. I moved almost everything for the home into a new neighborhood this win-, alld we c ° uld never afford our pre- ter. Early in the spring I bought sent standard of living on our own. some flower seeds. While I was We were very friendly with the getting the ground ready and plan- people next door, tout recenly my ting them, the neighbors started husband quarreled with them. As WASHINGTON Wl— The Senate to talk to me when I told them I I Judge the facts, he was wrong, j drove ^today for a fast showdown ^ad no previous experience with Nevertheless, he won't allow them mu ltlbillion-dol- garc jening and asked their advice, in the house or let me talk with they became friendly in no time, i them. My parents are upset since Now I have a number of acquaint- they were particularly fond of this to Yugoslavia in view of Russian efforts to tighten ties with that country. TRY OUR DRINKS AT OUR FOUNTAIN We have the most modern in Soda Fountain and equipment. FORTUNES Ice Cream served, only the best in Fruits and Syrups used. Hae your friends meet you at our fountain. Our fountain has A 1 Rating. 102 W. 2nd WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phone 7-2292 NOTICE... OWEN'S WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY THURSDAY PREPARING, MARKING DOWN, SLASHING PRICES FOR THE BIGGEST MERCHANDISE TRIUMPH IN HOPE'S HISTORY SEE— THURSDAY S PAPER 20 TO 40 - i . -•'"-':'••, Salesladies Will Be Needed, ,' : \-i f ":'f '*'' Apply at — fthe -business session, a recreation period was enjoyed with several Hostesses are Mrs. Dwighl Pankey, Misses Barbara Pankey, Alice :games being played. The contest clrbe Jean Ross Juanilk Cox -prize was won by Mrs. Vernon Me- , 6 p ' Je *" Ross ' Juamta Cox ;Murtrey, and the door prize was and Patsy Allen ' won by Mrs. Martin. . Delightful refreshments were enjoyed by all present. Circle No. 1 WSCS Met With Mrs. R. T. White 'I -4, Circle No. 1 WSCS of the First Coming and Going Mrs. C. A. Yontz and daughters of Dallas, Texas are visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Carlton on East Third St. Gary Castle left Monday for Methodist Church met Monday at 4 Long Mont. Colorado for a visit wi- p. m. in the home of Mrs. R. T. th relatives. White. ' Mrs. C. V. Nunn, leader, had charge of the business meeting and .named her chairman for a two "ye'ar period ahead. Mrs. Sam Warmack had charge -of-the pledge service with Mrs. jSteve Bader and Mrs. H. O. Kyler .assisting. „- Delicious refreshments were /served to 29 members and one vi- *3itcr. Duke's Beauty Salon 1019 W. 7th Phone 7-4389 Featuring Duke's Variation Cut ' Operators Francis Gillian — Ethel Moran Ji^WI • TODAY & THURSDAY • AT: 2:00 - 3:58 - 5:56 - /:54 • 9:52 Meet the Characters Who Spin a Web of Strange Evil and Deadly Suspense, In the First Real Crime- of-Passion Story! WIDOW A MAN-WOMAN RELATIONSHIP WITH A DEADLY STING! * JM CM* w-fox ncnui t PIUS t 1, A Tourist's View of the Ship '' 2,Xew S 9. the Pay Arkansans to Get Decorations TOKYO (ffi — Four fliers who made a record-breaking non-stop flight from Japan to Australia will receive distinguished flying crosses at special ceremonies tomorrow. The U. S. Far East Air Force announced the awards will be made at Yokota Air Base to: Col. Harold M. McClelland, Avon Park, Fla Lt. Col. Virgil K. Meroney. Pino Bluff. Ark 1st Lt. William E. Miller. Columbus, Ohio. • It. Lt. Gerald Robinson, Carbondale. Pa. The 4,840-mile-hop from Yokota fto Williamson, Australia — the longest on record for jet fighters — was made in U. S, Thunderjets May 18. In-flight refueling made it possible. Its main featUrewould /a.Hthor- ize another four billion dollars of FHA mortgage insurance —enough to last a year at the present rate. Its most disputed section, as approved • by the Senate ;ances among my neighbors. MRS. C. Answer: Most new neighbor trou-jl have no right to speak if he does- ble is caused by shyness. What the n't. >f public housing. It would authorize construction of 135,000 units ol low- inits in all. The Eisenhower administration had asked only for 35,000 units a year for two years, and Sen. Cape- MRS. C. is | Answer: Try to get your husband others may too just as self- over his stubborness. These silly conscious. When something breaks neighborhood quarrels are worse the ice — such as your gardening than childish; when children quar- Bankmg. shy person doesn - t understand JLJClTlO' A1__J _,__U «.. f, .™. r*,, !l-m -.• . ^ 4- n rt they will go all-out to be friend- rel and vow "never to speak again" they're over it in half a day. As for your husband's demands, he has no jurisdiction whatsoever over conversational leads are gardens your parents nor should he decide ly. Show Interest Two of the happiest choices for books. Show an interest in. whom you can or cannot speak to. hart (R-Ind) announced he wage a fight to cut the 'bill ~ u .,,- , , , to that level i someone else's garden or books and Capehart predicted the decision 1 * 11 sl S ns of shyness disappear. It's _ will be close, perhaps by less than' also important to show yourself, as i n -the Army. We corresponded half a dozen votes and he said' y° u dit3 ' if you're a new neighbor, j quite regularly at first, then he lie expects to win. The Senate people rarely come knocking agreed yesterday to debate limits'your door nowadays; they en the bill likely to bring final speak when they see you. action by nightfall. The House has not acted. Community TV Antennas Are Suggested By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK W— Many smaller communities . with little, prospect of TV stations of their 1 own may yet receive good program service by one of two alternatives—community antennas or satellite transmitters. Community antennas already are in wide use in: fringe areas, with more than 300 in operation serving about a quarter of a million homes. Several satellite and booster transmitters are in experimental operation and the Federal Communications Commission is considering authorizing their use on a commercial basis where regular TV stations are -impractical. The community .antenna operates this way: A master - antenna tower is built on the-highestavail- able site in the area to be served. Signals from distant stations—be- yong range of an ordinary . home installation—are picked up, ampli- _ . „, , , . , . ,fied and piped by coaxial cable Dear Miss Dix: My boy friend is directly into homes of subscribers,, couple, and I hate to ignore them continually. Yet my husband says Dear Miss >Dix: We live with my Another section calls for the parents, who bought their home, building of 10,000 special-design public housing units for aged res- dubbed to play opposite Charlton on came home on leave and we dated will once. Since he's 'been gone he doesn't answer my letters. Should I keep on writing? FELICE Answer: Since the letters have Titanium, a metal the use of wihich is expanding at a spectacular rate, is 40 per cent lighter than steel and its alloys are stronger than most steel alloys. THEATRE Hwy 29 South Open 6:30 • TONIGHT & THURSDAY RANDOLPH SCOTT in "HANGMAN'S KNOT" • ALSO • 1. Goofy Color Cartoon 2. Our Gang Comedy 3. Barney Bear Cartoon This is Western Week of the Drive-In idents.There was no advance sign of a fight over that one. Another huge item would authorize a $1,350,000 military housing program, to provide dwelling quarters for married members of the armed forces. The bill also calls for a 100-mil- gram; an addjitionaji 200-million- dollar loan program for college housing projects; 100 millions more for farm housing loans, and authority for FHA insurance on loans for smoke and smog abatement -projects. ieston in "Legend of the Incas." Producer Hal E. Chester was seeking a European to play an Italian girl in "Battle Hell." He for the next call from Hollywood. American Men Praised for Politeness By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD W 1 ) — American men can take a bow. A French beauty says they're even more polite than her countrymen This is a strong statement, Frenchmen being noted for their continental manners. But actres Nicole Murey, visiting America for the third time, makes this observation: "I think American men ar< much more coilrtly at all times. They remember the little things, like opening a door for a woman and helping with her wrap. Those are the things that every woman loves; she wants to be pampered and made comfortable. "To the Frenchman, such matters are not too important—unless be wants to make love to the girl. Then no one can beat him for politeness. "But to the American, courtesy is an everyday concern. It is part of the difference of attidude. Here the woman is important, In France she is not so." Despite her feelings about the woman's position here, Nicole is not ready to settle in this country. She feels it is bad for an actress' career. ''I think a European makes a mistake to stay in Hollywood and wait for jobs," she observed. "If the studios know you are here and not working, they think there must be a reason. But if you keep active in Europe, they will send ior you." That system has certainly operated in her case. She had acted in a score of. French films when William Perlberg, George Seaton and Bing Crosby came to Paris. They were seeking a girl to play Bing's French wife in "Little Boy Lost." Nicole won out over numerous hopefuls, She came here for the Crosby film, then hustled home to France. Paramount haijed her bacfc for a publicity tour «j Uehajf of "L,itUa not been answered or returned, you can be quite sure he doesn't want to continue the correspondence. Save your stamps. Dear Miss Dix: I am very much in love with a married man, and sought Nicole in Europe, discov-,he is with me. 'His wife would give ered she was here, signed her.'him a divorce but his father is in 'politics and my friend thinks we should wait until after the election Do you thnik we should wait? home ROBERTA wait Answer: In most cases there's a "but" to postpone the divorce. Af- she's coslarring with Mickey Rooney, Wendell Corey and Don Taylor. What next? She's going to France, of course, and who pay a fee to the operator of the system which normally ranges from $2.50 to 3,75 a month. The' booster or satellite transmitter actually is a low-cost, low- powered station that retransmits the programs of a conventional station to far distant from the community to be received directly. The FCC also is considering the licensing of low-cost, low- power stations that would operate in conventional fashion in an effort to bring TV to communities loo small to support their own stations under present minimum technical quirements. ter tne election there'll be one excuse after the other. Why not ad- ,j6-*Vl White Am*rf€a, Inc. Fears ahd Negroes are Poynter of S>ifte Bltiff told I ... America^ Inc., meetfftir ftiftl hight "in a few ttttS Wi':WL_be able to identify duttetwft (Ii either white. 6r Mack." ", ' "" Poynter.one of the' fi White America,^ lne.v • r galiort group.s'ald .White.' was organized to "p^pi. white race and endeiVof L this and future gfeneratidft*'fi free of contaniinattefl' oi r «; blood." , Other spe&kers; we^ "thfe. L. D. Foreman, pastor df Baptist church here; Abridge and M/.V^Mtadi. 1 . >wum, .lock attorney!.; .aha' Jffe fMtttf',$ England, former state ivft * Finos Phillips 1? presiaehVbf thi Little Rock group. .i NOT DAVY MT. CLEMENS, itflch. <tti.MPJ! Police answered 'a «eail early Tu< day to rescue a "bpy iiTa^D* Corckett hat" from his p&di Ih tree. They found an indijiiaht coon. • .,...„<. ,i Unions Could Be Their Own Downfall By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON —Are big labor unions heading for th' eday when by their very success in winning benefits for their members, they no longer, can get the support of those members in a showdown with a company or industry This much, can be . taken as a truism: The bigger the stake a worker has in the company which employs him, the bigger his reason for not wanting'it to suffer' loss or ruin, as it might from: a strike. By a strike is meant such-things as a pension, with the size of 'it based on years of service and earnings; company' stock which a worker.may own; .the medical and hospital 'bills which a company pays; and so on. . .< .' The CIO United 'Auto Workers has just negotiated an impressive contract with the Rord Motbru Co. For a time the company offered to let '.its employes. buj> F6rd ; stock. This offer did not become part of the contract. The company may make the offer again. In time UAW may obtain' a^con- tract— covering ,jStock' and better pensions; ( i __ wages and pay scales—Which tni profoundly affect W6rk«hf'/*tUtiP toward the com'pany., ahd.nn them more conservative * '14 Suppose then the UAW 'ml demands , for some, .new. ijWT* which, while nice to, h|f«i-^ far less than those ^atrea'dj tained. Would the worke'M.L to win them, taking a change; 1 losing everything; 1 just union . , J ;,„ ' h - "•** Unions may face thatg some day. An old quest ' Can any union' lae^ < can't back up -,ita dem'lhdi. iPerhaps in time^ th^Jjf unions may have_ to laki' not now discexi^ed.vJFor ' What happens «when i lets union members buy if Is their allegianqe ^t tween -comprjiy*>and they, through the v a voice in runhi to protect their HAZEL'S i ^ > v . *•** I; * ,» completely /-sV*-* AIR CONDITfONID for your comWit': Haiel , S« GIVE YOUR CHILD $5.00 " : Physical and mental hea|t»i, ( epnfid«nf«, >, ' strength and beauty this summer. 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