Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 9, 1955 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Thursday, June 9, 1955
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rrWfS>f,i ?v>i.» ,?6T MOM ITAt, HOM, ARKANSAS Wednesday, June 8, 1955 Conference to it 4 Days Switzerland Switzerland (UP) s government revealed the long-planned confer- rtt Uie heads of the govern of the united states. ftus and France wilt be a officially announced agreed to be host June Si at.Oeneva to the il *ttort to/*ase world ten i abbreviated^ conference was ession to the desires of dt< Eisenhower, who said he ;to! Spend only two or three stiiy* In the /'summit conference" rUtit lit to s«'t the stage for more ' efforts at settlement of st issues by the foreign hilrititeri and their expert advls -'tft ' \'. feHtain'i Prime Minister Anth£ Any-Eden had expressed a desire [for ample'time at the top-level > meeting to tackle the big issues. j>The foreign ministers also will ? ;fl)4*«t,;in,J3f<;neVa before the heads lUff? government arrive, to prepare ^> .'«t\ agenday and handle other pre ary details. ' government issued a com- lique which said: * Swiss government has been ', about' the possibilities of rig a four-nation conference 'Geneva from'July 18 to 21, oh conference would be pre-by a meeting of the for-, ministers 12 to 18. facing contacted the author*of ..Canton and the city of eva,• the federal government ' replied in the affirmative." jVJt*he"tlrfief communique was the tfwst official "confirmation that the terji Big Three in their invita- to" Moscow had set July 18 as tiic for the opening of the top conference. It had been uhof- claily-'reported that that date h E iclccted when th invitations 'forwarded to Moscow yesler- .!.Switzerland's announcement also •ld«d ttje «rst tip-off that the !«onfcrence of President Eisenhow- '"' Prime "Minister Anthony Eden, Premier Edgar Feu re and . Premier Nikolai Bulganin or riet .Communist party boss and if-man -Nikita Khrushchev •will -'day .affair, " * fr ( ) ' lussia Not .oosen Reins ijWASKnrcfON W) — Secretary J StateTDulles said today. Russia ay nqt be willing to loosen the Ills somewhat on its Eatern Eu- peanj satellites. a discussion of Big Four ing prospects and decreasing ., -id tensions, Dulles also told a ew* conference that shooting has GEE! — This newly developed ceramic filter, be.ing checked by Engineer Jack Kerns, for use in the manufacture of, Salk vaccine has just been announced by the Selas Corporation of America. The new rilter contains more than eight hundred million—that's right, million—tiny holes per square inch through which components of the polio vaccine are strained for bacteriological purity. Number of holes per filter is measured precisely by checking how much air must be forced through immersed, tube to create bubbling. .^ Death Has ^5 Hives €•*••* IMI w THE STORY: Unwillingly Private. Detective Mike Shayne aided Jack Brlstow, a murder suspect, escape arrest. Later, the body of the suspect is found under the bed In the apartment of Lucy Hamilton, Shayne's sec-.. retary. Visiting the scene, Mike., find* a woman who says she Is 'Mrs. Pete Smith," whom he suspects of being involved. She is penniless and Mike finds her quarters in a motel. Then Mike receives an anonymous phone ail, threatening exposure by this woman 'cash." unless he turns over Chapter XV For the first time since the telephone conversation began there vas a slight note of uncertainty n .the voice. "How much did Jack ell you about things?" "Nothing at all about .any mon- "Could be .you're leveling," the man conceded grudgingly. "They ay you're a smart cookie, and I dont believe you'd try to bluff against the hand I hold. That means your secretary double , rossed you, Shamus. If you have jed in the Formosa area and: no t got the money, she has. And situation there Is less danger- either I get it fast or the cops get ||pti»-and hazardous than it was .three, months ago. "|{e spoke of the situation as one i . wWcha cease-fire exists in ef- without formal agreement. s' -linked • his hopes of freedom for Eastern Eu- Communist 'nations with k's -visit to Yugoslavia by Soviet leaders who accepted if os ja via' s independent status. '-.'.That Communist state broke "th .Russia in 1948. DullfS"8aid it seems to him that "•'/attitude of -the Soviet Union ircssed in this action and in the cent signing of an Austrian treaty r eight years' delay may indi- ' changing Soviet attitude to»y of Eastern Europe. ; , "pities said that in pressing the v Soviets to loosen their -hold on the JtJistern European states, he would jejy upon the Yalta agreements as -^el! as others in which the Soviets , promised those nations indepen- nce. formal invitation to a top rl|j(yel meeting of the big powers, to at Geneva uly 18, was de- to the Soviets yesterday. United States, Britain and France suggested four days of >r$£i)cs, The satellite issue is to be ^brought up in that session. *<*d about r«ady to harvest on 3Q or more acres Ky 31 FMCMB. Anyone Interested i may harvest on halves. "'""' — See Clyde A. MontSt you.'I'm not fooling. You hold out the money and I take it on the lam and , turn Beatrice loose to sing her song. Your lousy neck is wprth the 80 grand you or your secretary lifted off Jack tonight." "Eighty, grand?" repeated Shayne Indisbelief. i ft Maybe not on the head. Something near that. I won't be tough on you; Say 70 for me. You keep whatever was over that and no quegtiong. asked. What could be fafjrer?"" ~ "If" there were any such sum floating around, I might agree with you.But I say there isn't." "It's just too bad for you if you don't dig it up, chum. Its 10:30 now*' I give you just one hour to corner-across. Heres the way it'll b^!"\Osten hard and don't argue, because there wn't be any ifs." Shayne held the receiver to his ear in grim silence and waited for the caller to continue. "Ive got a place I'm stashing Beatrice where she'll stay put for a couple hours. Say I o'clock for the deadline. I'll fix it so if anything happens to me, the police will find her at 1 o'clock. You got that straight?" "I've got it. 1 '."You get to -her first if you cough up the dough by 11:30. You still with rne?' "I'm listening," "Go to the Hamilton girl's apartment and fix up a nice little bundle. Have hor walk out the door with it at exactly 11:30. She walks straight to Thirteenth Street and heads across the Causeway. Scv- • Expert Repair Service—All Types • Horne and Industrial Wiring • Installation—Fixtures & Outlets • 24'Hpgr Service-r-Call any time. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 1145.11m Phone 7-2629 cral guys may stop to pick' her up. She says no and keeps • walking. 'Until one of the cars., stops and the door opens and I tell her, 'Throw it in, Sister.' She throws it in and I keep driving. You be waiting at your phone right where you are now. If the money is okay, I'll call you before midnight to tell you where to. find Beatirce and shut her up any way you want to. If not.she'll be spilling the whole story to the cops at 1 o'clock. You got all that straight?" "I've gotit.' ' ' ' The telephone clicked decisively at the other end of the line. Timothy Rourke, who had listened to Shaynes end of the long conversation with intense intcresl could contain his excitement no longer. "You look like an atomic bomb had exploded inside your belly." "I feel sort of like it had." He lifted the phone and asked the switchboard for Lucy Hamilton's number. When her voice came over the wire, he said, '"Everything all right, Lucy?" "Yes, Michael.. I've been .wondering ..." "Stop wondering and listen to me. This is dead serious, Angel. Did Jack Bristow say one word to you that you didn't repeat to me?" "No Maybe I didn't repeat ev- eryword verbatim, but I left nothing out." "Sure about that, Lucy? Not a word about any sizable amount of money?' . "Not a word, Michael.". • "All right. Do this fast. Search every possible place to which he had access where he might have hidden a small package. Or a ^ney belt. Call me baok the moment you can 'say positively he didn't stash anything there." Shayne hung up and told.Rourke: "I don't know who telephoned me. Here's what he said." Newton Gives Up Long John Silver Role He went on to relate In terse sentences the gist of the stranger's statements and threats. When Shayne completed his re- cita), he exclaimed, "What are we going to do? Who is he and how did he get onto everything so fast?" ''I don't think that matters so much now. Could be some guy who saw Jack enter Lucy's build ing. A professional job of tailing if he did. One of Gentry's cops, maybe, with sticky fingers." "But how would he know about the money Bristow was supposed to be carrying? Eighty thousand dollars! That has a familiar ring to me. So does the name Allur dice." "We've got less than an hour." "He figured it smart, Mike. Theres no place for anyone to hide along the Causeway. You c^nt fol low a car without being conspicuous. Once anyone starts across the Causeway, it's .three miles to the Beach and most anyone will offer hor a ride. Half of them will pull up and open the door on her side as he plans to do. If you get the whole police force out to patrol the Causeway, they'd have to start chasing and stopping every car that paused beside her." (To Be Continued) - LEO'S GARAGE - f« IP TRACTOR & PARTS ffffltlr lfc»p il •• M*f 01 X9ur ff leph»n«" , f TRUCKS • TRACTORS t IQUIPMINT '¥ l ^^ ' ' " " m Owiir fiul Owrofw „ FHOHI7-4JM Stock low Test Up in Union By 606 THOMAS HOLLYWOOD Ml — Robert Newton has tossed Long John Silver's Crutch away after playing ,the crusty old pirate^tn Austrialia for A year. The British actor has returned to his Hollywood home after .completing one of the most interesting film projects in recent years. It was a daring venture that could provide him with a hefty annuity. He told about the deal between rehearsals for first acting engagement since his return —"The Suspect" on NBC's Video Theater. First of alii we made the feature version of 'Long John Silver' In Cinemascope and color," he said- "After we finished that, we made- 26 half-hour TV shows, also in color . It was really a pioneering project. When we first arrived In Sydney, there was nothing but a .large barnliko building for a studio. We brought all our equipment from Hollywood. "After we finished the feature. we did one TV show a week for 26 weeks. I think I had only one Sunday off. It was hard work, but it was worth it. The results were spectacular. The air is so clear down there and the scenes, especially the surf, is spectacular. And we shot it for half what it would lave- cost here;" Part of the financing came from Louis Wolf son. Yes, the same fellow who raised all that 'fuss at Montgomery Ward. Joseph kauf- rhan produced and Byron Haskin directed. Both are veteran Hollywood hands. The only other per- iormer from here was comedienne Connie Gilchrist. ''We picked up the rest 'of our actors in Australia," said Newton, "and they were excellent. The technicians were good too— not experienced but' eager, to learn." if Long John catches on with the kids, a la Davy you-know-who, 13 more films will be made here. The series would be exploited as was Davy what's-his-name, with merchandise, songs, books, etc. On the chance that the character, will prove popular, the '/feature verson of "Long John Silver" has been held back from release. It will be. thrown after the TV series has had some 'exposure. The film is now playing abroad. . '. Don't Expect Too Much/Ike TellfCadete By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WEST POINT, N. Y. ARRESTING MlSS-Mary Zaharko Hilt the role of chorus girl like a professional as she pauses during a rehearsal of "Cops and Garters" In New York City. Actually, Mary is one of many policewomen who took part in a musical revue sponsored by the Police' women's Endowment Association. PRESCOTT NEWS dent Eisenhower.,.cautioned today against' : : ' any •"'' .'"' • .'','|atuous expectations" that the' proposed Big Four 'conference will miraculously cure- "a world sickr;With ignorance, mutual fears arid hate." The struggle to win; an enduring peace "may last a generation," the President said in the commencement 1 , address- 1 at his alrha mater, the U. S, Military Academy; . . . .'"''. The projected "at the summit" conference :will'be only the beginning of a new effort,'.Eisenhower told an : overflow audiencein the flag-draped 10,000-seat West Point fieldhouse. ;••..' Jle called for a "stern determination. . .not to be reckless and witless, relaxing our posture merely because a -persistent -foe may assume a smiling face and a soft voice." Directly in front of the President were seated the 469 members of were the families, sweethearts the graduating class and the rest of the Cadet Corps. To either side and friends of the graduates. The President told them their "enduring contribution to Ameri- Miss Golden Presented In Recital Mrs. H, E. Tye of Texarkana presented her pupil, Miss Simone Golden, in a piano recital on Sunday afternoon at three o'clock at First Methodist Church, Prescott. Floor baskets of pink and White gladiolus decorated the sanctuary. Ushers were Misses Merilyn Lee and Martha Ligon. At entervals during the recital Miss Golden received gifts and arm bouquets of flowers. The following program was presented: ; Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring — Bach (Chorale fromi Canasta Ho. 147) . Smatina Op. 13 >No. : 1 — Kobilev- sky. ; . ' ' Allegro, Andantino, Presto. Fantaisie-Impromptu — Chopin Valse in C Sharp Minor — Chopin Impromptu in A Flat — Schubert. Valse Oubilee — Liszt-Ganz Improvision — Brown Shadow Dance — JVIacDowell Butterfly Op. 43 — Grieg La Fille aux Cheveux de Lin — Debussy. Clain De Lune — Debussy. A reception followed in the church parlor where the guest book was in charge of Miss Rita Warren. Miss Judy Gilbert presided at the punch bowl and Miss Margaret Hunter Scott served individual cakes from a table covered with an imported linen cut work cloth centered with a bouquet of pink and white stock interspersed with fern and pink maline bows flanked by pink tapers is silver holders. Out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Flynn of Pine Bluff, Mr. Ferd Golden and Mr. Roland Golden of New Orleans. ints in Southeastern Arkansas last week. • ' Pioneers Have Supper The Rev. and Mrs. W. G. Bensberg entertained the Pioneer group of the First Presbyterian Church with a hamburger supper on .Sunday evening at the church. After supper a-song service was enjoyed and the following officers elected. President, Mickey DeVore, Vice-President Anna Davis; Secretary and treasurer, Joan DeVore. Miss Brooks is Betrothed Harold S. 'Brooks of Evanston, 111., formerly of Prescott announces the- engagement of his daughter, Mildred, to Walden P. Weaver, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence G. Weaver, also of Evanston. She was graduated from Carlton College, Northfield, Minn., and is now YWCA teenage director at ca may well be at a council table]Madison, Wis., He was graduated EL DORADO W) — The first tesl of the constitutionality of a 1955 amendment to Arkansas' stock Jaw started in Union Chancery Court here today. It was a hearing on a complaint challenging the constitutionality of the amendment. The petition was, filed by Dan 'Lee Staples, asking that Union Sheriff W. O. Bishop be restrained from impountling and) selling livestock found running on' public highways. ' ' | The 1055 Legislature amended the 1950 stock law to piavid? fur far removed from wars." The President was not interrupt ed by applause once during his 20-miriute talk by the solemn audience. But he got a standing ova tion when he concluded. Immediately after the address Eisenhower awarded diplomas to the 469 graduates. He shook hands with each of them. Speaking less than 24 hours aft er the United States, Great Britain and France formally proposed to Russia that the Big Four meet at Geneva, Switzerland, for four days starting July 18, Eisenhower said of the struggle to iron our differences: "It is a task that may result in a long series of conferences." He said that although Western strength inspires confidence, "we likewise have need for wisdom and the caution that wisdom enforces—at the conference table itself in the halls of government in every place of business and in every home in America. He added: "By caution, I mean: A prudent guard against fatuous expectations lhat a world, sick with ignorance, mutual fears, and hates, can be cured at a single meeting. I mean a stern determination that we shall not be reckless and witless, relaxing our posture merely because a persistent foe may assume a smiling face and soft voice. 'By wisdom, I mean: A cahn awareness that strength at home, strength in allies, strength in moral position, arm us in impregnable fashion tg meet every wile and strategem that may be used against us." ning loose. Staples contends that the amendment is unconstitutional partly on grounds that the Arkansas cansti- says a person's property cannot'be taktp from hirn without from Northwestern University. The wedding will take place June 25 at Saint Mark's Episcopal Church, Evanston. A recpetion will follow at Michigan Shores Club, Wilmette, 111. Among those from Prescott who attended commencement ceremonies at the .University of. Arkansas on Saturday were: Mr. and Mrs. Ira Tyree, Mr. and Mrs. Brad DeWoody, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Butler and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Getting- ham. Those receiving degrees were Bobby Grayson, Bachelor of Science, Gilbert Buchanan, Bachelor of Science; Mary Ann Dewoody, Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Hody Butler, Jr., Bachelor of Science in Business Administration; Robert Hershel Loe, Master of Science; Lou Alice Tyree, Bachelor 1 of Science in Home Economics. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sutton of Little Rock were the weekend guests of relatives.: ' • John Autrey of Mena visited in Prescott Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Garrett and Becky •• -accompanied Mrs. A. J. Shell to Salem Friday where she will spend the summer with relatives. Mrs. C. D. McSwauvand Miss Ann M.cSwain spent a part of last week in Memphis. Court Takes Detour on a Key Ruling ByJAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON UR— Is it constitutionally right and fair for the government to fire, a federal employe as a security risk without letting him confront his accuser or even know who he is? The Supreme Court had a chance to give a final answer yesterday. But it took a detour. Some dfey it may face <the Question again. Meanwhile, the government can continue using secret informants in security cases. Critics have condemned this practice. They argue a man whose lob and future are at stake should be _ allowed to face and cross-examine his accuser. But the Justice Department says secret informants are sometimes necessary for national security. Under both Presidents Truman and Eisenhower government officials have been free, whenever they wished to fire a man on the basis of testimony from witnesses the man might never be allowed to see or know. In May 1953, Dr. John P. Peters, senior professor of medicine at Yale University, was fired as a part-time consultant to the U. S. Public Health Service. He had denied he was a Communist and officials of his own agency had previously cleared him. • The Loyalty Review Board reopened his case and decided he ought to be out of the government on grounds of questionable loyalty. But even the review board didn't know who some of his accusers were. He appealed to the federal courts,raising the question of constitutionality in the use of secret witnesses. Yesterday the high court said it wouldn't give a ruling en a constitutional question, in- found another point on which to Mrs. Wells Hamby was the guest last week of Mr, and Mrs. Wade Bell and Susan in Little Rock. Mr, and. Mrs. Charlie Thomas and Mr, and Mrs.-Ernest Cox were the weekend, guests of Lt. and Mrs. Harley Cox in Greenville, Miss., and made, the acquaintance of their little granddaughter, Karen Marie. Deaths Repotted in United States By The Associated Press Pittsburgh — Kurt R. Vogel, 57, secretary of Crucible Steel Co. of America since 1940. Born in Schefr|j ectady, N. Y. Died yesterday. . Columbus, Ohio — George H. Reverman, 59, inventor and maker of race track mutuel equipment. Died yesterday. There are usually mor plant3 and animals in temperate than in tropic oceans. eluding Peters', unless it had to. decide Peters' case. •, It said (he Loyalty Review^ Board had no right to dig into his case after officials in his own agency had cleared him. The court said the board had been set up to hear appeals from federal employes fired by their own agencies, not to go opening up cases of people found to be all right by their own agency. Since the Peters firing, the Eisenhower administration has abolished the Loyalty Review Board|(/ set up under Truman. A man fired , as a security risk toy officials of his own agency now has no appeal unless he goes to federal courts. Lt. and Mrs. Harley Cox of Greenville, Miss., announce the ar-' rival of a daughter, Karen Marie, on June 3. SPECIAL One Week Only Brakes Relined Passenger car "\ A and Pick Up I £ +. Ring and Valve Job For Chevrolet For Dodge '& Plymouth For Ford & Mercury 1 QC .lf J QC »7W KINGS Garage & Welding "Satisfaction Guaranteed 3rd and Ferguson Phone 7-9922 1NNEY' Shop Penney's for ful washabl ALWAYS FIRST O U A L IT Y J SCHOOL'S OUT • TREMENDOUS SUMMER FABRICS SHEER SUMMER FABRICS • Beautiful Printed Sheer Voiles! • Dotted Swisses! Corded Dimities! • Every Yard Perfect! Full Bolts!! • 36" Wide! Vat Dyed! Buy Now and Save! 33; Mr. and Mrs. John W. Davis and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Davis are spend-' ing the week vacationing in the Ozarks. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Buchanan, Jean and Marion and Mr. and Mrs. Krieder Buchanan of Des Moines, Iowa attended graduation exercises for their nephew, Gilbert Buchanan, at the University of Arkansas Saturday. Miss Suzanne Lee and Linda Vandiver have returned from Tex-, arkana where they were the guests of Mr. arid Mrs. John Montgomery. Mr. and Mrs. Milburn Tippet arid daughter, Betty, attended the wedding of Mr. . Tippet's sister, Miss Bobbie Tippet, to Cavanaugh Lackey at Hebron Baptist Church, Little Rock on 'Friday evening, Mi', and Mrs. Frank Hgltom, Jr., I BOYS' UNDERWEAR IN FINE COMBED COTTON 59c 39c 49c Soft, snug fitting, long wearing underwear that won't stretch out of .shape! All are machine-washable in lukewarm v/ater. T-Shirts are nylon-reinforced at neck. Full cut. Sizes 2-16. MANUFACTURER'S CLOSEOUT! BIG ASSORTMENT SUMMER JEWELRY '• Earrings! Necklaces! • Bracelets! Pins! • Gleaming White! t .Terrific Value! Save! 50 Plus Tax C Boys western style jeans with tight seat, thighs, legs! Rugged 10 ounce* Sanfor- izedf denim. Bar-tacking, rivets at strain points. 6-16. 1.49 *10 oz. per square yd.; formerly 8 oz. on 28"x36" fabric. fWon't shrink more than 10%. Boys' "New look" gingham shirts! ' In machine-washable WrinU Shed woven cotton by Dan River! New rounded collar, 2-pocket model. Sizes 3-18. 1,49 To City Subscribers If you foil to get your Star please telephone 74431 by 6 p. m..and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star ARKANSAS: Cloud* '» cloudy with a few wfd*l#. ed Showers cooler ifiift i and tonight; Friday parti? cloudy *?«. Experiment SUttdft fepttft Id* 24-hours ending at 8 ft. m. Thufl* day, High 88, Low 84, V 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 203 St«r Jan. II, 1»J» HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1955 AT. N« «M AiMcMttd MM A AM* •«** •! *k fl, CM. » MM. . 1*11 that West Germany |solidly with them. "One thing is certain: We will faithfully observe the obligations taken up under the treaties with the West. Adenauer Says He Is Solidly Behind West By JACK BISCO BONN, Germany (UP) — West German Chancellor Konrad Adfe- ucr today assured the Of 23 Americans Going Over to Communists Two Returned, Eight Want to, One Has Died By The Associated Press The list is dwindling. Once the Communists said there Two Electrocuted at Fordycc FORDYCE UPl Two men were electrocuted here yesterday when an aluminum ladder they were carrying touched a high voltage power line. Another man was injured. Dead are Billy McGowan of Rison, a recent graduate of Arkansas A&M, and Don Hillman of and the Western allies No Unusually High Polio Concentration were 23 American soldiers cap-!Fordyce, a student at the Univer- _ , WASHINGTON (UP) — The U.S tured in the Korean War who re- sity of Arkansas. They were em-.Faubus today went out of the state "'-'• Health Service said todayjfused to go home after the arml-]ployed at the Texas Eastern Pump to a PP°int an executive secretary '-- this year there is lit- slice. Station ;icar here. Faubus Goes Out of State for Dept. Head LITTLE ROCK UR—Gtov Orval tie evidence of high onentration" of polio ases Two since have returned. Twoj A. C. Gibson, 50 of Fordyce was more are reported wanting to get taken to a Little Rock hospital for wi s ana jn any g pe jf ic j ocal areas- |home soon. At least six others have treatment. , .... A . I In arriving at this estimate of,signified in letters a desire to re- he was willing to at- ; the polio situation it took into turn at some future time. One the population size a n i , tend a top level conference with! O nsideration the Soviet Union under proper clr- i n the various areas and the usual cumstances, tout he added with seasonal great determination: ease ourrene of the dis- The servie said 251 new polio ases were reported in the week ending June 4 as compared with 1246 and 241 ases, respetively, for 'On the other hand, we would the Preceding two weeks. In the be pleased if a contribution to the corresponding week of last year, I reduction of world tension could 224 cases were reported be achieved by an exchange of views with the Soviets." Adenauer receive me in the same carpet-covered office where I met him three years ago. He said that a meeting such as the one |pro|»osed by Russia must be pre? ceded by an exchange of views With the Soviet Union, Ie said that his government's reply to the Kremlin's bombshell sjnote of Tuesday, inviting Western "crmany to establish full diplomatic relations with Russia Beef, Chicken Best Price Bets in Stores has died. That accounts for almost half of them. Two returned from Korea before their 21 companions left for Red China with promises of education and good jobs. First to come back was Cpl. Edward S. Dickenson, of Big Stone Gap, Va., on Oct. 20, 1953. He's now serving a 10-year term m an Army stockade at New Cumberland, Pa. An Army court- martial conficted him of informing on other prisoners. The other, Cpl. Claude J. Batchelor. Kermit, Tex., yielded to the written persuasions of his Law Hard on Utility Rate Increases of the Arkansas Industrial Develop ment Commission, which the 1955 Legislature created in an attempt to induce new industry to come to the state The governor named to the position William Bennell Rock, a native of St Paul, Minn, and since 1949 manager of the Industrial Development Department of the Baltimore Association of Commerce Faubus said that Rock had been Manufacturer Denounces Army, Enemies By ALVIN SPIVAK WASHINGTON (INS) — Millionaire cap contractor Harry Lev de- *. MMVMW UU1V* VllUIr AW^.n. lld\^ t^^WlA , , , . - _ selected for the position by Com-! nounced , uhls . enemies today and mission Chairman Winthrop Rocks- acc "sed the Army of unfairly sus- feller, and other members of the Pending one of its employes for LITTLE ROCK — It's going to AIDC By law, the appointment is {-ormng too closely m contact With be difficult — perhaps impossible up to the governor on advice of m< Poultrymen File Suit i Prevent People Voting on Feed Tax Exemption Seek to Keep —for a public utility to Increase/the commission ' its rates temporarily under bond in the future. The Arkansas Public Service Commission says it is changing its policy today to comply with a law passed by the 1955 Legislature. -The Chicagoan said the Senate __ ....... _ ____ _ Faubus "said"that Rockefeller an d' Invest >g a tions subcommittee was other commission members would Questioning "the wrong fellow'. 1 , in supplement Rock's $7,500-a - year asking him whether he gave Dec. 31, 1953. but it later was re- years. He came back state salary from their own funds, monev and P lush favors to mill- Faubus said he did not know| tary Procurement personnel. ... , r «— -„ ..... *— _v. 6 .—.-._. just what the total would be, but 1 B \ lt to show he had no hard a * lfe iThe new law allows the PSC to; said he had the impression it *« eli ngs, he invited Sen. George, on sim-! permit a rate i ncrease under bond,would toe around $20,000 a year Bender (R-Ohlo) to be his guest.in Letter s to relatives indicate that . bond. By The Associated Press Boneless chuck pot roast and . ^ frying chickens will be among thelp 0 , ™ ore now wa "t to return from calling for a conference with ffi %*™L?«£ „.!?.,.*« "^"'•iSS.'^S^M'.h.^.nd 0 ^— 'BBC, financial crisis exists, wise, the utility must wait 120' days to increase rates under Robinson, chairman of the ' The governor said that as far Puert ° Rico for a turtle.steak .din- as he knew, Arthur Emmerling, j nnr - a favorite dish .of Lev's in executive secretary of the now-' wn ' cn B P n der exhibited keen inter- abolished Resources and Develoo-i est 79-year-old chancellor, would Isome time." "take British Trying to End Long, Costly Strike LONDON (/P) — Union and.gov- jsernment negotiators met for two j|hours today in their first full talks to end Britain's crippling 12-day-old food stores this weekend.- [T ... — Prime ribs lamb chops smoked if™ 16 ™; Gregg; picnics and steaks also will be 9f- f'eed'as advertised specials. Beltsville turkeys, birds that range in weight from 4 to 10 pounds, are coming to mark tein heavier volume. A good number of stores will have them at moderately lower prices. Legs of lamb will be more costly in many aeas. Egg prices may be up. .Butter ,rajl strike and then adjourned iratil tomorrow. . Informed sources said the Ijfiidcs traded views and the Sjjpurnment does not mean flbreakdown. two ad• any Hof'as stayed hlghl" for a quick ;«nd to the strike, which ha slowed |the nation's industrial boom. Some SLondon newspapers said it might Icome within 48 hours. . Despite these hopes, .however, will be the same as aVweek ago. If you'rl ewatching calories, here's some advice from the U.S Department of Agriculture. it says that almost all the nutrients in while milk, .except vitamin A and fat, can be obtained from the e i ' ment Commission, would not be Unimpressed. Bender said Lev says the commission will'retained in any capacity with the was "getting away with murder", in to act on all rate increase. new commission obtaining and carrying out cpn- same amount of skim buttermilk with milk mil or the rJim Baty, leader of the striking |Ajsociated Society of Locomotive jjEffeineers and Firemen, told "newsmen after the meeting: I "Nothing of a material kind "has developed to date " The peace talks began at the Ministry of Labor minutes after [Queen Elizabeth II warned in a IJspeech opening Parliament of |"the grave situation created , by the interruption of the railway services." The 67,000 strikers of the Asso- 'ciftfed Society of Locomotive" Engi- rs and Firemen were; represented by their Executive Council. On the other side was the -British Transport Commission, managers of the state-owned railways, The Labor Ministry assigned Sir Alfred Neden, its chief mediator, as chairman. Prime aim of today's talks was to. firid a basis for ending the stoppage and then to proceed with wage-scale negotiations. Agreement to negotiate was reached in a preliminary conference yesterday between the union's general secretary Jim Baty and Sir B.rian Robertson, Transport Commission chairman. At the fend of yesterday's conference they amount of caJpries^VQ**' 'pup. -.1 .-of whole milk co'ritains v '*'l«5 calories while skim milk and buttermilk contain 85. Outstanding buys include beets, lettuce, beans, cucumbers, squash and nearby vegetables such as escarole, endives, radishes, green onions, spinach and parsley. Limes are tated with oranges and grapefruit as the best buys in frui . Watermelons are down in price, but warmer weather might send them higher. Strawberribs reasonably priced. M OO"» - " m-lxoull V1HC, ' Tex. Both are believed to be in South China or going there soon. A letter from Bell to his wife suggested he would have tried to return sooner but he believed that Dickenson and Batchelor were executed. The Chinese Red Cross notified relatives of Sgt. Rufus. O. Douglas San Angelo, Tex., June 15, 1954 that he had died the week before, of "a reheumatic heart disorder with complication." His aunt, Mrs of Texon, Tex., sale heart trouble am complications were he never had "I think the caused by them — the Red." . Six others once had written rel atives they wanted ~ to return home, but that was before .they announced they were. refusin|«i(re > patriation. -Some of the six stil may harbor that wish. They are- Sgt. Albert • C. Belhomee, Ashland, Pa.; Sgt. Scott L. Rush Marietta, Ohio; Pvt. ; ;James G. Veneris, . Hawthorne, Calif.; Sgt Harold H. Webb, Fort Pierce and Jacksonville, Fla.; Pfc. Morris R Wills, Fort Ann, N. Y., and Cpl.' William A. Cowart, Monticello, Ark. The others still in are: Red China Rain Continues Over Wide Area By The Associated Press .More wet weather was the outlook today for broad areas from the Rockies eastward to the Atlantic Coast. Showery weather continued in the Northern Plains through sections of Texas and Oklahoma and in a belt from Wisconsin, .Illinois and Kentucky eastward across the Appalachians to the middle Atlantic states and southern New England. Heavy rain fell yesterday in Ssaid in a joint statement: "Both sides are agreed there is now nothing which that pre- jvents them from dealing with each gother in a spirit of mutual confi- ce in the good faith of the r.' Robertson made it clear the commission still insists the strike must be called off before it will, discuss the union's wage demands. The union is seeking a raise of j$1.12 a week over present base [pay of 27.30. The powerful Trades Union Con- |gress has formulated a peace plan |calling for immediate negotiations |]|without a return to work. Prelim- y talks on a small tempor- increase would be begun G. Adams, Corsi- Cpl. Clarence C. Adams, Mem?his, Tenn. His mother Mrs. Gladys Peoples said he was deeply religious and must have boon tricked. Sgt. Howard cana, Tex. Sgt. Richard G. Cordcn, Easl Providence, R. I. He was quoted by Peiping radio Apr. 30, 1954, as Continued on Page Three Miss Kampmcm to Be Buried Today Miss Maud Kampman elderly Hope woman, died Wednesday night in a local hospital. She had lived in Hope for many years. Funeral services will be held at 3 p. m. Friday at the First Methodist Church of Gillette with Hern- don-Cornfilius in charge. within 120 days, which would wipe out temporary increases under bond. The old law permitted utilities to boost their rates .temporarily under bond if the rate increase application had not been acted on within 30 days. Robinson sajd a company woulc have to show that its properties were in danger of confiscation because of the lower rates before the PSC would permit a temporary rate boost on grounds of financial crisis. Laws passed 'by the .1955 General Assembly, which did not carry an emergency caluse, went into effect today. ••-'.. He added that other commission personnel would be up to the commission and to Rock He said this tracts to supply headgear for the armed scrmices. He asked Lev if he didn't "feel Russia Feels German Split Permanent By JOHN M HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (fl—State Department officials suspect the Russian government has decided to accept he East-West division of Germany as being more or less permament If that is true, it could have a >rofound effect on the Big Four alks proposed for Geneva next month since the unification of ger- many is supposed to be a primary problem for consideration Speculation about Russia's German policy arises from the Soviet nvitation to Chancellor Konrad Adenauer to visit Moscow and dis- of diplomatic .included Charles Bowers of West.had" about the Pentagon's crack- I Memphis, who had generally been down on Capt. Raymond Wool, a regarded as Faubus' No 1 C oicei fQr rrier procurement officer,' and for. tfie new job i Ferdinand Tartaglia, a.flO,000-a- The..governor said he did not year quartermaster . employe at know just when Rock would take over but that the latter already had resigned is Baltimore position .'/ May Held for Shooting Wife HOT SPRINGS, VP) — A 35-year- old Hot Springs man was arrested and charged with murder today •bout 30 minutes after his wife died In a Hot Springs hospital, Ry Nichols, 38 was charged with murder by Prosecutor H. A. Tucker, after his wife, Llydie Nichols, 2S died. Mrs. Nichols was shot four times _ with a .22 caliber gun at the Ranch]today to prevent a popular'vttti" Pet if ions Froin Being Certified: By LEON HATC H LITTLE ROOK (/P) —„ Th« H , __ „ kansas Supreme Court ..was asked'. Inn Cafe on Highway 58* near here on May 15. Orville Hacke, 40, also 'was shot but. not seriously injured. Nichols previously had been charged with assault with intent to kill and had been free on $10,000 bond.. Strikers at Ford Plants Heed Leaders By REY W BRUNE DETROIT (UP)—More than Big Four Jvffet Marked Doubts By ROWLAND EVANS JR. Natick, Mass. High way to Fair Park Street Tql Iked The possibility of'opening a'street from-paved High'way 67. west Of Hope direct to Fair Park'was 'discussed at a recent meeting, of the WASHINGTON iffi — Sen. Hum-jHope chamber of commerce tourist phrey (D-Mihn) siad today the Ei- • committee, Chairman Har'rell' Col- senhower administration's approach to Big Four talks is marked by "doubts, fears, and hesita-e tions that a great nation like ours should not exhibit." Humphrey and Sen. Capehart (R-ind), Foreign Relations Committee members, in separate interviews urged President Eisen- lowor and Secretary of State Dules -to set fprth a clear and com- ilcte agenda for the projected ''summit" meeting. Russia must be confronted with lier said today. The-new route would serve ' a two-fold purpose, Mr. Collier said, in pointing to a more'direct route to the municipal park; and. -also for the purpose of attracting tourists. . .•...••... i .:..• Mr. Collier also disclosed that his committee would meet soon with cafe and service station owners to consider ideas : and plan's-to develop tourist trade, in this,, area.. ,, One plan now under .consideration would be to stop ascertain 50,000 wildcat strikers /at Ford and General Motors plants across •' the nation, started a "b&ck-to-work* move- today in response to Walter Reuther's- warning to get back on ,the job. , ... • ; -.Rcuther and other top CIO Unit ed ~Auto Worker officials sent bristling orders to the rebellious workers to end ( their strikes which have seriously crippled operations of the nation's two - biggest - auto firms Skilled workers at.Ford shut down many operations for three days With. '.'protest strikes," claim; ing they didn't, receive enough' ol a wagq increase >inrthe new "guaranteed"pay" contract to keep them abreast of skilled workers In. other industries' ' ' " ' . . . Dromises Stalin made to the Unit-:number of out-of-state tourists, give in Texas. Tornadic winds whipped Western and central Oklahoma and many areas, with small tornadoes sout of Waco, Tex., and north of Lorena, Tex. No injuries were re- .ported. Up to 3 inches of rain fell in some sections of Texas. In the East, Philadelphia reported nearly 1 inch of rain. The early season heat wave in the far Southwes continued with'on South Elm'street yesterday with temperatures soaring to 118 de- heavy damage resulting to the Car Damaqed in Accident Here """ Automobiles driven by H. G. Rogers of Pine Bluff and Veda Faye cuss establishment relations There is another possible meaning As an alternative to accepting "two Germanics" permanently, Moscow could be setting out on a course which will lead it eventually to scutt the Communist puppet regime in East Germany This possibility is regarded by informed officials here, however, as almost too incredible to contemplate Yet the standards for judging Soviet behavior have been so upset by Moscow's agreement to such things as the Austrian independ- ed. States and Britain at the Big Three wartime Yalta conference, the senators ' said. "We got promises and agreements from Russia at Yalta that we should now insist on holding them too," Capehart said. Humphrey attributed largely to "domestic politics" the "doubts and fears" he said have been repeatedly expressed by Eisenhower and Dulles about possible gains from the meeting which the West has proposed be held at Geneva in mid-July. them a free lunche.on and Conduct them on a tour through the cityi. Another idea was to present, so.riie of the county's watermelons to certain tourists. ' ''•.;' The use of the chamber's new brochures, only recently published came in for discussion at the meeting. The tourist committee is'com posed of Harrell Collier, chairman; Dick Johnson, Orval Taylor, Buddy Porter, Carlton King, Duffle D. Booth, Ray Lawrence; Bud.White, and Roy Warren, Faubus Gives ABC Job to His Aide LITTLE ROCK Homecoming at Harmony Church Annual Homecoming at Harmony n,-v a i v TTO.K u UP) ~ G ° V J Church in Nevada County will be Oival E. Faubus has announced held June 19 . with devotional ser- that his chief administrative aid, Rolla Fitch, will be named exccu- director of the state alcoholic control board .on June 15. grees yesterday in the desert gion. re-Rogers car. Nobody was hurt. City 'Police investigated. Coronado, Early Visitor to New Mexico, Should Have Been Looking for Uranium, Not Gold By HA LBOYLE RUIDOSO, N. M. I who is actively prospecting for — Leaves gold," said a resident. "But there rule out even the most extreme explanations Colleges Have No Planned Policy LITTLE ROCK (ffl — Most presidents of Arkansas' state-supported colleges believe that their institutions are covered by recent U S Supreme Court segregation rulings, but they are reluctant to announce a definite policy Several presidents said that they are thousands who are looking for did not believe that the rulings uranium." | would present much of a prob- |at once between the union and from a touring notebook. |the commission. If agreements is) Francisco Vasqucz Coronado, Ireached, the strike would be °ne of old New Mexico's earliest) A visitor gets the impression!lem In previous cases involving Icalled off and negotiations would tourists, made a major mistake, that half the motorists and pe-| colleges, the Supreme Court ruledj [fbegin on a new wage scale for the 415 years ago when he set out on'destrians he meets on hill trails the resignation of Eli Collins, appointee of former Gov. Francis Cherry. Tipton will be given another state job, the governor said. No scuessor to Fitch has been named. Fitch, a former state legislator, is from HindsviUe in Madison county, the governor's home county. Cancer Fund GoesOver County Quota • Appreciation for the efforts "of all those who took part in the successful: 1955 educational and. fund raising campaign of the American Cah; 'teejr.., Society'.>was expressed 4h.a statement today by Harry Hawthor- jxc,,local Campaign Chairman. •"It is gratifying to report," he said,, that we not only raised Hemp- s^ead County's full quota of $1300 b'iit.'it was over subscribed by $246. 47;for a total of $1546.47, < ;, ^*owns and communities ant aifiouhts. .contributed to the 1955 Cancer Fund Campaign, Harry Hawthorne, chairman. Hope, $1184.93; Blevins, $52.60, Washington, $37.50; Fulton $35,65; Saratoga, $27.25; Columbus, $30,10; Oza'n, $26.00; . Spring Hill, $25.60; Shover Springs, $20.00; Sweet Home $20.00; Rocky Mound, $18.05; Me* Casklll, $14.75; Patmps, $14.00; Centerville, $14.94; OeAnn, $12,00; McNab, $6.55; (Experiment Station, $6.55; 'Total $1546.47. whether poultry and livestock shall be exempt- from the .two per cent sales tart.* Petitions were'filed yeiterdajrS refer to the 1956 general' .'•'"'"" a 1955 legislative. act aut the exemption. Otherwise,''the would have been effective ,t Shortly before noon, Hep.' If'i —™. (Pat) Teague , of Carroll CountjW filed a suit asking that Secretary*! of State C. G. Hall be. enjoined?' from certifying the act for a vot*l'" . Teague, a co-sponsor of .the' emption bill, charged .that '•pon^ sors of referral had not; followed J the necessary constitution*! '^i$4| statutory requirements. <',V"- ,iirj,i f * He said the , sponsors <• did •, ' l no obtain approval' of (i proposedJbii lot title from thja-, attorney .J04JT eral and did not subrriit ! 1he tit! With the Secretary Of^'State' 3 ! time of filing,, both of whij&Jjj declared are -required under; /' IflW v t *)* <* k *W *M -4 .e'l *• ''j. * Teague apparentl£;v)'a behalf of a'.'group i.6f „ Arkansas poulfryfrais'ers, who led! the' fight for «t»e*' "'""" Teague himself, is ;exe , The suit was '0)^4 for~-hiin 4 .4»J Eugene R.. Warrch oTtbe Jaw -i firm 'of "Bailey, W Bullion. ., s , ,^ , If /the Supreme'Couri hold Teagud's" k ' A to refer r ^_, „ ,_ _ ih c6nheciion~*wiln'"YeSrrlU''*" When the 1955 General'Asset-, „ vptcd to rcmovex 1 the-,2 t pefy"ce state sales tax from poultry i( ,'p livestock feed, ', proponents ' l they needed thfl exemption to,c pete' with 'dealers from ncart states. ' "v Alex Wa?hb^rn, Hope 1 , publish who spear headed the drive to>J,r for the controversial act. said tbe| i . , _ _ . ._ >•_•*?. *« i -_..*«_ i , M. ly* . overall ' purpose of",the"**, . salcs tax. Washhurh sakd me,sal ax was designed ".Jo ' ? p'ut' 'some he tax load than those When Wasftu,ri\ boxes of "'<!'* Potmos Church Singing Sundoy Patmos Baptist Church will hold vice by the Rev. Albert Laihbert at 10:30 a. m. Song services, led by Horace'Kennedy and preaching by the Rev. Charles Bennett of Kan- Us regular singing services Sunday sas City will round out the pro-jnijjht. June 12 at 7:30 o'clock, ac- erarn. Lunch will be served at the cording to Sandra Hollisv Everyone noon hour. Everyone is.invited. |is invited. All Around the Town •y tlit Mir lUff Hope Chamber of Commerce has 'they -have purchased a home been officially notified of a huge Mr. Lehman has been, connected $3,500,000 expansion program, part .with the drug business all his We. of a master $55,000,000 plan, at the has a lifetime membership in the Capitol under State "Police gua »e was accompanied by ~ ers Jr., an assogiate \t, 4 „,. . _ v , Usher, and Hempstejld - Coun Rep. Talbot Feilf" -"-•"-«-*_, burn's attorney, ,, ,„ . tfX ir , Washburn said>there,, were ! Continued <w P^ft Thrjw. Students of Yerger State Meet The Yerger High, W^lV, tor sent six ;poys, ,an,d ;{h$i] H. M. Smith to repjresent.the Blossom FederaUqn ih talent Parlimentary, Prpqedure, at 26th. annual convention held »t *Al J Ms & N, College, Pine »luff, C "- f June l through June 3. i( , v , : Representatives' attending w?r< winners from the federation ' ' Okay Cement Plant ... the local .Arkansas Pharmaceutical Associa- Chamber is extending every faci- tion and is a member of the WARD Jury Gives Man Life for Slaying HOT SPRINGS — A jury Company during the expension per- Lehman who operates of nine men and three women to- iod and will help any way it can ""— -«•—'•• •«"'-» *" held at Yerger 17 sphools .participating^ . Ji Johnson won first place'to" toe meet with Jegnna-LowolWf ^ panist, and the parliamentary" cedure team won second. J •Cceived $J5.QQ and a trip ,on Rouge, La,, to reprepenk ;as in the sectional meetjli)|- ners in tftis meeting wiU'itt? National meeting-to be •• held Atlanta, Georgia, ' lily of Hope to the Ideal Cement I. h.e j« the father . j flxed punishment at life im-l entire industry, including the 40U,-|the first great treasure aOOP-member National Union of, through this territory. Railwaymen. The striing union approved the counter. |plan but 'Prime Minister Edon sol Coronado, his heart lusting for has not withdrawan his de- loot, spent two fruitless years hunt, are wearing hearing aids. He didn't bring along a Geiger "They aren't ordinary hearing aids," he is told. "Those people are listening for uranium." City dwellers spend their weekends seeking the clicking hidden . . . completion of the new production at the Arkansas plant is ex- that state colleges must admit Ne-1P«sonment for George Overby for, . . . . ,..„ groes unless equal facilities were! the murder of his wife an April. P ected early in 1956 provided in Negro institutions Overby had pleaded guilty yes- The "separate but equal" doc-1 terday and the jury, after a lengthy 11 ' - - - deliveration, recessed at 5 p.m. that the strikers go back to searching for the golden streets wealth. Tourists arrive with Gei- "There was nothing in the Ian before any wage talks start, and jeweled towers of the fabled ger counters in their suit cases, guage of te ruling that specifical trine has been declared unconstitutional by the high court in public school decisions -The Labor Ministry estimated seven cities of Cibola. The expedi-, hoping to find a fortune on their llyesterday that to date the strike tion, one of the great land explor-! vacations. thrown only about 7,500 men ations of history, was a financial This is the favorite local gag: out of work, mainly in the iron flop. Coronado found seven dusty [land steel, carpet and shoe Indus-.Indian villages but no gold. jtrj?s.. . | He searched for the ly mentioned colleges," John Tyler Caldwell, president of 'the Un- Ralph Mayes will serve as research assistant at the Fruit and wouthout reaching a decision. The Truck Branch Experiment Station Swpply store If yog haven't learned the Unique Cafu pn Third Street has closed. Willie- Hamilton, G,egrse -, „„„„„... ter, Robert .Tyws. B« '""' of Ralph nis, Elber| Smith *^ \ Auto and posed the, p—" '-Team, The" Sward for ranjyn|'"iiii congest. Th^sj" PJ*cipj? , 5g^,,fVA,j SERVICE: Poyle Ray son of Mr. and " Mrs. Arthur L.- jurors announced their decision near H °pe, replacing Henry Catlett Huekabee of Hope Route One, "ft . i A • , . *. _ T» iiil-ir\ *>.ic>t m-, nfl fi-i 4riirt tVia A«i*i Anltoto/^ in itta t*^eri ilo t> A rim V after only 40 minutes of discussion this morning. iversity of Arkansas said "We ; VAN BUREN PLUNQE FATAL TO WOMAN cTo'sed J r '- wno resigned to join the Agri enlisted in the regular Army Air- Extension Service Staff :... Mayes ( borne, according to M/Sgt Heris a resident of Fayetteville and ra< man W. Smith of the local recruit* ceived his B. S. A. degree from the ing station in tfope pity Hall "The quickest way to make,are tax-supported education, how- money is to buy a piece of uran- ever" wrong'ium and go out and find all the i ^ -, Thousands more have received metal. He should have been look- Giger counters the prospectors precautionary notices. Jndustriajj- ing for uranium, jsjls have predicted a crisis this! Uranium fever has swept the weekend as factory stockpiles Southwest as gold fever did in and finished pioxlucts pile!other centuries. for in warehousos. "J dou't know ol anyone today have lost." However, you don't have to go out in the hills yourself to hope a profit from Continued on the uranium Tfer*f FOUND THEM OURANT, Okla. (UP)—Electri- clan Johnnie A. Moore went to reqire a house near here and found a pair of gloves he lost in 193Q' —A" woman University . . . during the past two Poyle will take eight-weeks basic was killed last night when she summers he was employed at the «t Cajnp Chaffee and after a plunged off a railroad bridge here.'Experiment Station's Arkansas teave will report tp Ft. Police Chief Vol Russell identi- Valley Vegetable substation at V*0 Gg., to compile hj tied the woman as Mrs. Ray Neighbors, 51, of Fort Smith. She died four hours after she fell. Russell said Van Buren police had been unable to locate husband, Buren. R. C. Lehman of Little now associated with Cresent p.rug member* pi the Hernps,tead. _ .. „ 'aUofl 8981:4 ftf* K» Gi " her Stoie here ... he and Mrs. Lehnjan ^^on, Jeforae Sfll^ i%4 at 500 West 16 th where • ton. ' ' w w^^- ijryw *yi?» v$*p&p^ "Plv* •rtM f ' ., >>.i< "L. *«k^..Ms. 1 ** LJTTLC } f- Jf j.;^>^/^*lp 1 9^.* 1 ^- ^ Viitv*Ji* •. ...... M .. _ (.Ifflfti-aa

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