Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 10, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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« , 1 •*•*-"-.,""• t 'fj/^fll;' *"••' HO Pi S T A R , H 0 P E, ARKANSAS Thursday, June 9, v* l 'H'^fi Jen Urged to Accept Plan End Strike HAL COOPER .—- » powerft i* Union Congress and lead Conservative newspaper Prime Minister Eden to i to accept the congress' plan "1 Britain's 11-day-old rai plan was approved yester by the Striking Associated So « t] - >, of Engineers and Firemen, ffffcMlS for immediate negotiations ^Without a return to work. Eden Sunday the government, Operates the nationalized ways, would not meet with the ^jp|tf tlhtil they returned. were peace moves too. In BJ'-dif.. the other two big walkouts plaguing the.nation—a strike ,000 dock workers tying up 200 freighters in seven sea- Leaders of the striking stev- l' union agreed to submit ..Jit jurisdictiqnal dispute with §|»Ui*r -"union to a Trade Union Con'pfft'si: (TUC) committee. fsBut .no settlement was sighted ajjtethe third dispute, a wildcat Sfilkout by about 800 stewards on jjgiijligatlantic liners. It has strand-' 3,300 passengers in Liver- ^ajjd Southampton. leaders were hopeful that Edeh Would accept their plan fo negotiations between the 67,00 striking railwaymen and the Bril ish Transport Commission, which runs the state-owned lines. The Dqily Mail and the Dailj Telegraph, two of the Conserve live government's strongest news paper backers, urged approval. Under the plan, preliminary talks on a Small temporary' wage increase would be started imme diately between the union and the commission. if agreement reached, the strike would be called off and negotiations would begin on a new wage scale for the en- 'ire industry. The union is demanding a raise )f $1.12 a week over the present base pay of $27.30 to .restore its members' traditional wage differ- mtials over less skilled workers. The differentials were narrowed n an industrywide pay boost last KJiyp.wir-M .:. • • . liiW%;<; '..•.' ififp!?- H$?f£!.; ••: §l«"ft-: : ,:-; v Sfe-ffX'i ' jfe*"-'.- W$K:-. : , ferffe'.v w&'iv-- pf-' %!. $:&< ' PSSSM* %}$$•• »: . mi MS. :•» H**-;r. &Pk i$?¥i'~: is* The peace proposal calls for the National Union of Railwaymen, which represents 400,000 oiher rail employes, to be consulted only in fie second stage of the negolia- 'ons. NUR spokesmen have said that f ASLEF gets its raise, their nion also will press for more money. Spokesmen for the bigger union aid last night they had neither ccepted nor rejected the peace roposal. British railways have been op- rating a skeleton service with cn- ine crews made up of NUR mem- . /<H, \bRINKtNG-COOKIN ECONOMY MAKES NONFAT MILK TANGY BUTTERMILK for about 8 AQT. SUSPENSE IS CONE — A new method of washing windows eliminates safety - belt suspension. William Mueller and James McDermott .try it on the University of Illinois College of Pharmacy Building in Chicago. Basket-type car hangs from a unit that runs on a track along edge of root Vaccine May Start Moving Out Soon By MICHAEL J. ONEILL WASHINGTON" (UP)—The governments vaccine clearance committee meets today In a secret ses- bers. Industry sources have predicted widespread factory unemployment because of raw material shortages if the strike continues through this week. This Could Explain Your Aches, Pains By ALTON L. BLAKESLCe ATLANTI C CITY, N. J. I/B _ Maybe your aches, pains and tensions are due to hypokinetic disease. That means lack of motion or exercise. And there's evidence, a medical team said today, that lack of exercise makes you a more likely candidate for heart attacks, for diabetes, backaches, tensions or "nerves," fatness, stiff neck and a few other ailments. The case for exercise and physical fitness for health and longevity was presented to the American Medical Assn. by Dr. Hans Kraus, Miss Bonnie Pruden Hirschland and Dr. Kurt Hirschhorn of the Institute for Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, New York University. They cited studies, some of them their own, showing: Heart attacks are twice as common among London bus drivers, who sit down all day, as among bus conductors, who move about. Fifty six per cent of several thousand U. S. children couldn't pass six simple muscle tests, as against 8 per cent of European youngsters. A* Ps THRIFTY SHOPPERS ENJOY more low prices day after day «*•*• A&P FANCY Apple Sauce 2 2r. 25* APPLE-KEG Apple Juice 29* 46-oz. Can COMSTOCK Pie Apples 23* No. 2 Can ARMOUR SPECIALS CANNED MEAT MONTH TREET SET.3 c'.» 100 HASH sF s •_* 25* BEEF STEW 354 DOGFOOD 2 25 CHOPPED BEEF AIMOU., !.!£; 294 sion that may lead to the quick release of several million more Salk polio shots for the nation's lagging vaccination program. Eli Lilly Co. announcod it was rushing new testing dataf'on 3,000,DOO shots to Washington in the hope the group Icould recommend their immediate -approval. Information on another 509,000 Lilly doses was sent in earlier. The .committee, which, is headed by tDr. James S. Shannon .of the. National Institutes of Health and" includes Dr.' Jonas E. Salk, was set up • by the Public Health S,efv- ice to rule on the release of vaccine and to check on testing and manufacturing methods. Dr. Leonard A. Scheele, U. S. surgeon general, declared in a nationwide, radio-TV report on the vaccine problem last night that there will not be enough shots to protect all American children this summer. SPAGHETTI JKJME ., ^23f iftMmr.-MMi*,**. "'"•'•• A 31/4-oft. Cant CHOPPED HAM A ,,Mour, "^ 494 DEVILED HAM ARMOUR, I:: : VIENNA SAUSAGE 2 29 / -' FROZEN FOODS MORTON'S APPLE, CHERRY or PEACH SUNSHINE HILLS-0-HOME CHOPPED SPINACH NIFTY WAFFLES 120z. Pkg. Pkgs. Eo ch 25c STRAWBERRIES 2 'S£ 49c A lOOz. Pkg. • I/C LIBBY'S 15c SWEET PEAS SCOTCH MAID 10 Oz Pkg. 2 Pkfls 25c ,WHOLE KERNEL CORN 15c Want to watch gas pumps go toy Selected Meat Buys! , Lb. 65c 15c SUPER RIGHT HEAVY CALF SIRLOIN STEAK SUPER RIGHT HEAVY CALF STEW MEAT ANN l-lb.\ PAGE , Jar Lb; ANN _ PAGE O Pkg». I , SUPER RIGHT FRANKS FRESH DRESSED ' ' HtNj OVEN READY PEACH PRESERVES SHERBET MIX ICE CREAM MIX tt?. SALAD MUSTARD .3 Pkgt. 254 .3 HkgJ. 254 Bulcit SPECIAL ^-Door, . i-Ppuenger Rlvisra, Modal 43 ANY airline pilot will tell you that one big J-\_ reason for the modern plane's greatly increased cruising range aloft is the variable pitch propeller. To get off the ground, of course, the pilot needs plenty of acceleration, for take-off and climb. So his propellers must "bite" into air at a certain angle for utmost performance. But once the plane is at cruising altitude, great power acceleration is no longer needed —^ fuel efficiency is. So the pilot switches the pitch of his propeller blades to high-economy angle-and gets a lot more mileage from the fuel in his tanks, That's why Buick's new Variable Pitch Dynaflow* is such a sensation everywhere. For the same aviation principle that brings LU 39c NEW FAMILY SIZE — ANN PAGE Jiff A ~ TOMATO SOUP Lb. 43c ANN PAGE CREAMY OR KRUNCHY ANN " 9-01. PAGE Jar ..2 2c °r354 SUPER RIGHT ' DRY SALT JOWLS Lb 17c SUPER RIGHT SMOKED BUTTS L, 59c SUPER RIGHT DRY SALT BACON L, 25c Peanut Butter 35* I Spec/a/; 12-or. Glass.... .............. Local Delivered Prlco of the 1955 Bulck SPECIAL 2-Door, d-Passangsr Sedan, Model 4S (illuslraled) i| Optional •quipment, occenoriil, liof* and local loxei, if any f oddiifonal. Price* may vary ftl!a.f]|fy [n adjoining communities. Even (he factotV'Initailed extras ypu may want ore bargalni. Hied •i: Healer t De (iudio $ 2515 .00 this two-way magic to the modern plane is now found in the propeller-like blades whirling in oil inside the Dynaflow unit. Just by pressing thp gas pedal way down, you switch the pitch and get instantaneous getaway response or safety-surge acceleration. Just by easing up on the pedal, you change the pitch to high-economy angle —and get new and better gas mileage in all normal driving and cruising. It's^a spectacular and sensible achievement —this new Dynaflow Drive—a brand-new thrill and a brand-new thriftiness. And with it goes the might of record-high V8 power—and the level luxury of Buick's all- coil-spring ride—and the spacious roominess ~ of Buick's broad interiors—and : the host of other advanced features that ad(J to Buick's brimming value. Come in and try what is very definitely the performance thrill of the year—and see for yourself why Buick sales are soaring to. all- time bestseller highs. *Dy»aflow Drive -is standard on RoadtMitir, optional tt on other Series. SUNKIST FROZEN LEMONADE SUNKIST FROZEN IEMON JUICE DISHWASHING SUDS TREND .......1.45* Giant Package MINUTE MAID FROZEN ORANGE JUKE 6-ox, Cam..'. H.- CAMPFIRI MARSHMALLOWS f-!b. Package + 33* FOR AUTOMATIC WASHERS "all" DETERGENT 24-01. Pkg..... 35* Thr/// of the year /s Bulck tit think ' WHIN IfTTER AUIOMOSllES ARE BUILT |UICK Will IMUP TH|M« SID ROGERS BUICK CO, Hopt< Aii«BH» I'l' jj'- , VI v INSTANT PUPDIN9 / MY-T-HNE ^ Packages •>• 29 LA CHOY MEAHES* ^ CHOP SUEY 14 ii 35 T LA CHQY CHINifl IE£T DINNER 75< fMNSHINI CRACKIM CHKWTS fLJNSHINf CRACKUI i-ib. 9B> > n-f. $9t Fresh Produce - Refreshing Prices! CALIFORNIA STRAWBERRIES LARGE HEAD | LETTUCE i J» .CALIFORNIA ' ' SUNKIST LEMONS Pint Box .\. ' CALIFORNIA LONG WHITE POTATOES CALIFORNIA . MEXICAN SUGAR LOAF Corn 4 Ears 25c Pineapple ^ GOLDEN KENTUCKY WONDER , Bananas Lb, 14c Green Beans : HOME GROWN YELLOW 35c 2 Heads 25C Lb 15c? Lb. 6c Each 19C IS Lb ]9c Squash ' PASCAL Lb. 5c Celery Large Stalk -t^ 19c •> ii MNf PARKIR — STREUSSEl TOWINO *, IMNEJ PARKM |C«P, SPICY ." V 'i » ; • j PEACH PIE .. 49< SPANISH BAR -, W ® » JANE PARKER CINNAMON BREAKS IT JANE PARKER ORAN^I SWEET ROLLS V,i 25' CHIFFON CAKE , 59« STRAWBERRY BT^INL JANI PARKER „ mL* m mm IPICIAI TREAFJ i«. "TT w AH prfctl In (fill «J ore through •»*• ^.iV.fj/^-fl't^'. I ft?. j. •*%&>!&*$& r. To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. / Star AMAKSASh Snesj with widely ers thuhUershowertr thtt tonight; . tomotfbW P little change to teeperltur^ Experiment Station 24-hours ending at 8 a. m. High 71, Low «, trace of lion. ay, 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 204 Star of Hope 1899, Presi 1921 Consolidated Jan. IS, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUN6 10, 1955 M*mfe«ri %• Ar. Nw MM ***• • Art* ••*•• t!,Cltt«t*tMM CUM, J MM. Ml* M«*k fl, tftl PRICfSe&l* >m Court Refuses Injunction in Referral Issue LITTLE ROCK (f[>) — Deputy Secretary of State Dave D. Glo- .ver today wrote Publisher Alex fWashburn certifying the apparent f lfficiency of signatures to refer e exemption bill. The validity of the signatures will be checked before the petition Is certified. Glover said that a check disclosed 34,687 signatures. This compared to the required 20,111 — representing six per cent of the total vote in the 1st general election. Glover today also asked the at- atorney general's office if the re jjfrral petitions had a proper ballot title — a question raised in the law suit attacking legality of the petitions. Glover acted in behalf of Secretary of State C. G. Hall, who underwent minor surgery at a Little 'Rock hospital yesterday. Yesterday the Arkansas Supreme Court refused to issue a temporary restraining order to prevent Hall from certifying the petition. ^Advocates of the exemption asked for the injunction yesterday after anti-exemption leader Alex Washburn of Hope filed the petitions with Hall. Hall has 15 days in which to certify the "sufficiency" or"insufficiency" of the petitions, depending on whether there are enough signatures. If the petitions are certified the 1955 exemption law for livestock and poultry feed will be placed on ,-tjje 1956 general election ballot. 7'hc law will be suspended pending the outcome of the election. Exemption leaders also filed suit in the Supreme Court to enjoin Hall from putting the law on the( ballot. But the high court did not rule immediately on this suit. The suit was filed in the name of Rep. F. A. (Pat) Teague of Carroll County, a poultry raiser. The referral petitions were at- <acked on legal technicalities. if';Signatures of voters totaling six per cent of the total vote in the last governor's election arc needed to refer a law. In this case the required number is about 20.000. Washburn said he had more than 34,000 signatures in the petition he filed Wednesday. Over 500 Club Youths Visiting Local Station Draft Quota for July Is 140 Men • LITTLE ROCK (fP) — Arkansas' draft quota tot July Is 140 men, the state's share of the national call for 10,000 men. Lt. Col. Fred M. Croom. state director of selective service, says this year's July call for Arkansas compares with a July 1954 call of „ , ..... .. , » , 339, tout is the same as this Today the University of Arkansas- momn ' s auo ta Branch Expert- momn s <l uota ' and Truck Station was host to boys and from seventeen counties of ;\ .itfthwest Arkansas visiting the Station on this .Youth Day. Over 500 F. F. A., F. H. A. and 4-H were .on-the campus. During the morning they toured the research fields observing the various phases of w»rk now in progress. pne of the highlights of the field tour was a discussion by Mr. Frey- Steelworkers End Phase of Wage Talks «»~ CIO aldenhoven. Extension Agricultur- TT ~ e Usts, on the gains that have been ' " nit . e . d fteelworkcrj i today wind up made by steers . during the winter^ 6 ^"V phase of their drive for a months that have been grazing on Fescue pasture. These steers gained at the rate of .83 of a pound per "sizable" wage increase from the basic steel industry. Talks were scheduled with In- FILED — Dave Glover, left, of Arkansas Secy, of State office, looks over petition filed by Hope newspaperman Alex. H. Washburn, right, to refer controversial exemption of poultry and livestock feed from state's 2% sales tax to voters In 1956. Petitions contained 34,000 names. — NEA Telephoto Emmerlmg Is left Without a Position LITTLE ROCK, (UP) —The selection yesterday of William P. Rock as director of the Arkansas Industrial Development commission apparently has left Arthur Emmerling withont a job. i'.,j>jEmmerling, director of the old Resources and Development commission which preseded the Aids, has served as the arting director of the newly created group pend ing selection of a permanent director. Gov. Orval E. Faubus said that as far as he knows, Emmerling will not be retained in the state government "in any capacity." Tme governor added, however, that Charlie Bowers, director of (Jde old commission under former Gov. Sid McMath, may be em- 'R ployed by. the ADIC as an assistant to Rock. But he said this \\ould be left up to the chairman, Winthrop Rockefeller. Rock now is manager of the Industrial Development department of the Baltimore, Md., Association of Commerce. He is said to have personal contacts with top executives in more than 2.000 industries. *Rock's salary will be in the $20,000 bracket, with the state paying $7,500 and the remainder put up I by Rockefeller and other memb' II ers of the commission. Line Drawn for Major • . ' > • ~ f i v.i. •<* Fight on Controvert! Dixon-Yates Plant Action Restores jlay and a total of 132.6 pounds O f,* and S teel Cor P- th e last of the Qbeef was produced per acre. J industry's- "Big Six" to hear the .1 Snap been irrigation, varieHesJ U ",i2!V, fl S? 1 .3 n . TTC-U; ^«^,K«>^ t., «, -ftta, of Planting, and rates of fer-1 ind ^ r ~ JJJ E^/i? of tilization were presented to the vis- *, „ _„ ».„,,_ «.,,"... j:«uo ,, itors by Earl J. Allen.. Extension $2 ' 33 an hour ' observcrs bellevc ! Horticulturist, and Billy B. Bryan,! Agricultural Engineer. The most, significant point brought out .at' this to a final set ti e ment of from stop was that frequent irrigation 15 ceuts an houri periods of high ternperatur- The talks .with U. S. Steel Corp. ifllr innnnnnnrJ 4-Vi M irij-.li-1 r\f . _ _ . *^ Extended Forecast Fiday-Wedncsday — Tempo- atures will aveage there to seven degrees below normal, rising trend first of the week. Normal maximum 89, normal minimum 68. Precipitation heavy In showers and thundershowers. a of Bethlenem steel Corp. and Repub- I lie : Steel \Corp., which began car- Cress in 1953. the agency being re es greatly increased the yield snap beans. (Diseases and insect control of lierThis" wee'k,' arei Tn" recess" oVc'r questedi to seek to negotiate con garden crops was another phase of thc wee k en d_ If no agreement has;tracts with private power compa- the research discussed during this! been reacho d by midnight of Jun ' tour. Here Dr. Harlan E. Smith. 30> the union will be free to strike Plant Pathologist and Gordon Bar-, The talks are being held under nes, Extension Entomologist, gave a wage reopener clause of the ch>-- the tooys and girls the most effici- ren t two-year contract, and arc ent and practical methods of cpn- confined to wages only, trol of insect and diseases on vegetables. SPA's Debated Continuing Fund WASHINGTON Ifft— Restoration of the Southwestern Power Administration's controversial "continuing" fund, thus permitting resumption of contracts between SPA and RE A' super" cooperatives, was proposed in an appropriations bill reported to the House today. Carrying six million dollars for ne fund, the bill was approved by the House Appropriations Committee after hearings before a subcommittee at which an interior department official opposed making the contracts operative. SPA's continuing fund for power headed by Sen George (D-Ga) to contracts was eliminated by Con-[appeal for rapid approval of the Russia May Keep Other War Pledges State Dulles said today Russian agreement ,to 'an Austrian treaty "may open the way to further House Group Strikes Double Blow fo Project WASHINGTON W» — The Ho*'' Appropriations • Committee,'di clear lines today ,for,a,TrtMJ6 congressional fight over the cd vcrslal Dlxon*Yates power cct. „ •* ,' It struck a double blbw.i pVojeet 'as it sent' to-tfi^L flor for debate next Wednei- a bill appropriating', $i*,282,2l8ji to finance gove'rnm'en f •""•' .-- --------- =-- rT --------- *--i- cooperation to fulfill other war-|cles for the 'fiscal Jjwur, time pledges" by the Soviet Union. ' Dulles went before •' the Senate Foreign R'e 1 a t i o ns Committee Forestry was the fourth stop ot the tour where Harold H. Howell. Extension Forester gave them an educational demonstration, Down at the Lake George Purvis Game and Fish Both sides remarked yesterday on the' .''spirit of cooperation" which has marked the discussions so far. Talks began yesterday with Jones & L^ughlin Steel Corp. and Youngstown Sheet and Tube Co. and were, to continue today. of the Arkansas Commission had keeping the visitors interest when j tors have made no comment on he gave them .the technic of using the union's proposals. no problems in| Thus far, the industry negotia- tes. In a report accompanying the bill, the committee today asked that the interior department, under contract by SPA to non-pref- for recapture for the use of "preference" customers, power sold under contract by spa to non-preference customers. Preference customers include RE A coops and certain municipalities., The agency was directed to negotiate as soon a possible a set Austrian peace treaty. Dulles said: "President Eisenhower, stated :ln his speech of April 16, 1953 and the United States has repeated on. numerous occasions since, .that Soviet. agreement to the • Austrian treaty fulfilling the Moscow agreement of 1943 would be considered a significant deed .as distinct from words. "It may open the way to further cooperation to fulfill other wartime pledges." Dulles' hopeful attitude, came on the eve of Big Four talks which Kwviabc d£> OVSUJ.A a ui v^joitJ**. u n***~ ., __ r . . _ _ tlement with each contracting ! J. hc . WeTs , ' . w ants to hold with the . . T , . KEA Generating and : Tranmlsslon b . oviet ™J lon " eXt month ' On ° ar «f a " j Most observers belive an agreement will be reached before the strike deadline. Chosen — The Christmas family, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Christmas and two of their children, Nancy Lou, .11, and Stanley, 13, inspect entry of bomb shelter in Houston they will occupy for three days starting June 15. Family was chosen from more than 200 applicants. For making a report on their reactions and activities while buried." family will receive $100 per day. — NEA Telephoto frank Foster, 16, Victim of Leukemia <*,• Franklin Foster, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. Autry Foster, died Wednesday in a Boston, Mass., hospital where he had been taken for treatment. Death was attributed to leuk- ima. H chad been ill about six months. Besides his parents he is surviv- Small Cities Show Dept. Store Gains ST. LOUIS (/P) — The smaller cities showed the largest gain as department store sales last week in the Eighth Federal Reserve Dis- :ric climbed 4 per cent above the corresponding week of 1954, Little Rock, Ark., with a 2 per W8 " 1S ° nly Lists Reason for Holding Up Salk Vaccine By LEE GARRFTT WASHINGTON (/P) — The Public Health Service said today it was, Billy Mac Spigner. "'Rill fll'ncrnM'e. rir- casting and fly fishing rods. On the campus special demonstrations were set up. The Bruner Ivory Handle Company of Hope had a very outstanding.display of their products '. as well- as grades 'of tirrJBe'r'" that make good and poor quality handles. Miss Sue Marshall, Extension Home Furnishings Specialist,, directed a demonstration of judging home furnishings. Judging baked products directed by Miss Blanche Randolph, Extension Nutritionist, and a landscapa , _, . ... . , . demonstration toy L. H. Burton, of Elnmet went out of control tern- Ohlf ^Property Damage in Two Accidents A truck driven by Maxine Evans were also highlights of the demonstrations on the camous. The Hempstead 4-H Club prepared lunch for the visitors under the direction of Mrs. Lorraine Wylie and Mr. Oliver L. Adams. County Extension Agents, The afternoon program was high* lighted by talent numbers presented by boys and girls from the different organizations represented. Miss Marilyn Milam, Southwest District 4-H Vice-President drd a wonderful job presiding during this program. porarily yesterday when she attempted to cut-back .onto the pavement after a wheel had dropped to the gravel shoulder on Highway 67 between Hope and Emmet. An auto following the truck, driven by Major C. W. Coine of San Antonio, Texas ran into the truck but very slight damage resulted and nobody was hurt, The accident was investigated by State Policeman J. H. Porterfield. In a second accident, three cars stopped by Highway workers patching the road over an overpass, east Garland County and Hempstead! S, t i, » y b 7'. were . rat " me 2, *? a County 4-H girls did a good job of f ° Ur * t" 1 ?,^"'i^L? r ' EU£ene truck modeling of basic dress and accessories directed by Mrs. Cora Lee Guthridge, Extension clothing Specialist The basic dresses were modeled by Jo Ann Roberts, Hempstead man , lnfil County and Kntherine June Parker, man untu Garland County. The talent program included: "Arkansas Traveler" Hempstead County, Paisley 4-H Club Accompanist • Mrs. Helen Hatch. Pantomine. Columbia County, Patsy Smith, Neta Parks. Dance Number, Howard County, R. Stockdale of Chicago. Three of the cars were considerably damaged but nobody was hurt. Officers Porterfield said Stockdale's view was blocked by a transport 5 couldn't see the flag- was too late. Temperatures Drop to a Record Low ....By The Associated Press.. The temperature dropped record low for a to a reporting a decrease. Sales were up 5 neandsafer. s Goat" Little Riv- i er Co., R. C. Gist. Cecil Allen Bow, U .. B a u C i.ic«,«. o,u« »-«= standards for Salk polio vaccine ;man Vernon Dean •RowmTn per cent in St. Louis; 2 per aftor unexpected nroblems in mass ™" 'nYf.^.?!!? B ?,*™.^! probably at other Arkansas points. Little Rock recorded a 56- degree low. The previous record low for the date was Coop, sometime call de a "uper 1 coop. SPA had- entered • •-•and ouri, Oklahoma, Arkansas Kansas. > In its report,;'the House --„-;-, •mittee directed , that- in reactivating the contract; the Interior •Department delete any provision • for option by Spa to purchase REA tranmiion line or other facili- tie. • . . It instructed the department •• to provide in contract . that; The generating and trgnmlssion coop will operate and maintain their own tranrhissloh system under lease to. the SPA. of possible discussion may be So- promlses and agreements at Big Three at Yalta i cooperate in holding free elec-\ I fions in Poland and 'other Eastern •European nations. Dulles, however did not meritlon the Yalta agr.e- 5 rhdnt! 'in a statement he read before the committee. ' * Penn State Graduates to Hear Ike Russians Fire on Another American BERLIN (INS)—Red police fired, on an American photographer today jn a new dispute with the United States .over American direction signs on the highway linking Berlin and West Germany. The photographer, Peter Senzer of International News Photos, was trying to take pictures of old American signs when the incident occurred. He was not hit and drove safely away. He was just inside the U. S. sector border at WASHINGTON • —President El- senhowpr' takes to the airways again today if the weather is good, to fly. to Pennsylvania • State University • for a' commencement address tomorrow. The schools' located a tUniver- sity Park in centra) Pennsylvenia It is headed by the President's youngest brother , Dr. Milton S. July I. , , (r By a split vote, the; commit turned downian administration^. quest for 6'/L million dollar*!"^ build a power line - linking •/:<"' Dlxon-Yates^ plant * at 1 West* M* phis, Ark^ wjth ;v thc n yenF kW Valley Authority ' pbvfW*/ S3 Then it earrn'srked"«*'»**••"•** start construction'''^, _,.„.,,.,. s.toam plant at 'Fultori. ;Tenn:. The effect'of the action, 1 if, Jf tained by Congress, could, .be" leave the Dlxori-Yatcs 'nfoj' J ^' ~'" out an outlet ^or its"" curi TI _. il . to build ^a.new TV;A plant-to\| erate power in |,an"'ar'r-'* **" i ''* on-Yates group plans I' House leaders com action. would fight that would" ,h slohs in tht *ita**.t paign. Democrats' predicted, . the" commuted' 'recorrimerid* would be upheld"'»? * ' vote.. . £ i •» Ground already has-< en i for' the' 107-million-dollar, Memphis plant to be the, Middle .SouthA. beaded by Edgar H. tto Southern ,Co. gene Yate«> f » grodp has sign (tract w«h ttf Commission, to pu with power .as m? . - . ,,,., ., .icement energy T^A"iuriplWi, to. atort plants. , ' *•"" *,.«*''•! fif " •$ The, administration '_. conclu ' the cpntract in, place of as) Congress fof. moneyj to 'build Mi Fulton TVA plint, which Congres has turned down, several {inr^es^"' The» contract provide! ^for : L \ ;J»J« the time. A U. S. army 'spokesman said up u jjv., ,.<=.<,. Ail ^i. j^uu^, « v -* aitur unexpected problems in mass vey Da , Bowman Horcho w V Icuuiu '°w ior tne aate cent in Louisville, Ky.; 1 per cent manufacture had threatened to ridee Eli1ah „",„"; «ersnei nat- degrees on June 10, 1913. in Memphis, Tenn., and 8 per cent.wipe out a "built-in factory in eight smaller cities combined. \ S ' d ^^ Qn General Leonard A . Volume for the past four weeks Scheele expressed belief, however, in the district was 9 per cent "that this vaccine will fulfill its above the same period in 1954. I Continued on Page Two 1° ridge, Elijah Briggs. Vocal Solo with String Music, Hot Spring Co.. Charles Looper. Pantornine, Miller Jean Beck. Vocal Duet, Scott County, Nancy Thomas. Rocket Projectiles Now Zip in the Area Where Billy the Kid Blazed His Reputation By HAL BOYLE ,down on a psychiatrist's LINCOLN, N M (,<P) — The Old,and give is own version West had its juvenile delinquents, too couch available immediately Co.. Brenda i C tties but that it was likely cords were set elsewhere. The mercury dropped to 49 de•,,.„„, n, , . T , _ . grees at Ozark. Other minimum DnT wir? tV K V ,l d ^ C ? Unty> La '!ridings included Gilbert 50 de- Don Ward. Elizabeth Butler. | greoSi Fayetteville 51, Flippin and lap Dance Number, Ouachita Fort Smith 52, Texarkana 55, Pine county, pan Roe, Accompanist -i Bluff arid Walnut Ridge 17, and East German police prevented a TJ. S. military police detail from posting new direction signs showing the way to the U. S. sector. This was interpreted as a threat to the American lifeline highway which runs through East German territory. An American . spokesman said four American-erected signs had Th« TT « wn *h ' r, * been rerri ° ved alon g the highway T -m -^ ,' W . ejatner Bureau at recently, including one at a point Little Rock said statistics were not where Americans trying to get to »«.UnM» mm -*,—,,, on , other West BerU .hape been " 58 r ranees Woods Vocal Solo with String Music, Columbia Co. FFA, Joe Mallock (2 numbers). El Dorado 59. 'DIRTY DEAL' WASHINGTON (UP)- •Rep. John the wrong turn. an honorary doctor of law to be awarded the President and commented: "You can't imagine the emotion I feel in signing an honorary degree for my own brother." Penn State has awarded only two other honorary degrees In its 100-year history and this will be the first one in 47 years. A crowd of 20,000 has been fore 1 cast for the commencement oxer- else*, to be broadcast by national radio and television networks tomorrow morning. The chief executive planned to use his new two-engined, four seater Air Force plane on the hour, long flight to Phlllipsburg, about 5 miles northwest of University Park. Bad weather could force a change to travel by special train. The President plans to spend the night at hjs brother Milton's home on the campus. After speaking tomorrow, he will leave for his Gettysburg, Pa. farm, where will spend (fee weekend. he All Around the Town •y Tlit Mar Kaff Mrs. Owen Atkins, principal of highest spholastic average of the Garland School and in the public sophomore class for the past year' Reading, Howard County, Kathy Phillips (H-Calif) claims" the Atom- ! J?,« tJ f»»? school system for the past 37 years, Jack Js, the' son of Mrs. J. W, Robert E, tpo wpr, to , the, , ,_^ , stsslppl Rivpr, -with/ a.;. pi TVA transmission line"'ta] fiom there intp thc"TV^V'.| New Gas Rate LITTLE sas Public Service Commission': day ordered a hearing on ,»".!„ 300,000-a-year industrial gasXralj increase to start on Jujy.,11- vigorous protests ' «t ----'" lawyers. The attorneys? said v thpjr „.,., not have adequate time to prepj their case, >.tJPy& wthe attorneys argued'.fpr n *: ther delay orj ground thftt *', and novel" issues being present in the case made it different ' any previous rate' The objectors pre< Ihe increase, now being by Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. der a bond which, guaraniefesr/ ible refunds, was made pec nent, domestic rates eyientu would be affected. t>, J> Gprdon. Young of J»ine J. of a number of lawyers repren ng large Jndijstrial i ^—---- : which are affected by crease, declared " whelmed by the cney complexity of ihe No Domage in For* Last Night Dust in the The most famous was Wi'liam Bonney, better known as Billy ed by one brother. Thomas Foster, j lne Kid his maternal grandfather, P. T. | Historians still aruge over Frith. Accordian Trio, Hot lie Energy Springs menial commission's intTigufng'" funda- lthird teacher to retire in the local Ward of Hope will be among the Hope Flooring for this Mrs ' Atkins t\j. foj v w io uwji visi oiun i " •• *«i **wv ui**. ***£„.! niv-incn aim nit* iguiiig aUHUJllC 1UI " . . , « u 1 I But nearly 75 years after is Co., Patsy Sutherlln. Ann Hardin.' setting rid of crop . destl . oying hasn't missed a day of school since death the souveniers of this con-, Patsy Prince. beetles is a "dirty deal" and troversial career have made hisl The three counties bringing tha', "highly immoral. one of New Mexico's greatest largest number of 4-H boys and Dr. John S. Bogher, director of she started teaching. Yale University graduates June 13 way 89, he will receive his Masters I was put out by the Degree in hospital administration and will be located at Syracuse, N. STUDENTS . . Of interest to their Y. wiUi the University Hospital tourist draws Not up to te Carls- girls were Columbia, the; bad Caverns, of course, but still, and Miller. Staggs of Hope and his paternal rea i character and actual criminal!a major attraction ^jandmother, Mrs. Marion Foster | record of this buck-toothed frontier Nobody had heard much about Billy until the opening of the cele- IMMY WILL PORT HUENEME, Calif. Hempstead the AEC's biology and medicine f rlcl > ds and relatives of Mr. sjn4 he is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fin- division, said in congressional ten-Mrs. Joseph G. Cole is thei gradua- JeyWard of Hone . . . LaOon Ward, timony released last night that tion of their son Joseph, Jr., frprn si flodcaw was in fourth spot ;n the male beetles are sterilized by the University of Texas Sghppl Arkansas FFA Sweetheart.contest (UP) radiation and turnel lose. They of Pharmacy .... Mrs. Cole will held at Southern State College last Funeral services have been ten-1 Legend has it that in his brief brated "Lincoln Count War,"!— William T. Risse, 41 of Ox-'appear normal, "fool the females", be remembered as the former. Ver- (Bfeel? . . making the Dean's list at tatively set for Sunday. The body 21 years he killed 21 men, "not which has since inspired countless nard, Calif., arrested on a drunk and the next generation of beetles «a Mae Barr, daughter of R. H^. gguthern State College lor the will arrive here about midnight counting Indians and Mexicans" .Hollywood horse operas. I driving charge, went one bettar is nipped in the bud. I Barr ... Mr. Cole was connected semester was JacgueUne tonight and will remain at Oakcrest But that is only legend The war was a struggle for yesterday than Elwood P. Dowd, with Cox Bros, here for a number Rope Junior, daughter ol Mr, and Chapel until the funeral service. j Was Billy, a Brooklyn tenement ; economic and political power be- here of the play "Harvey," who PONY ALARM of years before taking a £ivu ser- Jjjrs. P, J. Holt. •'• '' Active pallbearers: Ronald Boyd, product left fatherless at three, a tween two rival factions of fron- be friended an invisible rabbit. ' -..--- pertinent suited., L.ITTLH L FITZGErRALiD, Ga., (UP)— J. D. Jerry Crawford, John Barr, Bill born mobster with murder in his j tier rangers, general storekeepers I When police asHed him how hfiiEUington figures it was a good .. Jack White, sophomore of JJo.rt.h- Bridget's, William Perkins, Frank heart. Or was he just a victim Horton, Travis Purtle and Jimmy of is wild environment, a "crazy F.ineher. Honorary Pallbearers will mixed-up kid?" and politicians Iplanned to drive home, Risse said thing his son's pony ran away. I eastern Louisiana. State College. It began Feb 18, 1878, when a "I'll make it okay — Jimmy will When a neighbor got him out of Monroe, La., has received the posse, deputized to serve legal drive me home," and indicated a bed early yesterday to report see-, sident's medal and, ribbon at 9 remembers o£ the Junior Class] UnfoiInnately, Billy didn't liveipapers on John Tunstall, an Eng- big white rabbit under the seatjing the animal, Ellington discov^ cent award ceremony ..... ),hi8 Band. ]to an age m which he could lie) Cpjp$nu,£d, on paje Tbret 'of his c{»r, his bpuse was on f(re. | honor was tor havin| attained Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ambrose, operators of the local Dairy Queen ojj Third, too^ a, two-sjay chepl$ 90 at tljeir pla cars were irgm n *t|t

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