Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 15, 1955 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 15, 1955
Page 4
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ILffiii^iJ&ft&ift ••' -• faL --*-- 1 * * r -v - ^••^•^^^^^^^^^H j •• • -r; HdM STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS Tuesday, June 14, 1955 li&t 4$> W fctfrf «l the" afedi of Steel producing operations re Slitts-ls to the MisUss- ijuire about $1.50 worth of bricks 1-. J|$g||lJfr. 'for every ton of steel. frl |% Moore Bros. WEDNESDAY SPECIALS ome Grown Tomatoes. 19 c!b. i ^ resh Peas ..... 2 Ibs. 25c Grown Corn . . . 5c ear Grown K. Wonders lOclb. Fresh Guaranteed Eggs 3 dz. 1.00 :iab Bacon Sliced . . . . 39c Ib. alf Gallon Ice Cream . . . 49c ISllrMeaf . . . . 5 Ibs, 1.00 Dairy Queen Marks 15th Anniversary June 15th. marks the 15lh. an- 13 Persons Die by Terrorism in Morocco sas Conference of the Methodist tin of Little Rock. Church will open at First Method- Bishop H. Clifford Northcott o ist Church here tomorrow. tne Wisconsin area has been desig The meeting will end Sunday'nated by Bishop Martin as cot* with the reading of pastoral ap-jference preacher. Bishop Northcot pointments by Bishop Paul E. Mar-1 will preach tomorrow night PARIS Ml Ten persons were niversary of the national Dairy reported killed in eastern Algeria Queen organization, according W yesterday and three in Morocco as Kenneth Ambrose of Hope of the'the terrorist campaign against Dairy Queen store on East Third French rule continued. St. I The Algerian dead... included In 1940 the first Dairy Queen nine rebels and one French soldier, store was opened in Joliet, Illinois, killed in three of the small sku There were only 6 stores by 1945 f rnishes. .... . as government restrictions during I In. MorbccOj six na world war II made expansion 1m- were .wounded, including possible. But today, Mr. Ambrose old child. . says, the stores number over 2600'. French troops in the Big'Titproc-' with an estimated 350 new ones can port of Casablanca stood-, by. opening this year. I Dairy Queen stores are operating not only in the United States and Canada but also in Alaska, Cuba, [Hawaii, the Philippines, Mexico. Guam, Australia, New Zealand and Japan. Diary Queen is reported to be the first product of its kind to be sold nationally, and now internationally, under a uniform trade name Mr. Ambrose states that his store will join in the 15th. birthday celebration by offering what he describes as a "Special extra value strawberry sundae for 15c" on Wednesday June 15th. The birthday observance also falls right in the middle of "June Is Dairy Month" which is being nationally observed by the American dairy Industry. Crown Western Board Re-elected Stockholders of Crown Western Investments, Inc. re-elected Wednesday the entire Board of Directors Tor another year. Subsequently, at the annual director's meeting in their barracks as tension was] reported increasing among t h population • due to a monthlon, shopkeepers' strike. \ The tension was further height ened in Morocco by the- searcl' for the murderers of Jacques Le inaigrc - Dubreuil, a Casablanca newspaper publisher and business magnate who had favored more self - .government for the North African protectorate. . NW Methodists to Open Conference JONESBORO M— The 120th annual meeting'of the North Arkan- • Expert Repair Service—All Types • Home and Industrial Wiring Installation—Fixtures & Outlets • 24-Houf Service—Call any time. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114 S. Elm Phone 7-2629 there was authorized a distribution of 50c per share on shares outstanding in Diversified Income Fund Series and 15c per share in the Dallas Fund Series. The distribution is payable as of June 27 to shares of record as of June 15. Of.the,' distributions, approximately 40% was derived from dividend income and 60% from gains realized by the sale of securities. ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY! FATHER'S DAY IS SUNDAY, JUNE 19th! - LEO'S GARAGE - Sub-Dealer for FORD TRACTOR & PARTS "Our repair shop is as near as your telephone" For All... • CARS • TRUCKS • TRACTORS • EQUIPMENT Leo Hartsfield — Owner and Operator 413 S. WALNUT PHONE 7-4314 .' |r *A V* *" * * E- ••*• MAN ^ NEW PATTERNS! SHIRTS IN FROSTYDAN SHEER! Crisp new patterns in one of the coolest spoil shitt fabrics around town, The quality's right, too ... fine cotton with Dan River's Wrinkle-Shed Jv'« S $SS& 1| L» tyled fpr sl ? es sma "' ™<"um ey s Towncraft. . -large, extra large rfcU'J if ^%|- &W&Z.-. ' do they have SPORT SHIRTS « • ' at Penney's! ... • i i BOB HOPE, 1 (See Bob at Pep Fey In • '?Tht Seven tittle Foyi"| • ! Penney'a counters are piled high with the B i <£* 8U '" ri ? er 8 P°- t sh 'rt crop! It's our il Sport Shirt Fair...our biggest spread If oiJi'J ~" v .v j >* ar ' Tl >e FABRICS...the COLORS...the STYLES ... the VALUES ... are simply terrific I Stock UD for yourself^.for Father's Day, and other ' o™,..™. "-y, while we've still i FEATHER-LIGHT | (gpTTON BARK CLOTH f f X favorite in men's sport ,' shirks . . . crisp, lustrous bark ^ weave , , , now in a biand " JW %U-wmimer weight. San- r ttfafiZ&flt mercerised, vat 4yed. ^Smart >new shctft sleeyp cuff s\ze* $ma|l, medium, [JRWHWn*' P^tels. Ur9fe , f i tra | ar?e T AiSORTMJMT mm mmummtm i RANGOON ~ DAN RIVER NUBBY SHEER COTTON Men's sport shirts, Penney- styled jn wonderfully soft, light, cool Rangoon WrinkJ-Shed finish .. a cotton. Flecks of white dot vat dyed pastel grounds. Topped with smart pick-stitched collar. sixes small, medium, large, extra large EVIR Look no farther for FATHER! Here's Just what he wants ayfair SLACKS FATHER'S DAY... JUNE 19 9.95 TO 15.95 HERBERT BURNS^ GOOD USED SINGER TREADLE MACHINES Others at $20 -$25 -$37.50 $52.50 USED ELECTRIC PORTABLES .50 $49 Convenient payments to suit your budget. As low as $5,00 Down SINGER SEWING CENTER 101 $9. Elm Phone 7-5840 II5S. HAIIOMAt. DAII T QUEEN B E V [ I O P M E NT COi . JUNE 15 SPECIAL CITIA VALUE •i. SUNDAE Hope Star Open House Will Be Held From 4 to 8 p. m. Saturday, June 18 To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. .and a special carrier will deliver your paper. «MMMMB*MMMt Hope Star 1 ."ORA-jWi , *&?*. i* -\ WEATHEB ftdrttCAll • ^ ARKANSAS: Pattfy 161611^4 till!.' 1i afternoon, tohight and fmtfiid*f with occasional shower* ftfrl/lira* derstorms. Mo important tettjHBi**: ture changes. * * * •'•,*•»!$ Experiment Station refwrt 24-hours ending at 8 V. IB *' nesday High 91, Low <4. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 208 (tor *f H»pe ISM, ft*, ., Contolidatod Jan. 18, 1»2t HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1955 MtnlBVrt ^^L^ ,,———» AT. Nw P*M CM. I MM * Art* B«tM« *« CltmlattoM MM. tain* ton* fl, 1*11 ~l,m HIGH WAY 67 EAST j| tf Citation Suit Motion Would Name 3rd Man A motion was filed in Hempstead Chancery Court yesterday asking -.that a third parly be named in a "'petition for citation suit brought by J. O. Luck and Tom Duckett against Judge U. G. Garrett involving the use of county equipment. The motion, filed by Judge Garrett, asked that George Peck be made a third party in the petition as "the real party in interest". The motion charged that Peck is actual owner of equipment in possession o.C Tom Duckett and that » Duckett is in reality aqting as an agent in the stead of Peck. It further stated that Peck, because of his interest, employed attorneys involved in this petition and has been collecting evidence and witnesses and has been actually the driving force behind the scenes, in the citation petition as well as the orginal lawsuit. The motion also declared that adding Peck as a third plaintiff would prevent a multiplicity of Steuits and that making Peck a par-i ty would be of public interest ini that the citizenship of all the County are so vitally affected by the' case and that it is just that the I real party in interest be made known to the court and public. FREAK — Floods from freak hail and rain st'orm inundated main streets of Las Vegas late Monday, turning the "sunshine" resort into a state of emergency. Jack Pepper of the Chamber of Commerce, attempts to hold back the water which ran two feet deep IntO'the Chamber offices. — NEA Telephoto. ' ' ' ^^ j Trainman Is * Killed in Colorado Ousted Priests in Argentino Questioned By SAM SUMMERLIN BUENOS AIRES, Argentina Iff!— Policd questioned two Roman Catholic Local Masonic Lodge Elects New Officers afer Walter Miller *r. was named Worshipful Master at a meeting last night of the Whitfield Masonic Lodge of Hope. Other officers in- reductij|' elude: i Leo Compton, Senior . warden; i Horace Hubbard, junior warden; T. m Market Coverage UP) — A sharp farm market cover- them discharged from their church] FORT MORGAN, Oolo. UP) — A posts, trainman was killed and an un-l Early today there was still no Warmack, junior deacon; An- A Demonstration of the best known methods of hair and scalp : treatments to be given to the citizens of our city. Hair and Scalp Authority Here to Tell Truth About Baldness i A personal demonstration will be held from 12 noon until 9'00 p m on Thursday ONLY, June 16, 1955, in the Barlow Hotel in Hope Arkansas by the Merrill Hair and Scalp Consultants of Wichita Falls Texas determined number of persons were injured, at least five seri- cusly, early today when a section of the Union Pacific's Los Angeles Cha'llcnger was derailed about 6j I; §) miles east of here. The roadbed had been weakened by the swollen South Platte River! word that they had 'been released. The two prelates are the Rt. „ Rev. Manuel Tato, vicar general monies, and auxiliary bishop of Buenos derson, treasurer; E. H. Stewart, secretary; C. H. Bush, tyler; A. S. [age by \hxr\ i%deral-State Marketing News Service will be put into effect on July 1 because of a cut in federal funds for the work, it was announced today. Dean Lippert S. EJH«i- of the University of Arkansa School of She Didn't Give Her Own Consent SOMERVILLE. N. t. (lei — Eight-year-old Rose Simon wasn't too keen on receiving her Salk polio vaccine inoculation yesterday. She began whimpering, and just as a health officer was about to give her the shot she shouted: "I personally didn't sign a consent slip." Rose got the inoculation anyway, plus a lollipop for consolation. Dixon-Yates Issue Heads to Showdown By WILLIAM F. WASHINGTON UP) ARBOGAST Democratic and Republican battle lines were drawn drum-tight today as tho House headed into another tussle over the controversial Dixon-Yates power project. An issue is a section of an appropriations bill which would reject an Eisenhower administration request for 6'/ 2 million dollars to pay for a transmission line to link •the Tennessee Vialley Authority system with a private power plant Raid Alert Sends Ike and Others to Shelters WASHINGTON Ml — Sirens screaming warning of impending atomic attack sont President Eisenhower and 15,000 other officials scurrying today for hideouts scattered in a 300-mile acre about the capital. The mock warning touched off a great, three-day test of how the executive branch of the government could function in event an enemy actually did rain death and destruction on Washington and 48 other major cities of the nation. Congress took no part in tho e ercise. "Operation Alert 1955," as It was designated, contemplated that the officials would have three hours aand 20 minutes notice in advance of the theoretical attack. The time schedule: 12:05 p. m. — warning. 3:25 p. -m. — Washington hit. 3:25-3:45 p. m. — Major cities hit. The big question was: Could the President and his Briefcast Brigade, embracing key workers at West Memphis, Ark., on the from 31 agencies, get out of town Willis, chaplain; T. J. Barber and Agriculture said that .mong other — --- - - ' A. W. Mclver Jr.. master of cere- The new officers will be installed things, the Service's Little Rock office will be closed. The Little Rock office supplies news, services farm Pablo Novoa, canon deacon. A high Catholic source said J fc*»V- L)Tkl_<4H_ll kJUl4llI A AUbbW XtAVl^f. ; , ., ... H. J. Peterson, a photographer ,' co . uld be Presumed they were "de- for the Fort Morgan Evening,tamed.'.',-.but here was no official Times, said the engine was over announcement that they had been Friday night, June 17, at 7:30™^ re P° rts on state i followed by confering an entered 't apprentice degree. All Masons are yrged to be present. on its side and about seven cars were derailed. He said three of the cars were in water but it was not deep enough to flood the coaches. Coroner Francis Jolliffe identified the dead man as George F. Hobusch Jr. of Sandy, Utah. ^ Boats were used to move some of the injured to ambulances. The Merrill Consultant is being sent here for the express purpose of explaining to the people of our city, the facts and the truth about hair and scalp disorders. He will explain the 18 common scalp disorders that cause most men and women to lose their hair. He will demonstrate the proper methods of hair and scalp hygiene that have been proven successful for thousands of Americans from coast to coast. The Merrill Hair and Scalp Consultants will give you FREE, a complete hair and scalp examination and tell you why you are losing your hair, or why you are having trouble with your scalp. Hopeless Cases Are Few First, the Merrill Consultant is quick to tell the hopeless cases that they cannot be helped. Once a man is completely, shiny bald, nothing can be done. But the hopeless cases are few. Because, if the hair roots ave still alive, evidenced by the presenie of light, (hclorless fuzz,) the Merrill Conultant can perform what sometimes seem to be wonders. In the private examination, these facts will come to light. No Charge For Examination The examination is very thorough and highly technical. It requires a full 20 to 30 minutes. And, there is no charge for this examination. After the examirnitioi you will be told the required length of treatment and how much it will cost. After starting the treatment, you no matter how short or colorless! will make regular reports to the there is a definite chance that nair Merrill Laboratory in Wichita may be re-grown in time. "We have Falls, Texas. An expert will check | no cure-all," says our expert. "But your progress regularly, and keep; if you take care of your hair, we in touch with you throughout your' can help you have healthy, normal ;V / course of treatment. As you will .lasting hair that you will 'be proud be shown at your interview, Merrill of all your life." offers you a written guarantee of You need not have an appointment satisfaction. to take advantage of this clinic All New Hair Is Permanent examinations are private and' YOU "If every man and woman will fol- will not be embarrassed or obli- low our directions faithfully during gated in any way. Both men and treatment and after finishing treat- women are welcome. NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY The Merrill Consultant will occupy a suite of rooms in the Barlow Hotel in Hope, Arkansas on Thursday, June 10 from 12 noon until 9'00 n m Ask at the desk for the Men-ill Consultant and secT what I-an be d (or your troublesome haiy and scalp condition. • (Adv.) mcnt, there is no reason why Ihey will not have hair all the rest of their lives," says this authority. "We know our trcatment.5 will work from our thousands of testimonials. It all depends on the indiidvual person's faithful observance of a few ' •' simple rules." * Guarantee Pledges Results Merrill Hair and Scalp Consultants GUARANTEE, in a written certificate given to each new client, that if you are not responding satisfactorily to treatment at the end of 30 days, that all money paid on treatments will be graciously refunded. "We do this to overcome skepticism," says the Merrill Consultant. "Most of our clients are i\ happy, satisfied men and women, "' confident that they will regain their hair, and remove all traces of imbedded dandruff and other malicious hair and scalp ailments that prevent natural growth. This guarantee is for those who want to be assured that they will get their money's worth, and that is exactly what we intend to give them!" A Truthful Note Thousands of men and women have been helped by the Merrill meth- |C od. Because of their tremendous success in this field, it should be said here that there are some who cannot benefit from these treatments. Any pcrso'i who is slick, shiny bald, is destined to remain so. If there is any sign of fuzz, Plane Makers Interested in Airport Ex-Lawmaker Given a Heavy Fine WASHINGTON (UP) — Former Rep. Ernest K. Bramblett (R_ L Calif) today was fined $5,000 and haw, dating back to Argentine co- put on probation for a year for I i : _ i i i _..ii ;_: . i*., rMi f? rJ i T*» *r thf\ -««nr»*rtll f\f hie nnrtrffoc- arrested. The decree against .them, signed by President Juan Peron and members of his Cabinet, accused the bishops of instigating the disorders which swept the city over the weekend. At least 29 persons were injured in clashes between church supporters and pro-Peron crowds. The order cited an old Spanish jlonial times, as authorizing the government to oust church authorities held to have violated their duties. Under an agreement with thfi Vatican, the Argentine government nominates the clergymen from whom the Pope appoints bishops for the country's dioceses. A high church source said, how- Two helicopter aircraft 'facturing companies, and a third j ^ b , , , ht b company which manufactures air-' ' ' planes for crop-dusting purposes, i government has are interested in Hope's municipal j ecogn i t j on airport, Manager Carl A. Bryan of Hope chamber of commerce, told the local Kiwanis club Tuesday noon at Hotel Barlow. For the past few weeks, 15 let- " I tinned in office even though the 1 rfnwnrnmcmf hno withdrawn its withdrawn DIDN'T SAY SO Trains Start Rolling Again in Britain By NATE POLOWETKY LONDON IB —"All right, mate, don't push. Plenty of trains today. Tickets, pliss." Britain's nationwide railroad -- mi* £sii*<\_ wv. WUMO^. PIIV. w t*ii*-v« w».i j. \j\jn 1 1 VV llllelUlb IctlKJl HJ1U AtiJJVJifc" ICA11SL OlIH-U 1 \}£i\J \\ « 3 e go" first. Mrs. Celia de Stefanolers that he is going to appeal £ver after 17 days of street traf- responded and have requested ad-.-had contended <she covered all the case on points not touched on!f lc J ams - Piled-up warehouses and ,,.,—, .-_* .:_.. ,..., _,__,,_ i.. . i- when it dis- loormn g shortages of coal and raw ... , .,_,., FLEMINGTON, N. J. (UP) — ters a day containing detailed m-! Mrs> Patsy stra emerged today as formation on the airport and its' the winner of a $2 00 jackpot in a facilities, plus a recently published, bingo game she played nearly §i brochure of Hope, have been mail-' three months ago. f\r\ In A rvi iavi r» a * o a i t»nvn f f anrJ I'lnlat- mi_ _ TTM .• i ed to America's aircraft and related industries, Mr. Bryan said. padding the payroll of his congressional office. Appellate Judge Walter M. Bastian dirst sentenced the former congressman to not less than four months or more than 12 in jail, and then suspended the sentence and put Bramblett on probation for one year. Bramblett received the sentence behind his back Bastian presided at Brambletts' trial and since had been promote dto the court of apnells. Bramblett was convicted on seven counts of padding his payroll. He could have received five years in prison on each count and a $10,000 fine on each. At the request of Bramblett's attorney, Edward B. Williams, Bastian gave Bramblett 60 days in markets. .Ellis said, that Roy Vf^ — .3011;'•'" depfity : "adfninist'rau6r of- the U.S. Agriculture Department's Marketing News Service, had notified him by mail that federal funds for the work in Arkansas would be reduced "between $6,000 and $7,000" on July 1, the start of the next fiscal year. "If this reduction in funds is made, we will have no choice but to close the Little Rock office," said Ellis. "We also will have to give up taking reports on the Btftesville-Floral poultry market; the Little Rock poultry and egg market; and the wholesale fruit and. vegetable market." Ellis said federal authorities long had complained that Arkansas wasn't contributing a fair share of the service's expenses, but he added: The Flemington borough council which to pay his fine, ruled that Mrs. Stra should get'[ In the almost deserted court"To date, a total of 205 letters the prize because she called "bin-'room, Williams later told report- -.a 'se covere e case on pons no rmation. . . . but wheth- the squares on her card first bullby the supreme court bring an aircraft manu- just neglected to say so. missed Brambl's appal. ditional information. er we can facturing plant to our city remains to be seen. "America's towns and cities are industry-hungry, and frankly the k ratio in landing industry is one of every on-hundrcd firms that might become interested in locating in a particular area, "But, I believe we have something out of the ordinary to offer aircraft and related industries in our fine municipal airport. Many A Man Discovers Many Things Going Back Into the Past But Future Is What Counts By HAL BOYLE KANSAS CITY uses could be made of it to aid the man find if no comes back years !„.„,. *_ u:.. -,., u ----- A ----- „„.! (early grown the habit of. collect- What does a ing small souvenirs of my adven economy of our town and surrounding area", the speaker declared. | "Every industrial plant is a val-, . ,ued asset to a community. Every later to his old home tosvn, and tries to dig back into hood? his boy- Well, the surprises he discovers to So" P^ ^lo^ed .SherS ^ "±f f !" £ ™ U K "^ community by an annual expendi- him to the mm l ° the he has be- tures on this earth, and now the p^iem was 'that the storage qlace at home was gone. The old family home was gone, too. What did I want to hold on to? What to let go of? Throwing away the mementos materials. In London's vast terminals, the eerie silence was shattered once more by the scream and roar of trains, the jabber of passengers, the mad crush of humanity. Suburban trains, packed tight as sardine cans, disgorged happy commuters who had walked, hitchhiked, bicycled or driven cars to work each day. Last night leaders of the 67,000- member Association Society of Locomotive Engineers and Firemen called off their strike on the nationalized railroads and agreed to submit their demand for a wage hike to arbitration. Officials said it would take at least a few days to restore order other side of the Mississippi River. Ground already has been broken for the 107-million-dollar power plant,, which is being built by the Dixon-Yates. utility group under a 25-year contract with the Atomic Energy Commission. The Dixon- Yates power would replace energy now furnished AEC by the TVA. In a renewal of last year's public vs private power /fight, tho House .1 Appropriations Committee voted to shift the 6>/ 2 millions from the .proposed transmission line — which would hook up with a Dixon- Yates line in the middle of the river — and to assign it to start construction of a new steam generating plant for TVA at Fulton, Tenn. The steam plant would cost about 90 million dollars. The i.eya-million-dollar transmission line item represented only a tiny fraction of a $1,285,746,242 biU tcMlinance the TVA, the AEC, several 'federal power 'programs, and the vast Army Engineers navi- •gation and flood control programs during the bookkeeping year starting July 1. But that small item promised to furnish the biggest fight. The bill was due to reach the voting stage tomorrow. Final action might not come until Friday. Republican House members huddled Jast. night and agreed to try to eliminate from the bill language that would earmark the 6'/2 millions for the Fulton steam plant. Assistant Republican Loader Hal- leek of Indiana said GO PHouse members were in "very substantial agreement" that the money should be left in the bill, but without any specific purpose assigned to it. Thus, Halleck said the wa would be open for the TVA to go ahead with the government's half of the trans-Mississippi line. Mrs. J. L. Eley, 74, Dies at t Belton Tuesday Mrs. Essie Eley, aged 74, of Belton, died at her home at 7:15 p. and swiftly take up, through emergency communications, the grim business of reorganizing the shattered nation and striking back at the enemy? AMA Opposes U.S. Pay for Polio Shots By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON W—The American Medical Assn. today .• opposed as "completely unnecessary" a Convict Owes 100 Years, Gets More STAR CITY (M—A prisoner who already "owes" more than 100 years got another quarter-century jolt In Lincoln Circuit Court here. Dolbert L. Shambcau, serving a 15-year robbery sentence at Cue- mins Prison Farm, was found guilty of kidnaping a warden last July In an attempted escape. Punishment on the kidnaping conviction was set at 25 years. Prosecutor Pat H. Mullls of Pine Bluff said Shambeau was a fugitive from a Minnesota penitentiary when he was arrested on the robbery charge. Maullis said Shambeau had accumulated unscrved sentences totaling around 100 years in other states. Agreements Need Not Set a Pattern NEW YORK UB—Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell says the unemployment benefit agreements between the CIO United Auto Workers and the .Ford Motor Co. and General Motors Corp. need'not necessarily set a pattern for other industries. "It does not follow" that the plan, will spread, he said in referring to the supplementary unemployment, compensation benefits provided in the recent contract agreements. --'.- • ; , Mitchell; made the statement in an. interview last night as he arrived on the liner Queen Elizabeth from an International Labor Organization meeting- at .Geneva, Switzerland. , • • He predicted that 1055 will be Ousted Offrcia Hint Pol if'lain Education Dept. LITTLE ROCK WI-rTwo.fliuil officials today questioned. tM lives behind an ''economy*,'._.t tion of State Education' ment personnel. And the two — t>on : and C. M. Clarke — said tlon had arisen that a rep recommended the rcduction'Wes' I tended to serve "the politic*! rji tercsts of the goverrtor'^otfiii' and the "personal lntereniiV> • Forrest Rozzell, executive 'we) tary of the Arkansas EduCal Association. ' „ ,* ^> 1 Rozzell said he .had.pA'i Whatever" to- do with th*' or the reduction.,, -^ ^.{.j, , John O. Rye , ojf JRusselU , chairman of a committee from ,t state Board 61; EdUcaiton-Ti "' recommended, the, reduction,, the assertions ;wer« J ,"»>»** without foundation.'?-;.,^ Cov. Orval Faubus W; able for comment!; \ At a May meeting \h'e^_- Education, on recommend*'! Rye's committee, approve^* nation or curtailment bcr of "fringe" programs missal of some employep. ;.4 ( At a meeting .Monday; n3ll, ployes weSre 1 dropped.' p,-?«.., them Blackmon, Clarke: «nd "fi other top echelon executive* "~ mon has been deputy lorn? er; Clarke, director "of teacher ;< ucation and ^ertifi(fa,tio)»r;"/<$* In a joint statemeot \B}»ek and Clarke', said: tt f^ £**<&jfi->$ "There is reason to bejlevfy the real purposeiof i.the.,(, a record year for employment; ., . .. * wages, income and-gross..national!"^"•wfJJ,, production. '""" Democratic the antipolio Commenting, on' the supplementary unemployment benefit agreements, he said. "It seems to me that the guaranteed annual wage doesn't exist:", He added that the propos"a7«Tb W Ta*y,- fori Amerlcan worker "doesn't, want to j. inculation of' all * e V P«f*Jot/nQt^o?king.- I ;th^k u American youngsters up to agC'19. : thd worker wants stability of em- At the same time, the AMA gave Payment first and then, if he is only tepid assent to an Eisenhower administration plan to finance Salk vaccine for children whose parents are unable to afford it. The AMA position was set forth by Dr. Julian P. Price, of Florence, S. C., In testimony prepared for the Senate Labor and Public Welfare Committee. Dr. Price is a trustee of the AMA. The committee is considering bills to carry out the administration's plan, which would cost about 35 million dollars, and the Dem- cratic proposa ,lwhlch would cost an estimated 135 millins. Reiterating AMA's stand in favor of th eelast possible federal in- volvment in the vaccine program, Price said the medical association is "not opposed" to the President's plan. But he said "we are not in sympathy with the purpose or program" as" provided under the bill sponsored by Chairman Hill (D-Ala) of the Labor Committee. "We are convinced," Price said, "that the' proposal outlined in S.1247 (the Hill bill) is completely unnecessary and will if enacted result in an unreasonable expenditure of federal funds and the possible impairment of ptate, local and voluntary programs which are already established or which are Unemployed, he wants some sort of 'compensation.", , . ' ; The United Auto Workers sought a guaranteed annual wage—a fixed minimum income over 'a year despite layoffs —but settled for m. June 14 after an illness of threg. now being formulated." years. She was Price told the senators existing a lifelong resident of'laws are adequate to control the Belton and Hempstead County. She is survived by her husband, James Lyman Eley, one son, Glenn safety and potency of the vaccine and that voluntary agreements already in being are sufficient "to D. Eley of McCaskill, one daughter, insure its distribution as rapidly Mrs. Felix Gaston of Batesville, a'as it can be produced to those ture of $315,875 for the necessities He may find> for example , that '..ii • . . • . .,, I dumb and lonely as he felt him-, that grip you from old times. New industries seek many other self to be then> nc waslVt al . Tne first dayi when Mama was things, other than the location and together as dumb as he thought there and said, "you can't live physical properties embracing a he was. He may even be sovered ahead while you're still trying to particular section or area". Mr. j nto a thoughtful new responsibi-'live behind you," I was stubborn of your life is rather hard. These i to freight yards and goods ware old memories have hands in them houses. Although nonstnking mem- Bryan then mentioned a total of \j( y by the realization that a new 40 items that are considered by in- man. dustrial companies seeking new lo- Do people improve with time? cations many of which Hope Do they get worse? meet. I it's a great adventure to and threw little awty. The next day I came back with- bers of the National Union of Rail ivaymen kept freight traffic run sister, Mrs. J. W. Siddon of Belton, and one brother, O. A. Daniel of Sheridan. Three grandchildren, Rex, and Nona Joe Eley and Cynthia Gaston. Funeral services will be held at the Baptist Church in Belton at 10 a. m. Latimer Funeral Home in Pros- cott will have charge of arrangements. E. C. Hackler, 70, Dies at His Home Here Tuesday E. C. Hackler, aged 70, died at groups whose need is greater;" certain rather ganizatiqn.;,of they happen «tb';i Of the -reported .,_-._ cerninj{ the ^governor!!, 5 offi 7 Rozzell, the statement saldt whether correct or vr»i^i b»u** M VF * *f iV i IT "ft"* ^c^ • age severely both the ttperaj fectiveness of < the State ! Department and the pre« State Board of Education. Hn connection With,' Blackmon and ClarkeiaidTi. „. is under way to ou'at 1ilf$*tj job* payments to supplement »« AC -£ j u % .-, V . ,. >r£ >« i™* n« m »,«nvo««n fnr J Rozzell said he hadn't heard unemployment compensation for a maximum of 26 weeks during a layoff. Raise for U.S. Workers Gets Group Nod WASHINGTON (UP)—The House Civil Service committee today unanimously approved a bill to give 1,000,000 federal Civil Service workers'a .7.5 per cent pay boost retroactive to March 1. If enacted, the pay increase would add about $325,000,000 to the federal payroll. ' It was not certain when the bill will go before the House, Rep. John E. Moss (D-Calif) said h<? is studying whether to make a floor fight to make the boost eight per cant — the. amount recently voted for 500,000 workers. The Senate already has passed a bill to give the Civil Service workers a 10 per cent increase. Difference between the House and Senate measures would have to be worked out by a conference committee of the two chtmbers. The AEA board- of directors ^ to meet here Triday-in-its»regr quarterly session. , ><i Blackmon -and 'Clarke r sald >t personally their' "ctis'missals- i * matter. Blackmon, ha<|L ann< earlier he has a;new.Jo|i).lBS intendent atjD«lfl Ml^Sisr'--' ty. Clarke said he has. i teaching' position at- North\ ' state College, Dentoii, Wm. r , the new jobs P~ay r more thinj,t! ones from which' they > were lid missed. " 1 All Around the Town •y Th» SUr Miff Compromise School Bill .'- A I v tV'u-id l^-Tt-^ 1 About Ready his home late Tuesday. One of biggest land deals ever' made in Hempstead county was business firm and is not an out- completed recently by the J. I. right donation, ... local'firms Lieblong Realty Company, it was taking booths today include: Home learned today the Hope firm Furnishing Company, Parco Farm. purchased some 4,400 acres of land Store. Roy Anderson .and Co., along Little River, from the Ho-jHamm Tire and Appliance Store, ward County Line, running on the. Hope guilders Supply Company and Hempstead side of the river for,Southwestern 'Bell Telephone Com- some six miles. . . . money invplv-' pany. ed was reported at around $200,000 • -'—•-— » .... part of the timber on the Since January 1, this year, 338 jland has already been sold to Ful- persons .have died in accidents on features' ucation subcommittee ' was- ri ed today to bp nearinf its work on a compromise,') 000,000 school construction b" tainmg "as few federal'' as possible," , , r " 'j, An outline of the propos lire was provided b^gn^cj Chairman Kejley (P-P|) ( he hopes to have the'It for the full #ou,s,q E4vw,, Labor Committee in ft weefc' days. The bill's, backers , ., Drcak a deadlock over fegej to education legislation. "Qur aim," Keljey "" , to write A bJJJ as limply; slble with as fe,w trolls as ppssjbje," But any school- would fape rough, House. Some members, privately side > issue*,, racial segregation ant} bor wages P wauW school aid b.iU at' this session, The cojnprpnuse of the 1 . He is survived by his wife; one ler Lumber Company of Lewisville Arkansas Highways, 39 of them ' proposed program son, John Hackler of Hope; two and the Davis Lumber Company of last month alone. , , four wrecks loans with. bro,a.d6.r' ning at a -third of normal during daughters, Mrs. Virginia White Murfreesboro. ... the the walkout, tens of thousands of and Mrs. Elizabeth Hochstetler of process of being sold land is in were investigated in Hemps,tead;,|billions in outfight n i for farm- six in Lafayette,'three in Nevada'grants. * , . loaded coal wagons were waiting Fort Wayne, Indiana; one brother, ; ing and grazing purposes, some or County while Howard County had at the nation's mines. Tons of rawjM. D. Hacklor of El Paso, Texas; .which has already been disposed, no wrecks materials awaited delivery to fac- out her and threw away my youth,lories, which in turn had moun- BURNS FATAL BLYTHEV5LLE all alone with both hands. I feel tains of manufactures, go row I threw too much away. But back and try to decide. The op- it's a personal handicap. Anything 'portunity to revisit myself when in life. . .If it is life. . .1 don't '•fi—James Ed- young fell to me during a stop- ward Cannon, 4-year-old son of over here on the way oack from Mr. and Mrs. George Cannon of the Southwest to New York, where like to see go. As I said before, excavating the souvenirs of youth only from 20-DAY STALEMATE DES MOINES, Iowa (UP) —Mrs. Robert C. Bell complained to your own living—is a surprising!Judge Howard Brooks that if he owners nearby Luxora, died of burns suf- I work. fered when his home was de-' My mother had just sold the old!experience. I don't hesitate to use fined her $20 on a speeding charge stroyed by fire Monday. ihon-.e that had been the center of the word amazing. I am amazed her husband wouldn't let her board's solution to the problem of Coroner E. M. Holt said the par- cur family for 34 years. jto discover that, at the age of 44,jcirive the car for 20 days. <;„«„„•.„„ n,* „,•*„'„ — ... i^.,,,i, i,,.. three grandchildren and four great of. Mr. Lieblong and Dorsey only one of the grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. Friday at Herndon Corne lius chapel with Rev. S. A. Whit McRae Jr, completed the deal, In two days 13 civic minde4 bus! wrecks resulted in a death, one in Nevada County, Second ILieutenant Arthur J. ness firms in Hope have taken, Mhoon, 27, son of Arthur B, Mhoxrn low officiating. Burial will be in booths at this year's Third District of Hope, recently was graduated Rose Hill cemetery. Livestock Show. . . . some 100 or iro.m the Infantry School's basic more are needed to fill th? hugg infantry officers course* at exhibit hall. . . . this shows fine Benning, Ga. , . . Lt. Mhoon is PROTEST DENVER (UP) —Pet protested today the city health cooperation with a program devis- 1946 graduate of Warren ed by interested persons and Show' 0 ' 1 "' 1 cnts were working in a field about The job I had to do was a base-! except for the weapon of ex- "Make him do his own cooking 200 yards from the house when Uia.moni job. It was my own jo)>.jperlcnce—and this School. fire started. Since I was a small child I had Continued on ;. I am amazed her husband wouldn't let her board's solution to the problem of officials whereby all money deriv- >,..!,... ,.', it the age of 44, jcirive the car for 20 days. financing the city's new leash law. ed from booths at this year's fair Mr. and Mrs- 'Lawrenci veapon of ex- "Make him do his own cooking The board wants to put a one- will be used entirely to pay off the have re^jgtied from , ,t) Us is dull but for 20 dqys," the judge said, and cent city tax on every pound of cat.show's indebtedness. '. . , the plan SehocJ system. .«n.d Uoth Page Two imposed the fine. ' &n'4 dog food sold in local stoves.' gives something valuable to the] ,cej>te4 |to^|,t^\| ai MfrfjjjUS . , ' it * UH

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