Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 17, 1955 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Friday, June 17, 1955
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rltt _MOM$fAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, June 16, 1955 to] /c t CRf AM |H- You save more when you buy more at your friendly Piggly Wiggly Store! Buy two... save an extra trip... and precious dollars, too! WASHING POWDER SURF I 'SHOW MAN 2 Large Packages "tf * — MRS. PARKER STOKELY PITTED MR GUS MILK M * -- ^WIFT'S JEW* L SHORTENING 2 RINE 2 CHERRIES 2 1{G\)S ' * ' OMATOES , 2 NIX AKE MIX r ^.JKELY 3 ^ APPLESAUCE / 2 iWWINHOOD » ' plOUR girnr CROCKER BROWNIE MIX/ CROCKER 4!c 99c 35c 49c '- 15c 69c STOKELY 303 Cons 2 16 Oz. Cons 35c 3.90 69c BEST MEAT IN TOWN WILSON'S LAKEVIEW RINDLESS Bacon Squares - 25 c FRESH GROUND LEAN PIGGLY WIGGLY CONTROLLED ' QUALITY Lb - RATH'S BLACKHAWK CANNED PICNICS D&W ALL MEAT BOLOGNA BY THE PIECE BRISKET STEW MEAT SWIFT'S SHOPPERS SLICED BACON Lb. Lb. Lb. 25 e 2.99 25c 45c EVERBEST PINEAPPLE GAINES DOG FOOD 2 1 Lb. Cans PLUMOUTH COFFEE Lb. 75 * HOME CENTER VALUES * KODAK FILM SIZEVS20 2 R °" 1 85 C 2 SIZE V120 SIZE V127 IPANA — GIANT SIZE TOOTH PAST! 16 OZ. ICE TEA . GOBLETS BRACH CHOCOLATE COVERED CHERRIES 2 Boxes tt We Give "S&H" Green Stamps DOUBLE "S&H" GREEN STAMPS EVERY WEDNESDAY WITH PURCHASE OF $2.50 OR MORE •\ SAXET PORK and BEANS 2 300 Cans STOKELY TOMATO CATSUP STOKELY TOMATO JUICE 2 2 140z. Bottles 46 Cans Always FRESH! Always TOP QUALITY VINE RI RENTED TOMATOES Lb. KOMI! GROWNT SWEET CORN HOME GROWN PURPLE HULL ^3 6 Ears Lb, CANTALO/JPES Lb. 5 9 13 0 49 NEW JUMBO SIZE HOLLY HILL GRAPEFRUIT JUICE SNOW BOY MELLORINE PIGGLY KLEENEX 2 2 2 46 Oz. Cans i Gal. Cartons 97 PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JUNE 17-18 WIGGLY V •'^1*' * We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities Hope Star Open House Will Be Held From 4 to 8 p. m. Saturday, June 18 To City Subscribtrt: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. .and a special earner will deliver your paper. Hope Star WEAfHt* Extended Forte* St Wednesday -*• aVerage tw6 to fotflf _ normal with rising trtfld maximum 60, noffflal i , 63. Precipitation light to, fnod«M*;. in widely scattered Uiulider*Il«W*;| crs. Experiment Station report 24-hours ending *t ft ft, ™ •"High 85, Low BO. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 210 Star of H»p« U»9, Pwit 1*27 Coniftlldatai Jan. II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1955 Mrnnbwi IWit A*Mci««*4 Prttt A ArtH IMMM ef ClrcnltllaM Av. N«f P*M eirrf. I MM Imllttt M*** H ( m» —I.JM Peron Claims 'Order Restored, Churches Fired By ROMAN JIMINE Bulletin: BUENOS AIRES UR — Federal Police announced today there were 165 deaths in Thursday's revolt, with 96 persons -gravely injured and 750 additional wounded. This dispatch, filed at 0:36 a.m. (6:36 a. m. CST) was the first received directly from Buenos Aires since last night. It did not reach the United Slates until 1:14 p.m. MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay UP) — ! CST. - Ionian Catholic churches in Ar-' lljpentina were attacked by rioters l^climaxing yesterday's r e v o 1 t l-fagainst the regime of President I^Juan D. Peron. I.v5 This was confirmed indirectly to|||day by Peron himself. In a broad|S|cast to his countrymen, Peron itblamed Communists for depreda- ||tions against the churches atid $ counseled priests to obey police |f; orders, He promised the government will t allow any further depredations "gainst churches. He gave no de; tails, but unconfirmed reports K reaching Montevideo had it that || six or seven churches in Buenos |.f Aires had been set afire. River Jobs in Arkansas Get House Vote WASHINGTON I/PI— The House last night made a minute appropriation for the long-sought Dardanelle Dam on the Arkansas River near Dardanelle. The Dardanelle appropriation was lumped with one for the proposed Eufala Dam on a tributary Peron spoke to Argentines by |O f the Arkansas in Oklahoma. g radio for 13 minutes, at noon| Together they totaled $900,000] f < Argentine time (9 a.m. CST). This $450,000 for each. | followed up a similar broadcast) Thc proposcd rjardaneUe Dam,! | last niKht m which he announced , t o£r an ' overall Arkansas R i ve r | the resolt was over that the navy devclopmcnt plan has bcen esll . w, as responsible for it, and that a state of Argentina was under || siege. mated at $94,000,000. Obviously, $450,000 could provide '•for only the most preliminary of If In today's speech he expressed 'work on a project of such size. M condolences to relatives of those | The appropriation was desig Is who died in yesterday's air attacks nated for construction but pre. Ivi- by about 40 plans which struck c j se use was no t spelled out. IP, mainly the Government House. I The allotment was contained in |? This rambling building in the Plaz: a half billion dollar bill for watcr- || de Mayo in central Buenos Aires | ways an d flood control work |r houses the principal government throughout the natin. The meas- offices. including Peron's own. | ure now goes to the Senate. I There was no reliable estimate I The bill restred cuts- in a num •f the total casualties in Buenos ,ber of Arkansas projects which Aires or other parts of Argentina, had been made by the House Ap- but they were unquestionably propriations Committee. The pro. heavy. |posed Dardanelle Dam was the At the time Peron spoke today,only Arkansas project 'added, how direct communications with ever. Buenos Aires had been blacked out for 15 hours. Peron promised justice will be meted out to those who tried to stage the coup against him, but declared all • this will be done jnder the law. Practically all due process of law is suspended i:i The dam would be about a mile upstream from Dardanelle. It would provide both flood control and hydro-electric power. The House restored from $2,800;000 to $3,000,000 the allotment for h/ink stabilization work on the Arkansas River and tributaries 'in Argentina under the state siege. Peron sought to blame Roman Catholic priests as in part responsible for the start of the rebellion. I?' He has been seeking for seven months to curb powers of the church in Argentina. Yesterday, |f just before the revolt began, Peron was excommunicated by the Vatican. of Arkansas and Oklahoma. The fund had been cut by the Appropria- Star's Open House Carried Statewide tions Committee. Crop Controls Continue in Effect EMERGENCY PRESS HEADQUARTERS, Operation Alert W)— Despite government telegrams indicating otherwise, the Agriculture Department wants it known that all crop controls continue in ef- ARKANSAS MAID — A refreshing, blue-eyed blonde from Jonesboro is the 1955 "Arkansas Maid." She is Miss Margaret Ann Hayvvood. center, with her two alternates, Miss Ruthis Jane Wasson, Harrison, left, and Miss Jijan Miller Dickey, Magnolia, right. —NEA Telephoto ' ' Wrecks Take Lives of Three in Arkansas By The Associated Press Three persons died in traffic ac- Newspapers in South America Blast Peren RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil UP) — Many Latin-American newspapers are expressing support for Argen- cidents in Arkansas yesterday, and tine Catholics in their conflict with feet. And the wheat referendum, which like crop controls almost be, , • »»****,** 4*1*^, v-i ij^j i^uutiwia axinu.3 1 uc (Editor's Note: The barbecued came a casualty of Operation Alert - ghicken referred to by the Associat Id Press in the following story j une 25. will be held as scheduled on about the Star's Open House Saturday is partially correct. Actually a parly for the newsboys will be held Monday and they only will get the home-grown barbecue chicken.) HOPE M>) — The Hope Star, 56- year-old daily newspaper here, will open its new, brick .plant to the public in a 4-hour open house tomorrow afternoon. ^ Editor Alex Washburn, who co- owns the paper with Texarkana publisher C. E. Palmer, said the building, which covers 4,600 square feet, will be open from 4 until 8 p. m. The new plant is air conditioned and its features include a steel vault for housing the paper's files end an integrated warehouse for newsprint. It is located at the site \vhich \ the newspaper has occu- uied since 1932. '*The late Claude McCorklc founded the Star in 1899. Washburn and Palmer purchased it in 1927, and have published t continuously since that time. Washburn, who has taken the lead in an attempt to refer to population vote a new act exemp- ing poultry feed from the State's 2 per cent sales tax, said tomorrow's refreshments will include barbecue chicken. The Agriculture Department, as part of its mobilization role, dispatched telegrams to many if not all states yesterday announcing cancellation of acreage allotments and farmers' marketing quotas on all crops except tobacco—and forgot to mention that the orders vvni-e just make-believe. There was momentary consternation in the field offices, for the telegrams sounded urgent and were signed "Benson." The wires also called off the a survivor of one of the crashes credits his safety belt with saving Ills life. Robert L. Coggin of Tyron/.a, Ark., and Daniel G. Ball, 49, of West Memphis, Ark., were killed when the car in which they were riding and another car collided near Marked Tree. Robert Kitchen of Rushville, Ind. driver of the other car, told state ; troopers that his auto safety belt saved his life. He escaped with a cut on his right leg. An Oklahoma woman was killed and her two elderly brothers injured in n two-car crash near Mount Ida. Mrs. Pearl Alma Webb, 55, of Marlow, Okla.. was dead on arrival at a Hot Springs hospital. Her brothers, Oscar May, 74, of Rush Springs, Okla., and W. H. May, 77, of Oklahoma City, were hospitalized at Hot Springs. Montgomery County Sheriff Wil- President Peron's regime. The independent Brazilian paper Correio de Manha said Peron was "backing Thor against Jesus Christ." In playing the thunder god of Norse mythology, Peron had "shocked all those who love religious and cultural liberty," the newspaper declared. J. E. de Macedo Scares, popular Texas Nurse Heads Divisional Group HOT SPRINGS, Iff)— Mrs. Sadie J. Brown of San Antonio, Tex., is the new president of the South T Division .of the American Nurses Association. She succeeds Dr. Elizabeth Kimble of Chapel Hill, N.C. Mrs, Brown was elected yesterday at the closing session of the division's convention here. Mrs. Virginia H. Campbell •• of Richmond, Va., was elected first vice president; Miss Evelyn Belknap of Laurel, Miss., second vice president; Mrs. Jessie W. Faris of Richmond, treasurer, and Mrs. LaVern R. Johnson of Savannah, Ga., secretary. Shipping Group Wins a Wage Guarantee NEW YORK (UP)—The CIO won a guaranteed wage plan from the shipping industry last night ending a one-day strike of seamen against passenger and dry cargo linos. The agreement still left at odds he National Maritime Union .and representatives of tanker lines but wrought a fast end to a threatened tie-up of dry cargo and passenger ships. . Joseph Curran, president of the'today for the 10th anniversary NMU, said his union still would I meeting of the United Nations, with MISSING — Judge C. F. Chllllngworth of Palm Beach, Florida, left, and his wife, right, vanished from their ocean-front cottage in West Palm Beach Wednesday. Officials feared the couple had been slain or kidnaped after bloodstains were found at the cottage —NEA Telephoto San Francisco to Observe UN's 10 Year SAN FRANCISCO (UP). — San Francisco made final preparations support an unsettled strike of engineers pnd radiomen but Francis rroene, spokesman for . the shipping operators, said "we do not anticipate any difficulty in settling he differences between the two emaining unions." The shipping operators agreed to pay 25 cents a day into an uncm- excitemcnt over the historic conference mounting by the hour. Leading diplomats from throughout the world were convering by train, plain and ship on this city by the Golden Gate where the U. N. was born in 1945! Several of 'the early arrivals agreed that the seven-day confer >loyment fund for every seaman |C nce. which opuns in the War Me" t employes. Unemployment bene- 'its from the fund will not be paid 'pr onei.year, during which time the funjjk will be allowed to build The seamen passed up a virtual- y'assured wage increase this year -o win the principle of a guaran- ,ecd wage. ... . Unde'r l> "thc agreement, the ship- morial opera house Monday, woulci be more than a "birthday party." Dr. Eelco Van Kleffens, president of the general assembly who will preside over the 'sessions, said he expected "much constructive work" would be accomplished here next week. Van Kleffens, who arrived lasl night, sail that in his position as owners will supplement the stale assembly president'he was unable unemployment benefits of sailors (to comment on possible "secret" 'hrown out of work. Curran said a [conferences among the Big Four oint union-company committee 'foreign ministers, but'he indicated vould work out details of amounts'any such talks might steal the o be paid and eligibility of sea- show from the main meeting. men ' editorial commentator in the newspaper Carioca, wrote that "to fight with students is one thing, but to fight with the church is to tamper with human morals." The Brazilian Chamber of Deputies unanimously adopted a resolution calling for "sympathy by the democratic conscience of the Americas for the Catholic church and the Argentine people, who are victims of persecution." In Montevideo, Uruguay, the traditionally antichurch morning newspaper El Dia wondered editorially "whose turn would come burn Tidwell said Ottis Tarkington of Little Rock was the driver of the other car. Graduation for Bible School Group Commencement Services for the wheat referendum o % n"june"25—the'Vacation_Bible School of the First idea being to unleash full farm production for a supposedly ravaged nation at. war. A department officia' heresadly admitted: "It was amistake of course." A second round of tele- next." El Dia said it would not defend the clergy, which in the past had fully backed Peron. "But it is said to see that in Argentina, in the past democratic, tolerant, and free, the low passion of hatred and vengeance has been unleashed" by Peron, the newspaper added. Baptist Church will be held in the sanctuary of the church tonight at 7:30 o'clock. A total of 287 has been enrolled in the school which has been in progress for the past two weeks. A r Saturday's Star to Be Delivered Sunday Morning Saturday's issue of the Star will be delivered to customers Sunday morning. In this issue the Star dedicates its new building with a review of the newspaper industry in Hope, along with pictures of the building, the ,/Staff, the front pages of old newspapers of other days, the Star's founder, the present owners and various other pictures and features which will prove interesting to readers. During the open house, from . i to 8 p. m. Saturday, visitors will see exactly how a newspa- , per operates — the linotypes, : press and other machines in op- 'ireraHon. hence the delay is de; livery. grams was sent out to explain'faculty of seventy-five directed the what had h$ipened It -as do2tful that secretary!).f agr icVlture BenTon knew any-z b m h thing aboVt it. Hehad aUeech iwork of the twelve,departments with ages ranging from two years through sixteen. A display of the handwork will data in Milwaukee and didn't take be viewed in connection with com- part in yeserday.s opSation o^mencement services. The public is 'Teenage Hoodlums Kill Two Youths NEW YORK Ufi — Smoldering enmity between two juvenile gangs' in Brooklyn has cost the life of another teenage boy. Three gang members with a .22 caliber rifle fired from a rooftop at two rival gang members walking along a sidewalk last night. "Go on and shoot again," de. fiantly shouted Fred Warren, 16, one of the two strollers, following the first shot or two. There was another shot and Warren fell dead, with a bullet in the back of his head. His companion, Charles Faison, 16, managed to reach safety. A few hours later police rounded up the trio which al. .„ .„ ... _ .. legedly did the shooting —iden- If he isn't, then no family gift live so that his boy is proud of I tUied as Joseph Knowles, 16 the di$4ersedgoveo2 ent. ththicordially invited to attend. Dad Should Be a Hero to His Son But the Son Must Learn His Father Is a Human Being By HAL BOYLE ty'of flesh and fathers, that's nigh NEW YORK Wi—Is a man a he- impossible. The human way and ro to his son on 'Father's Day? this is possible is for a dad to "r believe the commemorative . . Management representatives ob-| sessions themselves Will be rela- jected during the negotiations to lively calm but many things could the possibility of seamen taking a voluntary vacation from sea duty and accepting the benefits. Thc agreement provides for arbitration of any dispute in such a case. The contract is to run for three happen outside," he said. Dr. Charles Malik, Lebanon's ambassador to the U. S.,- was another early arrival who predicted the Big Four ministers could ac- Jcomplish much in preparation for years. It also includes increased the "summit" meeting among the company payments' into pension ] 'United States, Great Britain, and welfare fund. (France and Russia at Geneva, Greene said negotiations would I Switzerland, next month, resume early today with the Ma- Malik said he considered the rine Engineers Beneficial associa-Jmeetings here a "milestone of hie- and the American Radio asso-jtory" and he hoped that one re: suit of the conference would be an 'have casing of the deadlock over ad- ciatio'n. He said the two unions very reasonably laid their problem!mission of new members to the on the table in preliminary talks'u. N., including Red China, and we have great hope we willj "it's far better to have a uni- move toward a settlement in con-|versal organization with everyone formity with reached tonight. the agreement represented," he said. "It is bet- of necktie, belt or robe, will have him—and never do anything de meaning to him. He has to be king liberately to hurt the boy's pride of the hill to his boy or the day in being his son. is a. mockery. The moment of questioning does Dad is to be looked up to. His have to come, of course, by the nature and the structure of the natural laws of living, family require it. If he isn't look-] Sooner or later a boy whose mis ed up to then the family's in a takes have been pointed out to him bad way. |by his father makes a landmark But being a father is a puzzling Discovery — his father can be job. You do so much for the kids wrong, too. Authority can err. .and the kids take it for granted. . .but what do they real- This is a big thing in a boy's lifetime—the first time he catches jly know about you. . .and what a parent violating a code the boy do you reaMy know about them? believes in—and he remembers it One way to stay a hero to your son is never to do anything a hero wouldn't do Considering the frail- forever. How it affects him de- ponds on what came before, the Continued on Page Four and Alvin Edmonds and Ivy Foggy, each 15. AH were charged with homicide. Officers said the shooting stemmed from an earlier killing in which 15-year-old Jesse Lipscomb was slain by Raymond Holley, 16 in a quarrel over a girl last October. The one-day work stoppage involved 775 ships on the Atlantic, Gulf and Pacific coasts although no ship movements were delayed. Several passenger ships scheduled to leave New York today were expected to sail • on time. The stoppage was not technically a "strike." The union did not ter to have the forces that make up world, conflicts inside the U.N. than outside." Russia's delegation, headed by Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, < was enroute across the United States by train and due to arrive here early Saturday. Secretary of State John Foster Duties, British Foreign Minister set up picket lines but rather toldjHarold Macmillan, French Foreign seamen not to sign aboard any Minister Antoine Pinay and In- vessel, something they usually dona's roving Ambassador V. K. only hours before the ship sails. Krishna Menon all are The tankerstoppage appeared to- v i et j to arrive Sunday. sched- day to be a more knotty problem for labor-management representa- President Eisenhower will fly here Sunday night for his open- Truman will speak at the conference later in the week. tives. Indications were the prob- j ng address Monday. Former Pres- lem could take several days to set lle Tanker operators said they would stand firm against lh< union demands regarding voluntary layoffs. The operators charged that the principal "puts The United States exported 374 Pope Hears of Trouble in Argentina .VATICAN CITY (UP) — Pope Pius XII today heard with "deep tenderness . and great interest" 'personal reports from .the v two prelates whose expulsion from Argentina 'resulted in' the excommunication of President Juan D. Peron, The 70-year-old pontiff bestowed his blessings on the people . of Argentina during the 85-minutc audience. , • Mgrs. Manuel Tato, auxiliary bishop of Buenos aires, and Rumon Novoa were received by the pope in his private, library only a few hours after; their arrival by plane from the Argentine capital. The two prelates Were 'expected to give the pope'first: hand Infor- matipp,gp .thjuj" Dixon-Yates n for Another Senate Fight I From Our Wife '•eWlett^.". 'fj WASHINGTON —•' Senate nents of Dtxoh-Yates ised a last-ditch fight »i the controversial power even though a smlilaf effort f« decisively in the House.,, The House yesterday raj Democratic drive to divert,; for the private power proje the government-owned Tentf Vclley Authority. It did s,» ift.r Ing a $1,372,124,800 nppropri; bill to operate TVA, th-1 'At Energy Commission, , tK«,- mation Bureau, Bonnevllle . and the Southeatern and_ western Po\ver -Admlnietraf the new fiscal year starting-', The House thus handed' dent Eisenhower a triple vi Overriding its appropriation!^ mittee, thd Democratic-con body gave tacit approval to Yates, killed a move 'id- TVA's own generating ci. and restored all,the money President had asked for ol lie works projects,* ' v ' In boos ting-funds • He works projects, the Hi rolled an extra $80,000.000>i reclamation, rivers and -1 and flood control projects bill that already c,oht<|ine 000,000 for such work, t r', In view of the House act ate Oixon-Yates oppjtmJB their chances of,cripj" r cct appeared slim. • , ..,-state situation in the South'"American country. The pope is known to have followed the controversy closely, He visited Argentina in 1934 as cardinal legate Pius XI at representing Pope the Buenos^Aires International Eucharistic Congress and speaks Spanish fluently, Vatican sources said the pope listened to the report from the prelates "with deep tenderness and great interest" and voiced his blessings for the Argentine people. of the appropriations 000 fund for a trariimissl to link Dlx'on-Yates >ittf gMJJ Gore jvould npUpredict, f^ come; Hte said'.yit Is *»>st v to powfer ie presidency* "raidi private power . t'niit." >J - v ., -M A special Senate' Appropriat] subcommittee, was to' hearings on " the' ^A 1 " the public works »WU, (it ' EOT) today.' '' .'WV House Democrats who had to kill the project tossed MM sponge after an initial^ setbic They lost by a standing ' vote their fight to allow to start work on a generat ' plant at Fulton, Tenn. Th'is- have provided the > power 1 IT< "•- Dixon-Yates "" ' ' ' l!^ a ^°^?f± ed .^ *°™ eroup *« contmefi* shortly after midnight and were greeted with cheers and garlands of flowers by 2,000 young Catholics.: . . ''..'•. .: , Vatican sources said the pope embraced the two prelates and imparted a special blessing on them, the Argentine episcopate and "the beloved Argentine people."' The sources said the trail pontiff personally insisted that the audl ence ; be held this morning. The audience began at 10:50 a. m. (5:50 a. m. EST) and ended shortly after 11:30 a. m. (6:30 a. m. EST). They made no effort, .after j defeat, to" carry ort a planned tie to prohibit the 1 TVA'"% 1 : e* mijiion;^pv4V«|1 transmission t line fro»nfi, system to the middle of the,ML sissippl Biver, The Dlxon-Y|u group has contracted,via* spending build a Probers to View Monroe Calendar LOS ANGELES W) — Marilyn Monroe's nude calendar pose be comes a prime exhibit today as the Kefguvcr subcommittee investigat ing juvenile delinquency winds up 'is local stay. The Senate probers get into the art .and literature phase of the three-day hearings. Subpoenas lave been issued to a dozen operators of what committee members ;erm "smut mills." All are ex pected to be unfriendly witnesses, Among the exhibits will be i mail order advertisement for Marilyn Monroe playing cards" million pounds of flue cured to-ifeaturing Miss Monroe's undraped bacco in 1954. a premium on quitting." Curran said seamen living aboard several tankers now tied up in New York would remain aboard until the talks are resolved. He said if the men are put off the ships by the owners the union will charge "lockout" and will picket the piers. The tanker operators "will have to come to me," Curran said., these 1054 figures on Hempstead ('We're not budging from our posi-' as listed in the May issue of Sales lion on the unemployment i»sur-.|^ ana g ernen t. , . , , , 'Retail Sales torso, All Around the Town •y The tt*r •*•« ance. Singing School at Rosston June 20 Mr. and Mrs. Horace Kennedy, will begin a school of music in power plant Ark., and to deliver jtower^'toTI TVA at a pickup connection-in" middle of the rjver, n The fight centered around publican claims that continued li pension of the TVA* gyifonv "^ result In socialization of tion's power facilities; "Co.™ this, (Democrats contended, Dlxon-Yates Contract W4*\»n4 step toward destroying thVil TVA system- ^ It took'the House/consider less time to decide- the 'W/' sue than it did to determine.' much money should b«,,ipei r projects of the Reclamation; reau and the ' Army ' E, Corps. * , Amid shouts of "log reUing&j "pork barrel," the House wpsff commendations for funds tp f these projects, Deportment Stor. Soles lncr«ost in Hope: Food Gen. Mdse. Furn., House, and 'Radio Automotive 'Drug $2,900,000 1,060,000 560.000 5,023,000 261,000 with a .22 calibre rifle while check' ing cattle for Aulry Foster. . , Au< try helped, him sHin the huge reptile. Registration Is set for Thursday at Southern State College for a 150.573,000 day workshop on methods of teach- Total Retail Sales in Hope was ing science. . . , three hours credit Rosston Baptist Church, Monday, $12,557,000 and in the County $14,- goes to those who complete the jyne 20. 549,000. Effective buying income, workshop The public is invited to attend net dollars; this school. There will be an afternoon session, beginning at 1:30 p. m., and a night session beginning at 7:45 p. m. The school will close July 8, 1955 There will be a Radio program of Bopiiiing Service at Guernsey Guernsey Baptist Church wiy» : singing each afternoon over Radio' have a Baptizing Sunday Juno 19th. station KXAR fiom 3:30 to 4.00 by! A SERVICEMAN, Master Sgt. at 2:30 p. m. at Sandy Bois'd Arc.[the students ol the school. County .Per Capita Per family Hope Per capita Per Family $18,608,000 838 2,008 10,786,000 1,17? 3,719 Wwgfield, home 90 leave from The Sheriff's offjcp 9g»in asks that Hempstead property owners give serious consideration to. Their taxes now and not until the last montiv . . the, isn't busy and the taxpayer have: pa wait whatever. . , have ever beer^ in that lastj yg«,Jyiow ST. LCrtJIS W store gales Jn.the Re-serve Pjstrlcf droi cent last week same week In 1954, The St. Louis Fe Sank reported today city in the djstriqt th^t wt a decline ty HocH, Aw, wh.er per cent higher. r The decline rengf^ cent in the St, Louis cent at Louisville'' The bank attribMte4 difference in \w\Ri motions.

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