Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 20, 1955 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Monday, June 20, 1955
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ifet KWni n^ft ORA Maro?. iut this is fio coh- M Hlfft. fney're Tekas .f'Sefcfabbilg and good for bate," he said. "Too there ft hidgieiatt *. !rt the 'Almahae editorial! Many of our ^*eftdefs have complained that the 9Sth anniversary of Thomas A. iSon'» invention of the electric caught them flat-footed, and didn't haVe time to get prop- f efly lit Up in tribute of his im- 'pofant occasion. Well, our friehd^i In the industry ,; have let Us In on another closely |.>*held secret —next Aug. 1st is the ''25th anniversary ot the photoflash "1bulb in Anlerica. Now is the time to start planning own celebration of his his«vent. Why don't you and neighbops hold a block party to tlbute to the dear old flash' Incidentally, now that Americans spend almost as much time in ^uiomobiles as they do in their Homes, did you now motor cars iiow use more light bulbs than houses do? "j The 1 average motor car had only «j4 bulbs in 1925, now has 22.8 1955 model has 32!). Tha ho>ne contains only about And if your house is like mine, y all seemed to be turned on qll the time! , . l(i <i!', i ' • • v , is .0(|d jobs, denartmcnt:' Richard Jand '.Edith Barstow, the brother- ilster team of choreographers, say *? tile most difficult job of. their ca- |^5feer,\vas plotting steps for the 5Q ( ,'Dancing elephants in the Ringling t( Bros. Circus, The problem they Jiad to overcome: an elephant's ...front ieet follow a different rhythm its hind feet. By the way, there are no "chor- S boys" in the herd. Most cir- sr*j,i'icuses got rid of their male ele- ^**, Chants years ago. The big boys get t top y ».b9d-tempered during certain seasons. And^ you cqn't sell a.cus- t tom?r popcorn or pink cotton Rafter s\n elephant uses him for a WHATSIT?—Nobody, not even her owners, knov,-s for sure what a cabbit is, but this is one. She looks like a cat. She also looks like a rabbit. The freak, who lives with her owners, Mr. and Mrs. Julian Fellows of Urbana, 111., has a two-and-a-half-inch tail—like a rabbit—and her huge hind paws (one of which has six toes!) look like those of a. cottontail. With her rabbit-like legs, the two-year-old freak feline half/ runs, half hops and isn't much good at escaping dogs or climbing trees. So she spends a lot of time just sitting with her small forelegs crossed like a Buddha in a contemplative, pose. PRESCOTT NEWS Presbyterian Men Have Supper The men of the Presbyterian Church held their supper program meeting on Wednesday night at 6:30 at the church. Te invocation was given by Rev. W. G. Bensberg. J. H. Nelson gave the devotional after which a film on "treasure Island" was shown by Joe Crane. T. E. Logan, W. F. Dickerson, T. L. Hitt and Dale Denman served on the menu committee. Walter Hirst and Hervey Bemis had charge of the program. 'The cheer-up dept: IJo you aj- <^1 Ipst Qn Blue M,onday? here'?, a qupte trom Matthew to cajrjr you thrpugh the Hot WATER HEATER HEADQUARTERS • Pay. & Night • Rh«s«m J Genera I One - Three • Five .-. Ten Year Warranty HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing - Heating Mrs. Mettle Robinson Hostess To Preicott H D Club The June meeting of Prescott orrie'Demonstration Club was held the home of Mrs. Mettle Robinon. A" variety of garden flowers de- orated the rooms. For the devotional period each member gave their favorite scrip- ure and what it meant to them. Mrs. Harrell Hines read the min-, utes and gave a financial statement after which she gave sugges- ions for the club's booth at the an- iual Nevada County fair. At th'e close of the meeting the lostess served punch and cookies. EXTRA SPECIAL TIRE SALE 200 Good Used Tires! Si*« 6:70, 7:10, and 7:60. In good condition and high tred. $3.45 WYilE Waal . . OP9N 7 DAY* A WCKK Spiritual Life Group Meets The Spiritual Life Group of the _ irst Methodist Church met on Wednesday morning in the home of Mrs. i. C. Gatlin. Mrs. J. B. Hesterly opened the meeting with prayer and conducted he study on "How to Pray." fhe meeting adjourned with prayer by Mrs. Hesterly. Mrs. Frank McLarty and Mack of Hope were Wednesday guests o£ tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. Berry Hesterly. Mrs. C. A. Haynes is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Ray Rouse and family in Houston; Texas. She will also visit Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haynes in Midland, Texas. Denies Calling the Princess Honey LONDON (UP) — Danny Kaye today denied reports he had 'called Princess Margaret "honey." The allegation was made by Sunday Pictorial Columnist Rex North who headlined his outraged dispatch "H.R.H. Honey." Even the Princess' best friends call her "Your Royal Highness" .or "Ma'.am" — including her male escorts. But Columnist North said Comedian Kaye greeted her backstage at the Palladium with "Hello, Honey, I didnt expect to see you back here." The Pictorial added: "H.R.H. Honey. .. taken aback .... swallowed once or twice and countered, if a little limply, with " 'Hello Danny'" Not so, Kaye said toda'y. He said it was untrue that he greeted his royal admirer with such a familiar word as honey I "I know better than that. I call the princess 'Ma'am'." "Why they drag things up like that I don't know,' ho said. "Its not funny." Not only that, he said, but "these silly rumors annoy me." HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Forced to Confess to GermWorforf WASHINGTON UP) — Ah i(!Air Force spokesman says a false germ warfare confession was obtained Chinese Communists from one of four returned American plots, but no disciplinary action against the officer is planned. He named the flier as Capt. rlarold Fischer Jr., of Swea City, Iowa, a double jet ace of the 'Korean war who Was released May 31 after more than , two years in Chinese prison camps. The spokesman said Fischer and three other fliers released with Tim also "confessed" to crossing the Yalu River into Chinese, territory under Air Force orders. But lie said no such orders had been given. The spokesman said the actions of all four men are under study, but he indicated they probably will be given a clean bill of health." The Air Force has declined to discipline any of its men for actions while they were Chiness prisoners, on the ground they were acting under pressure of Communist mistreatment. The Marine Corps likewise declined to bring court-martial proceedings ag'a, inst Col. Frank Schwable, a flier who made a false germ warfare confession. The Army, on the other hand, has convicted four former prisoners of of collaborating na a e»v.*i v*. *»*.«-.?• -.-—j— «_., jt^— the South Pacific, died 10 years ago while testing MARKETS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, war on charges With the enemy, and has filed _ Hogs 9,000; active, generally steady; choice No. 1 and 2 averaging 200-210 lb 22.50; most 180220 lb 21.75-22.25; 0-40 lb 21.5-12 22.00; 240-60 charges against a n u m b e r of ethers. The officer s released with Fischer are Lt. Col. Edwin Heller, Wynnewood, Pa.; Lt. Lyle Cameron, Lincoln, Neb.; and Lt. Roland Parks. Omaha, Neb. The iour were tried May 24- on Communist charges of "intruding into China for harassment and provocative attack." Heller told a news conference in Honolulu June 2 that all four pleaded guilty and were ordered "deported" to the United States. The Air Force spokesman announced the "confessions" in commenting on a copyrighted story published today in the Minneapolis Tribune. Fischer, now in San Francisco for ah appearance at a United Nations anniversary ceremony, was not reached immediately for com- down steady lb to 0.75-1.50; 5 higher; 140-170 18.25- Ib 20.25-2l.50; 100-135 lb 20.00; sows steady to' 25 higher; 400 lb down 15.50-17.50; over 400 ib 13.75--15.50; boars 8.50-13.00. Cattle 7,500, calves 1,200; steady; average to high choice heifers around 825 lb 23.00; numerous sales good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 19.00-22.50; scat- .ered sales good and choice steers 20.00-22.50; some held considerably nigher cows opening weak to 25 1.45'/ 4 -48; Oats: No. 1 mixed 71 ] /i; No. 1 heavy white 7G; No. 1 heavy ample red 74. Soybean oil: 12; soybean meal 52.50. Barley nominal: malting choice 1.35-52; feed 95-1.16. Officers Can't Capitalize on Federal Law By WILLIAM W. HUGHES LITTLE ROCK (UP) Arkanas law enforcement officers apparently have been unable to capitalize on a new combination of federal 'laws designed in part to make it easier to investigate, ar rest and convict violators of state gambling statutes. A check of federal records dis closes that 90 persons in Arkansas hold gambling tax stamps they haye been forced to purchase un der a two-year-old provision of the Internal Revenue code. Another new provision in the code permits pr9secuting attorneys or other law enforcement officers to inspect special monthly tax returns the holders of the tax stamps must file on their income from gambling. (They are the only in cbme tax returns in the nation that can be opened to inspection without the express permission o: the Internal Revenue Commission er in Washington. The new pro vision states that the special re turns "may be open to inspection by an official of any state and lo cal government for use in con nection with the enforcement of tax or police laws.") Seventy-six of the 90 person who have purchased live in four counties ment. He told newsmen in Honolulu June 2 that he Sad not signed any confession during his trial, but he declined at the time to say whether he had signed one in advance of the trial. Heller confirmed NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK (/PI—A little progress was made in the Stock Market to- ciay in eariy dealings. Most major divisions of the mar- the stamp — Pulaski Garland, St. Francis and Phillips The three prosecuting attorney whose judicial districts are in thes counties say there are some diffi culties' involved in securing con viction of such persons for viola tions of state laws, despite th fact that the tax returns might b considered prima facie evidence o gamling operations. Monday, June 20, 1955 fe-H — ————— ircuit Court, affirmed. L. E. Johnson vs. Mrirylani Casualty Co. Washington Circui :ourt, affirmed. Ed Pinkert vs. John P 'ulaski Chancery Court, affirrnjfed Bticton Construction Co. j Villiam.. C. Carlson, Clark Cir Court, affirmed. fresh. were mixed. None was definitely 1 backward, Gains at the best went to be- ket were slightly higher.. A., fewj Decisions Supreme Court lower; utility and commercial Itween 1 and 2 points. Scattered 12.00-14.00; scattered sales com-jlosses usually were in the smaller mercial 14.50-15.00; canners cutters mainly 9.50-11.50; and bulls steady; utility and commercial .13.50-15.00; vealers unchanged; good and choice. 17.00-21.00; high choice and prime 21.00-23.00. Sheep 2,500; unevenly lower; virtually no early sales. fractions. The best improvement was shown by the larger motors, distillers, chemicals, most railroads, airlines, motion pictures, and building materials. LITTLE ROCK Wl The Arkansas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Walter Baxter vs. State, Arkansas County Circuit Court, reversed. the story last night at his Pennsylvania home, saying, "The story is accurate," and acknowledging that he made the confession attributed to him. He declined to elaborate, however, of trying magagine 'I'm in the process to sell my story to a Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee Friday visitors in Hope, were Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn Willis, Glenn and Gail and Mr and Mrs. J. O. Barber of Shreveport, La., lave returned from a vacation in northeastern Arkansas and Missouri. Mrs. Tom Bemis returned .Wednesday from Ft. Smith where she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Piidjo Cravens Jr., and was accompanied home by Miss Bittey Bemis who has been visiting in the Craven's home. Mr. and Mrs. Jada McGuire and Patti Nel lhave returned to Little Rock after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McGuire and Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Nolen in Blevins. They ilJ- leave soon for Blythcville week: "Resolve to be thyself; anc know, that he who finds himself; loses his misery" 1,400 Inspect Continued from Page One gart and DeQueen, inaugurated as the first multiple city automatic wire in the United Slates on June 19, 1942. It is now standard equipment with 800 American newspapers. First two messages of congratulations reaching the management were from Mrs. J. H. Beerstecher and Miss Frances Beestetcher, wners o£ the Malvern Daily Re- ord; and from Curry, Cooper & Sector, Little Rock accounting firm vhich has audited The Star an- ually for 26 years. The following floral gifts are ratefully acknowledged, from: Magnolia Banner News, which de- icated a new building of its own ast January; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson and Mrs. Thompson 2vans, Jr.; Perkins-Goodwin Co., ales agents for Southland Paper Wills, Lufkin, Texas, with which The Star has had a supply con- ract from the mill's beginning in 940; Radio Station KXAR; Ellen's Florist; Allen Electric Co.; and VErs. Clark H. Yeager of Washing- on, D. C., and Mrs. Frank M. iibson of Sarasota, Fla., sisters of Mr. Washburn; and Louis Graves, publisher of the Nashville News. Saturday's party was broadcast oyer KXAR that night, with a epeat at 12:30 p. m. Sunday. The Star management and staff wish to .thank everyone for their courtesy and enthusiam at Saturday's party — and those who couldn't attend at that time have a standing invitation to tour the new juilding any day this week .except Saturday, which normally finds the newspaper staff cut to one or two persons after 9 a. m. and I don't want to do anything to hurt that." Cameron contradicted the story. However, denying that he made "any confession about anything." "And I don't know about any confession anybody else made," he added. "It's all news to me." Parks declined to say whether or not he had "confessed* to flying across the Yalu River under Air Force orders. He denied that he had signed any confession of germ warfare, and said, "The Air Force never issued any orders to fly north of the Yalu River," but tie declined further comment. GRAIN AND PROVISION CHICAGO Cfl —Small grains, especially wheat, beat a steady retreat on the Board of- Trade today. Corn held steady but soybeans were lower. It was one of the quietest of markets. Wheat traders were stilled as they held off while awaiting the results of the farmer ref: erendum coming Saturday on 195C wheat acreage controls. Corn received some help from export sales of- small amounts over the weekend to the United Kingdom and the Netherlands. At the close whe at was cent lower, July $1.96'/ 8 -1.97; corn wa y a higher to % lower, July NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK UPI—Cotton futures were irregular today in slow trading. Activity centered in evening up operations in nearby July prior io first notice day next Friday. Scattered liquidation held rallying tendencies in check. Late afternoon prices were 5 cents a bale lower to 30 cents higher than the previous close. July 34.20, October 34.21 and December 34.26. $1.42- oats were Vi-'/a off July 65, and rye was ! / 2 lower to 1/4 higher, July $1.03. Soybeans were l / 4 to 1 cent lower, July POULTRY AND PRODUCE LITTLE ROCK I/?) — Northwest area: Market steady: Demand very good: Broilers and fryers 2626'/ 2 : Mostly 26. Batesville-Floral area: Market steady: Demand fair to good. Broilers and fryers 26 cents. (All prices F. 0. B. farm). CHICAGO (/R—Live poultry about State of Oklaoma vs. Neely, Sebastian Circuit F. S. Court, affirmed in part and reversed in part. K. E. Marvin vs. Clint Brooks, Washington Circuit Court; affirmed in part and reversed in part. E. H. Tirnmons vs. George Brannan, Conway County "Chancery Court,' affimed. William F. Jeffett vs. Ameican Insuance ICo.. of Texas; Phillips steady; ;receipts in coops 995 Fri-lceipts 33. day 167 coops, 56,567, lb; F.O.B. paying prices uncnanged to V/2 higher; heavy hens 24-28; lighl hens 17.5-18; -broilers or fryers 29-32; Old-roosters 12-12.5; cappn- ettes 34-35. Butter steady; receipts 1,797,709; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 56.5; cars 90 B 55; 89 C 53. . , Eggs firm; receipts 21,695; wholesale buying prices 1 to 4 higher; U, S. large whites 60-69.9 per cent A's 37.5; mixed 37.5; mediums 34; U. S. standards 34; dirties 31.5; checks 30; current re THRILLING, NEW GO-TOGETHER COLORS AT NO EXTRA COSf See them here! * Star White * Dawn Yellow * Meridian Blue * Sunset Copper See them on actual all-steel Yoiihgs- town Kitchens units. Go-Togetw» Colors make kitchen-planning', foof- proof.'-And there's no extra cojt for colorl V - *. S£E THEM HERE! Hope Builders Supply Co. : 300 W.3rd Phone 7-238* ! NOTICE TO FARMERS n$w Owing Plant is now in operation. We added Q grqin dump and truck hoist which, will up th& unloading considergbly. A second seed ?r will increase QMr capacity by 75 per cent. We 'will try tp give prompt service but during the rush combine * in toe suggest that you. contact us before sending truck. Out facilities gre also available for custom cleaning are buying all kinds of seeds, Oats and other KAUFMAN- SEEDS '^ AJHOOWN, ARKANSAS V • ^5.^ iiU il P11. * ^^w» T"_?* ^f — —. —- " ^ •_* •• • the Rus- several PAPPY TOO DAYTON, O., (UP) — Tony Svet, a reporter for the Dayton Journal Herald, interviewed a prospective father at the Miami Valley hospital on a Fathers' Day assignment. Before he could write his story, however, Svet got an anxious call from his wife and rushed her to the hospital where she had a baby six minutes before the wife of man Svet interviewed. the where Mr. McGuire will assume his duties as manager of the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce. ... Mrs- Floyd Leverett and Amelia of "Hope' were "the Wednesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Davis/ Jack Hardey of Tyler, Texas is visiting his sister, Mrs. Josephine Carringtpn, Gre,er Is tbf jue,st Russia Holding Americans, Austrians Say VIENNA, Austria (UP) — trion captives freed by sians today reported Americans are being held in Siberia. Information reported by more than 180 returning Austrians indicated the Americans have been in captivity from eight to 10 years. The freedom-train carrying the latest batch of returnees from So viet slave camps crossed the Hungarian frontier into Austria this morning. The most complete informatior was on a 1st Lt. Jerry Ford, 01 Oklahoma, about 38, who .was re ported to have been a member o: the counter intelligence corps be fore the Russians seized him. The Austrians said he was in gooc health when last seen in 1950. A second American was reportcc as Mike Feingers or Fingearsh, o Brooklyn, 36. The Austrians said he was arrested in Czechoslovakia in 1947 and was imprisoned two years nean Baden in the Sovie Zon eof Autria before being trans ferred to Alexandrovsk camp near Irkutsk, Siberia. The U. S. embassy in Vienna said the files showed a missinj American civilian called Murray (or Mike) Feingers from the New York area. He was reported sent cnced at Prague, Czechoslovakia in 1947, to 25 years for espionage Earlier returnees reported. seein{ him at a Soviet camp in, 1952 and 1953 and said he waa suffering from a serious head injury A third American was identifiec only as Walis or Wallis. The re turnees said he was believed tc have been employed by the U. S legation at Bucharest before h was kidnaped and snetenced by the Russians in 1945 or 1946. ! », $ * * English kings (srme.rty the feet a number pf poflr Reopje, on but the poetic* cmed after the time of THANKS. We wish to take this opportunity to thank each of you who attended our Open House, and sent flowers Saturday, J une 18 from 4 to 8 P. M. Over 1400 attended and,to those who were unable to be here we invite you to come in anytime and see us. We are always happy to have you. Winners in Drawing Held Saturday Night First Prize Second Prize Mrs. Jack Watkins Mrs. J. H. Pickard. Hope, Ark. Hope, Rt. 2 Third Prize Ellen Martin Hope, Rt. 4 Star Monday, June 20, ttSS ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phon« 7-«431 Between I A. M. and 4 P. M. 'Calendar Monday, June 20 W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the 1st. iethodist Church will meet tyton- iay, June 20, at 7:30 p. m. in the of Mrs. Mary Hamm With tesdames Milton Eason, Ernest ner, Winston Monfs, and Miss kry Copeland as co-hostesses. A panel discussion on the United Nations will be led by Mrs. Denver Dickinson assisted .by Mes- iames Edward Aslin, Clifton Ellis, linton Davis and Lyle McMahen. he devotional will be given by Irs. Grover Thompson. This being the first circle meeting of the pew church year a full attendance ps urged. Tftie He Rainbow Girls will meet londay June 20th. at 7 p. m. in lie Masonic Hall. All members are urged to attend as a very important business meeting will be held. 3rd Anniversary | * Week 7 DAYS OF TOP HITS SHEI1GER LAST DAY — HURRY SINATRA AT HIS BEST ALSO — LATE NEWS Starts Tuesday Like Em Different Then Here it is ... THE GREAT STAGE) SHOW HITS THE SCREEN WITH iClNE IGE • Harr> BELAFONTE Pearl BAILEY • Olga JAMES- loe A"*«« Don't Miss This One Ml»s Sarah Marie Thompson Becomes Bride Of John Carroll Hall The marriage of Miss Sarah Marie Thompson and John Carroll Hall was solemnized at 4 o'clock in 'the afternoon in the First Baptist 'Church, Emmet, Arkansas. The bride Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Thompson of Ern- met and the bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hall of Camden. Eld. Carlton Roberts, cousin of the bride officiated .at the double ring ceremony before an altar decorated with baskets of white gladiolus and daisies. Joe O'Steen, pianist, provided the nuptial music. The bride given in marriage by her .father wore a waltz length gown of white embroidered nylon over, taffeta fashioned with peter pan collar and a row of tiny covered buttons down the front of the fitted bodice. Her fingertip illusion veil fell from a taffeta halo. She carried a white Bible with a cascade arrangement of tuberoses centered with a white orchid. Miss Lilliam Hall, sister of the groom was maid of honor and Ann i ve rsa ry Week • 7 Days of Top Hits • DRIVE-IN THEATRE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:3 Lost Showing Tonite 7:45 - 9:50 ALSO — COLOR CARTOON Starts Tuesday BATTLE OF * TV STARS * DESI ARNEZ "CUBAN PETE" Plus LUCILLE BALL "LOVER COME BACK" Free Kiddieland Rides — Monkey Village Good Neighbor: DID YOU KNOW? Your favorite pharmacy has raised its prices less In proportion to the general increased cost of living than any other merchant with whom you deal. The cost of a physician's call is no greater than that of a plumber' or an electrician. The cost of the medicine he prescribes Is no higher than the cost of a valve, a faucet, or an electrical outlet. GET TO KNOW YOUR PHARMACIST BETTER. FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE — Visit Your Favorite Pharmacy Often. 102 W. 2nd WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phont 7-2292 Cologne • Fragrant • Refreshing SPECIAL HALF-PRICE SALE FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY/ FOUR OUNCI 80TTU $1.99 Ida, Howard to Capitalize on Publicity By BOB THOMAS 'HOLLYWOOD (ff) — Tbis is the story of Ha Lupino and Howard Duff, a Christmas tree in June and a battling couple of married stars. No, Ida and Howard are not the pair. Not in real-life, anyway. "Our own marriage is in fine shape," says Ida, knocking on the nearest wood. 'Twas not always so, as readers of gossip columns can attest and the Duffs readily admit. Now they plan to capitalize on their stormy marriage with a TV seriss that sounds like a natural. Originally it was to be called "Mr. and Mrs." Now they're seeking rights to the title "His and Hers." Ida and Howard will portray film stars whose professional and private lives are far from serene. What about the Duffs themselves? They seem the picture of domestic bliss. That's where the Christmas tre figurs. Visitors to the spacious bungalow near the Riviera Golf Course are startled to find a large white Christmas tree in the front hallway. Decorated and everything. "It's like this," Ida explained. "Last December was our first real Christmas together — Howard, Bridget, (their three-year-old) and I. We had such a wonderful time that we siehd the Christmas spirit could extend through the whole year. "That gave us the idea of keep ing 'the tree up. It wonders. Everything has been happy ever since." They also decided to keep their ROLLING "SCHOOLROOM"—Don't let the overalls and caps fool you. The youngsters aboard this ) 000-horsepower Diese] switching locomotive are going to class. After several earlier briefings, 22 seniors from a Northampton, Pa., high school took over and operated for one day the Northampton and Bath Railroad. One of the nation's smallest railroads, the N & B R. R. operates seven miles of track. Project was co-sponsored by school authorities nnd Eastern Railroad Presidents Conference. Jailed for ShooHng at Motorists tTNlONfOWN, Pa. —Shots were fired into 10 cars moving along U.S. 40 hear here last night and polire soon after picked up two rrien riding in a truck on which was printed a warning against highway carelessness. One motorist was hit by a bullet and Several persons were showered With broken glass from their car windows. Taken into custody for questioning were William W. Jackson, 59, of Denver, Colo., and Samuel P. Johnson, 39, of Houston, Tex. Police Cpl. J. A. Maggloncalda said two pistols were found in their truck. Constable Earl Savage said he lalted the panel truck after a number of motorists complained of being shot at about 20 miles east of here. He said the side of the truck bore this printed matter: "Hoodlums may be identified by [heir use of a bright focus light in use of car horn to signal the pack yellow curs always run : in packs. Hoodlums are traitors to the American way of life: Deport these hoodlums back to where they came from—will have 99 per cent less crime In the U.S.A." DOROTHY D!X Let Him Make The Moves Dear Miss Dix: I am a widow of! . , 61, but feel and look like 40. ren-j M "- Kecney saw threatening clouds joy good health, still have the rosy' nd awakened her husband. They News Briefs TOKYO, (UP) —The panchen lama has returned to .Tibet after a "visit" of .nearly a .year in Com munist China, Radio Peiping said has worked color in my cheeks that I brought feared a tornado over from England 40 years ago. My hair is black, my figure slim. My husband died five years ago, outdoor Yuletide lights up the yar! leaving me with one son. The boy around, turnnig them on for spe-'is now married. About a month be- cial occasions. But some juvenile fore Christmas a man came into my life. He took me to dinner a delinquents who lacked the Christmas spirit stripped the lights out of the bushes and trees. The TV show will be made by the highly successful Four Productions. In addition, Ida Star and Keeney told reporters he opened the cellar's horizontal door to investigate a trickle of water. A flood poured in upon him. '"My wife and one of the babies Was standing right there by me." "I grabbed the baby and outside. When I turned The Panchen and the Dalai L Imas, spiritual and temporal heads of the Communist-controlled mountain kingdom, left Lhasa last fall to tour Red China. The Dalai Lama still is in China, the broadcast heard here siad. times and we had some very plea- , s , r (u sant evenings. However, he has ne- 1 oack waler was Howard have joined with her ex- husband, Collier Young, in Arc Productions, which has plans for both TV and theater movies. How do they work together? "Fine," they both agreed. They ver phoned me or made plans to meet me. The dinner dates were all casual. I like his company and would welcome further interest from him. He is a widower about my age, with two grown daughters. We often ride home together from work (he ! set already up to the top of the cellar. alm ° St The lantern went out and there was a lot of sticks and trash on top of the water. I tried to dive back into the cellar to find my babies, But I just couldn't get back far enough." Keeney w.alked to a neighbor's a'rkTcalled Quannah, 20 miles south made one film together before time with his daughters and their they married, two or three since. At present both are in "News is lives near me) I know he spends east,. loir. help. But the time an families. He's always pleased when ambulance could get over the muddy roads with the help of a Made at Nieht " but thev have no I We meet accidentall y; w "y doe s he wrecker, it was judged useless to Made at iMignt, but they have no leave evel . ytnin g to chance? J - "< • - ' ••-- • -• -•-"-•- — scenes together. bridesmaids were Misses Alice Gilbert of Emmet, Barbara Pankey of Shreveport, Patsy Allen of Gurdon, and Betty Hall of Camden. Candle- Mrs. S. B. Answer: I doubt if you can promote a romance in this direction. He's Contented The man strikes me as try tcf revive the trapped children. Their bodies were taken from the flooded cellar about 9 a.m. A sudden, 5'/2-inch rain caused a Hitfe on a nearby draw to break and"f'16od the storm cellar, located a very i' n a ''lo\v spot, Hardeman County- lighters were Misses Jean Ross of contented widower, with a devoted sheriff M. C. . Owen said today. Emmet and Gwen Cayle of Saraep-| family ' Whatever he does with hisj Tne torrential thunderstorm in ta La The attendants wore pastel evenings seems to be quite satis-1 this northwest Texas areas was one fying to him, In addition, he has! o f a series of squalls that pounded a very nice friend (you) who fills the state from Dallas to far. west dresses of imported organdy over taffeta with matching flower band- . . aeus and carried colonial bouquets. | an occasional lonely spot by being:Texas and across the northwest. Mr J P Hall served his son as' a good dlnner companion. For the; Panhandle-plains region. Much of best man and ushers were W. M.. tim f fb , ei "g' I advise you to be | the area is among the state's Johnson Jr., J. P. Shackleford,' f ate / ful fo ^ whatever friendship worst,, drought country.' CALCUTTA, India,. CtfP) —Ap proximately 400 men have died during the past three weeks in a cholera epidemic, it was reported today. Authorities said about 150 per sons are felled by the . disease daily. The municipal administra^ tion detected a leakage in the water main in the Kidderppre area near here, which resulted in pollution of the water. The leakage was repaired, but the epidemic continued. • NEMURO, Hokkaido, (UP) —A 53-ton Japanese fishing vessel with 16 crewmen aboard sank in the North Pacific early 'today, .it was reported here. The ship had developed engine trouble. he offers. Don't make an effort to push things. You've known him very casually Johnny White and Cecil "Deacon" Jones. A reception following the cere ..... ,, mony was held in the home of the fo '' ^f a . * ew . . mon "«- , . f brides' parents wnen he ilnds hlmself looking for Tnere are 231 eclipses of the The three tiered wedding cake ly ° u J" vain, or expecting you toj sun or moon in the average cen- with pink roses and green leaves board , the homeward tram, he may tury . topped with the traditional bride' f t . ld . eaf f' Until he does however. and groom was served to the' 1 thlnk the best thm S to do « walt - Fioocl threats, posed earlier, subsided early today. More thunderstorms were in the forecasts. DURANGO, Mexico, (UP) — Authorities said today that' 12 persons, including an American mother and her four children, were killed Saturday when a car smashed into a bus on the Pan-American highway near here. Police identified the American woman as Mrs. Graciela Cooper, believed to be a resident of nearby Nuevo Ideal. One of the tires on her Arizona-registered car blew out, police said. eighty-five guests present. The brides table was presided over by Mrs. W. M. Thompson, Jr., and Mrs. J. P. Shackleford. The bride's book was in charge of| Miss Ophelia Thompson, Aunt of Make a wrong move now and you'll scare him away for good. Dear Miss Dix: Recently I met a boy in the Air Force. When the question of age arose, I said I was 17 (I am actually 15). He asked me on a few dates and I have grown to the bride. For traveling the bride chose a pink dress with white accessories hke . hlm ver > r mllch - Now the y are and an orchid corsage. After a wedding trip the couple will be at home in Camden. Out of town guests included Mrs. having a big dance at his base and I'm sure he'll ask me. Should I confess my fib? Evelyn Answer: Since it's quite obvious that this deception is weighing on your conscience, I think you had Dixie Nobles, Mrs. Zettie Ashley, Cecil Jones, Johnny White, Mr. and Mrs. A, B. Hall and Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hall of Camden. „ .... _. . , , Mrs. D. L. Summers, Mrs. Char- , Dea ' Mlss Dlx: l bdong to a lie D. Dodson and Nona Beth of cnmcn Magnolia. Mrs. W. R. Crowley and Miss Janis Crowley of Arkadelphia, Mrs. Watson Porter Becky of El Dorado, Mrs. D. S. Jordon, Mrs. Dutchie Bright and Janet of Pres- - poned and was therefore consider- Edwards and Paul Edwards and ably sur Pr|sed when the picture ap peared—without me. I feel it was a deliberate slap. Mona D. group that is quite active. Recently we wore to have our pictures taken as a unit, but since my mother was ill that clay I telephoned to say I couldn't go. I expected the picture-taking would be post- cott, Mrs. "Dwight Pankey, Mrs. p °" ed and . was therefore consider- Edwards and Paul Edwards and ably sur P'-'sed when the picture ap- Paula, Eld. and Mrs. Noel O'Steen and Joe Hart of Prescott, Mrs. Odie De Han, Mrs. Sidney Allen and Judy of Gurdon, Miss Joan Townsend, Mr,.-and Mrs, J, p. Srhackleford.and JP.aulai.bf-6ripe'y.eport, Mr: and Mrs. J. T.- Thompson Mrs. Tommy Doyle Miss Nell-Cassidy, Eld. and'Mrs. G. L.:' 'Roberts; 'Janet,' and Joan, Bob' Porter and W. C. Miller, Jr., of Hope, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Thompson Jr., Kathy and Pat of Jackson, Mississippi. of Miss Ann Adams and Miss Carolyn Story Attending Music Camp Miss Ann Adams, daughter Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Adams and Miss Carolyn Story, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Story left Sunday for Eureka Springs, Arkansas to attend Inspiration Point, Fine Arts Colony for six weeks. They received this scholarship through the Friday Music Club, and were presented the award at the Commencement Exercises. Conning and Going Mrs. Anna Judson has returned from Beaumont, Texas where she attended the wedding of her grandson, Lawrence Tolley, Jr., and Miss Dene McMullen June 18th. at the First Baptist Church in Beaumont. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. Wade Warren, Hope, Anita Lucero, Hope, Lawrence McPherson, Hope Discharged: lyjr. J. p, Suow, Answer: And I am quite sure it wasn't! Professional photographers must be engaged for these pictures and it' was undoubtedly .too late to cancel the appointment. Furthermore, there was no guarantee that someone else wouldn't be out of the next picture. Bind your wounds and see this from a sensible angle. Folks don't go out of their way to hurt others. Children Die in Flooded Storm Cellar QUANAH, Tex. W) _ A frantic father dived into a dark flooded storm cellar yesterday in a futile effort to save three of his children. "I heard my little boy call out, 'Help Daddy.' and that was all," said farmer Ira Keeney. "I clove back in there and tried to save them, but I just couldn't find them." The- three Keeney children, Doris, 5, Thomas, 4, and Alma, 3, all drowned. The family had taken refuge in the cellar about 4 a. m., when Hope, Mrs. John Aaron, Hope, Mrs. Vernon Flowers, Hope, Mrs. C. D. Brown, McNab, Ark., Mrs. D. N. Bates and baby girl, Washington, Piralee Scott and baby boy, Washington, U. S. natural gas transportation pipelines reach into 43 states. J. M Futrall Dies at 84 PARAGOULfi, Ark. (ffl ** Futrell, Arkansas governor < the depression yeafs ftttfh 4 * i through 1&6, dieti St hi* "" here a few minutes aftef ! this morning He Was 84. ^ ( , Services will be heid at 4 fi. fitt* ; tomorrow at the ParagOuid.Cmtfeli bf Christ Futrell Wilt be in Linwood Ccrneter^ .herd Battle Looms on Air Power Expansion By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON i WASHINGTON Ml—Supporters p! ; President Eisenhower's defense program faced a battle in the Senate today on efforts of some Democrats to expand air power further and prevent a cutback in the ground forces. Up for decision, tinder limited debate that could bring a passage vote by tonight, was the bulky $31,836,521,336 defense money bill. Sen. Symington (D-Mo), former secretary of the Air Force in the Truman administration, was spearheading what appeared to be an uphill drive for three major changes: 1. Addition of about 40 million dollars to prevent a cutback of about 12,000 in the manpower of the Marine Corps between now and June 30 of next year. ' ' ; 2. Addition of about 250 millions to prevent a similar reduction of 88,000 in the regular Army. 3. Addition of 200 million dollafs: to speed up production of super-! sonic jet fighter aircraft. The first two proposals already have been defeated in the Appropriations Committee by a 2-1 margin. Normally the Senate accepts its decisions. ' i .'"''• Sen. Chavez (D-NM!), floor manager for the measure, was on the losing side in those tests but told the Senate Friday he now will vote to uphold the committee decisions. Sen. Saltonstall (R-Mass), for- He had been ill sind<$ n paralytic stroke July 4, - 19 while on' route to attend fl—r-j-«sj services at Paragould fort , MS $j funeral services at Paragould fdt x| his brother, J. Daniel FUlrefl. He was hospitalized several times^ < A farmer and school teacher fore he entered politics, served as circuit judge, Greene- County state representative. Staid « senator, circuit clerk and Chancel- ^ lor prior to his election as the ' state's cfiief executive. ' I Actually Futrell was governor 8f Arkansas for a short time 20 y*«rt> '. before his election. In 191S, MY president .pro tern of the ataU Sen*'* ate, he became govetnbr wheri the!,,.' late Joe T. Robinson resigned enter the U. S. Senate. U. S. sena* tors were elected by state tures at that time. ( , Instead of completing HoblnsOn'Si term, FutreU called a special <f***"- •* tion. He did not run. The George W. Hays was elected crnor. ' " ' ^ Survivors include his wife, thej former Miss Tera Smith of 6re«h0,^ County; • two sons; Dr. Byron trell of Rector and Dan Futrsllje Nashville; four daughters, Mrsvf Duke's Beauty Salon 1019 W. 7th Phone 7-4389 Air Conditioned Complete Beauty Service' , Operators France* Gilllam — Ethel Moran , of Los Angelet 'Farrell of J Grady McCall Mrs. Herbert gould, Mrs. Alfred Maddox of ogould,. and Mrs. Ct F. Moore Batesville; a half-brother/ AHie|f Hall of San Jose, Calif.; 12 grarid-| children, and four great-grandchU-| dren. ' mer chairman of the Armed Services Committed, ' \ _ ^ expected to aid Chavez in -oppoijf ing-additional 'increases. ,-> 1> * f " "We are not reducing out 1 fig ing strength by the changesv111 numbers: of men, most of.-wtr" 1 ' come from supporting unite/' said.""- HAZEL'S BrAUTY SHOP - - ' ' AIR CONDlTipNlb ., for your comfort *••*• V-;": ^;$l«'- fe A«J*^^' OUR MALTS f ANt>SHAKES,.; '• '.'. : . '.-'-".''' ""'; •0 : ;: - • .t Ate ?hidd!9':i%i jh- .". Dairy^Qde^ and cones;/" T •W^fcitJ;^ ..; v- 'it ...K-^s.fe rf<aq Let us show you how easy it is to drive a Chrysler owners know it and we'd like you to know H— Chrysler is winning performance honors, hands down! \ Come prove it to yourself by taking the "100-MflHon*PoIl8r Hide!" It's a driving thrill that no other car can give you . . . with America's finest family of V-8 engines to choose from ... up to 300 hp; mightiest cf all! Teamed, mind you, with PowerFlite automatic no-clutch drive . . • which for honey-smooth take-off power leaves even "second beat" out of sight! Chrysler is a big car. Low, long and sleek. It has fa§hioi» experts coming new terms to fit it, like "tailored steel,^ Yet, thanks to countless exclusive drive-feature* (all Chrysler* originated) it handles as easy as a wave of your h»ncl,. .There's Full-time Power Steering, for Qne, (?liry^erFpf|f| Brakes, for another. Extra large , ., extra easy to apply .,, extra safe stopping power) ' ' ' • •'•• ' ,''" /'.^V-''***/*'*??. That's why we say you're not only miles ahea<J |jj jl but years ahead as well. Isn't now a good time to st«rtp«9ln| : . ;.; ; '||| the field in the car that's the big news of l«F» w °'-° '^*" ',*^««3 to start you off—the minute yw my when! COME TAKE THE CHRYSLER "lOO-MIUION-DOLUUI GOOD DRIVER* DRIVE NUNN - MCDOWELL MOTOR co, • ,rot it* wn w iv, in in * §«A» in" m

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