Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 21, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 21, 1955
Page 3
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Legal Notice LfSAL Notice more or less. — Owners Rather and Efifle Rather. Leslie i. Fractional SWtt NEV 4 and part of the Fractional South part of the 'Iff f HE cmctnt rntra* f T v%> M ih Scc - Z3 - TW P- 9s - Rg c ,. IJPlffiMPSTEAhrmtM^ 24w ." containing 39.4? acres, more «****• STEAD COUNTY, "AS.ETAL PLAINTIFFS NO. 2690 2R JEFFEftS ET At, DEFENDANTS H0M $TA*, MOM, ARKANSAS .WARNING iORDER AND APPLICATION FOR CONDEMNATION OF LANDS, — cJefehUahts Luther Jeffers, , Lutner Jeffers, Nixon French, -ttNtocoh French, Robert French, If Rbbert French, Azora French ~\ Laney, The Heirs of W. L. I and the wives of the male I, W. E. Barton, A. A. Barton, Vlfe, Percy Walsh, Mrs. Percy :h, Thala Varness, Mrs. Allen likridge, Mrs. Fred M. Hudson Ithe unknown owners of any oi tracts in this suit described are toy Warned and notified that ^hearing on the following appli- jttlOtt to condemn lands in Hemp- L "- J County >will be held by the (toad Circuit Court at Hope, Itisas, oh June 28, 1953, at 8:00 "APPLICATION FOR ' 3 CONDEMNATION OF LANDS >MES the plaintiffs under au- Srlty of Act 73 of 1955, Sections through 907, inclusive, Ar- 'Statutes (1947), and other jmctfble statutes and institute t', eminent domain action to se- i the necessary channel cut""clearing and snagging per- 1 easements and access per, n connection with the channel „ provement and flood control iroject dii the Little Missouri River nd Ozan Creek within Hempstead tounty; and that all of the lands, easements and rights hereinafter scribed are absolutely necessary inessential and must be vested in tompstead County Arkansas, by rune 30,',1955, in order for Hemp'-ad County, Arkansas, through ^County Court to assign them > ;the United States of America in Srder that the Vicksburg. Office of ne U. S. Engineers can proceed to irry'out and complete said chan- more less, to a point located on the south boundary of said Sec. 4; run thence with the south boundary of said Sec. 4 a distance of 712 feet, more Or less, to the point of be„ ginning, containing 5.0 acres, more of less. — Owners Heirs of W. L. ° r less, and as shown on map pre- Dflvis, including the wives of the pared by the Vicksburg District, male heirs and including Mr. &. CE, File No. OLM-15-9 R/W, Draw- Mrs. B. F. Anderson. ing No. 6. — Owners Leo Nichols of the Fractional SEV 4 a " d Ze ' da Nichols, his wife, Mrs. i Monday, June 20, 1955 7. The (Right and South Bank of Riven of Sec. 23, Twp. 9s., Rge. 24w., to be divided by a line running due North and South so as to equally divide said Fractional SEU. containing 39.28 acres, more or less. Allen T. Eskridge, and/or Mrs. Fred M. Hudson. for use in connection with the improvement of Little Missouri River and Ozan Creek by cut-offs, realignment, and straightening of the __, improvement project. herefore, plaintiffs ask that this promptly consider this pe ,and vest.' in Hempstead ounty the right to immediate pos—"-TI of all the lands, rights, _-,. ients . an d benefits requested Bfrfinafter upon the posting of a -.to be set by the Court arid *+.&* Court thereafter hear and :ae.t*rmine each individual case and lly vest the requested title or ln Hempstead County upon the ent of the amount determined Court, 8. All that part of the NEV 4 NEV4 of Sec. 26, Twp. 9s.. Rge. 24w., lying South and East of Little Missouri River, containing 25.95 acres, more or less. — Owners Guy K. Brock and Mrs. Guy K. Brock. 9. NWV 4 NWM Sec. 25, Twp. 9s., Rge. 24w., lying South and East jf Little Missouri River. — Owners Guy K. Brock and Mrs. Guy K. Brock and M. E. Brock and Mrs. M. E. Brock. 10. That part of the Ste of SW</4 south of River of Sec. 24, Twp. 9s., Rge. 24w. — Owners J. L. and Embley Lee. Fractional UN Is Filled With Hatred, Suspicion By JAMES MARLOW Associated Pre»« News Analyst Death Has ^J Lives they approached. "Where's Lucy Hamilton, Mike I want her down here." "Lucy Hamilton" Shayne didn't have to simulate the surprise in 'his voice. "In bed. I guess. What you want her for" "I think you know, Mike," Gentry's voice was uncompromising. '"And she isn't at home. At least, she doesn't answer her phone." Shayne stiffened. He said, "I almost an exhilaration in those mor gue^ when "the dete'ctive a'nd r'pl center °* the room, a bank o f' don>t know, Will. Tim and I left .Tttfrin j4 n »j» ft* 1n<4 C Mi CAM TT<^._ _ ^ Cli U 1 C" ...l_:t_ _._! J-!1! !_•_ i Vio*« tlim«nl.,.1f _t _ 4 — by Brett Halliday IMS t, tnn KclM*. M* >4Mu, IM. Chapter XXV ---------- ----,„»«„„„*, „ ,- u There was P" e nj 8 ht attendant its indefinable odor. There were WASHINGTON MV-Thcro was O n duty in the anteroom of the two ^ vhiie enamel tables in the June days in 1945 at San Fran- Forter «r 0 t there He sat ° re , be" white ' oversize filing cabinets, hg r there half an ohur ago, and I ore « ere e sa oEne e ' , , ciscc when the United Nations was nind a ° scarrec ] d csk with a bj. iBnt along one wall. Each cabinet had told her to get some sleep." born. There was a sense of a new droniieht directly ovorhpaH HO three drawers, six feet long and I "Don't give me a run-aro '' SW'/4 south and east of River in Section 19, Twp. 9s., Rge. 23w. — Owners W. E. Barton and A. A. Barton, his wife. 12. Fractional NWV4 SE 1 /* herein obtained to include the perpetual right, power, privilege, and easement to the said' Hempstead County, Arkansas, and its assignees, to enter upon, excavate, cut the above-described lands as may be required at any time for the construction and maintenance of the aforesaid work of improvement or any enlargement thereof, and to maintain the portion so excavated and cut away and the channel thereby created as a part of the waters of the said river and/or creek, and the further perpetual right and easement to enter upon the said lands to remove all build- Ings located on the same or any ron recy ovorp world born: a world of peace and yawned widcly and sho wed around." .,_„..„„. „ ..„ „ brotherly cooperation. . about three f ? et S 1" a ™< with con- ''Gentry's face was choleric, his where [wo front tee(h were m a gap --- .. ----- , •"!"«• -• •••"• «•«"B P secutive numbers neatly stenciled The world of the U. N. is now ing when he grinned recognition of on the front of each ' ' " " part thereof, and to trim, cut, fell, have 10 years old. It resembles very Shayne and Rourke. much the old world of hatreds,' distrusts, wars and fears. Yet. while the U. N. has not worked perfectly, it has been useful. This week its members' foreign ministers meet in San Francisco j to celebrate the anniversary. j The U. N. is a meeting ground: for nations—a place where to some extont they can influence each other for good through the pressure ca , n ; T of world opinion publicly expressed. The U. N. has failed to produce, as was intended, an international voice heavy with suppressed an- | ger. "If you're hiding her out so Shayne drew in a deep breath she can ' t .come down here to tell again eh B seized the handle of the top;" 5 wfl ether or not this woman is either of v " ^ rawer ' n the second row and TT ene , Bristow, it'll mean your ic woman who *,_ _ .__, , ,' •» » .* .1 "Hni/4 u -ur;n »> ci «_ .._.. ^ was downed in Biscayne Bay to- f. he , " aked body o£ the women — J had last seen in Rourke's company at the tourist cabin when she recognition of Shayne asked. "Oh yeh. She's the only fresh un. boys come down "Hold it, Will." Shayne's voice 1 Roadblocks Seen Against Security Plan * By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (M— There were signs today that the Senate may raise some roadblocks against enactment this year of a Democratic-sponsored proposed to expand social security benefits. Chairman Byrd (D-Va) of the §p Senate Finance Committee said preliminary studies indicate it would be "very costly" to put into effect plans agreed on in principle by House Democratic leaders to give immediate benefits to the dis- her" "To take a look and see if we I Neither man wasted more than one glance at the face. In the "Have tun put your names down bri S nt overhead light, a welt on right here." The attendant pro her stomach showed clearly. Both ulu duced two cards and picked up a ! had seen the scars left by an oper- ! dow / h "re u'iless it nor, "W,,, l .u- _..:,__ _ , nfinn fnr nnnonHi^itic *~r> *„ *u«:.. " nele unless It s accusation. "I ihaven't lied to you. Certainly not about Lucy. If she isn't at home I'm more worried about her than you are." Gentry pounded a thim. "Why t0 "d " age at pen. "You know the rules armed force to prevent war. There i * do. Lemme see, nov as alion for appendicitis, and to their' 5 nonprssin eyes, this and remove all trees, underbrush, have been more wars, some of *tSftS*5"" t! ' Plaintiffs ask that lempstead County and its assigns per be vested with, a perpetual iment fpr use-in connection with hannel improvement project .- f -.B Little Missouri River in, to, r>j, tinder, and across, the follow- lands in this county:' Strip of land extending in width om the center of Little Missouri liver to include the (bottom and. Ide slope of said river and a strip •^ pi land fifty feet in width at all fppints adjacent to and along and [•^extending landward from the top prf.the Hempstead County bank, fol- vflowing said river through and ifacross the following described K 'ands, to-wit: I, 'A part of'the fractional SWft .Eft of'Sec. 22, Twp. 9s., Rge. 24w.,- described as follows: Begin- Tljng at the NW/corner of said SWVi flEVt, said corner being on the Missouri River, thence South Jthe SW/corner of said forty pcrep, thence East fo the bank of gthe old Grass Lake; thence north. Bsterly down said bank of the p)d Grass Lake to a large Syca- — ire near the bank of the River; nee West up and with the bank Raid river to the beginning point, 'containing 17 acres, more or less, JAJgo^a part of the W% of Sec. 22, k4«yscrjbed as follows: Beginning *-*',»' point on the South bank of Little Missouri River where the land line passes through the of Section 22, crosses said mr, thence South to the SE/cor- -'-' the NEV4 SW»/4 of Sec. 22; West along the quarter ction line 600 feet; thence North 'ttye South bank of Little'Missouri :tve,r; thence easterly down and tth said South bank to the point Beginning, and containing 42.52 8, rnpre or less, and all of the -e being a part of Sec. 22, Twp. J/i !Rge. 24W. — Owners Luther leffers and Mrs. Luther Jeffers. ' 9, Commencing 1021 feet East of j'' SW/corner of NWV4 SWV4 of j. 22, thence North to Little Mis- iprj River, approximately 3240 ~"~i; thence Westerly up and with [e Missouri River tp the West of said Sec. 22, thence South 'the SW/corner of the NWV< SWV« '--'1 gee. 22; thence East 1020 the point of beginning, con- lijg 74.50 acres, all in Sec. 22, Owner NWV4 2#, Twp. 9s., Rge, 24w., ex 0s,, Rge. 24w, Frenph Laney. part of the Part sold ^nd conveyed to pa. French Laney by warranty del ted January 15, 1954. and rded in Book 226, page 560, to reference is hereto made for polar description, and a part WVt of Sec. 22, Twp. 9s., ., described as follows: g 600 feet West of the 19, Twp. 9s., Rge. 23w., conlainin 20 acres, more or less. — Owner Percy Walsh and Mrs. Perc Walsh. That said perpetual easement shall also include the right of in gross and egress over other land of the aforesaid owners not de scribed herein, for such men an machinery as may be required i connection with prosecution of th said improvement work and it future maintenance, reserving t the owners, their heirs and - as signs, all mineral, gas, and o: rights and'all such rights and priv ileges in and to said lands as ma be used and enjoyed without in terfering with or abridging th rights, privileges, and easement herein granted. Plaintiffs ask further that Hemp stead County, Arkansas, a body politic of the State of Arkansas >iete said chan- and its assigns forever, be veste* flood .control with a perpetual easement in, to over and across the following de scribed lands situated in Hemp sted County, Arkansas, to-wit: a. A part of the WMs of the SEV of Sec. 19, Twp. 9s., Rge. 23w. more'particularly described as'fol lows: Commencing at the southeast cor ner of the NWV4 SEV4 of said sec tion 19, thence N. 33-05' W., 25 feet, mpre or less, to the point o beginning;-thence S. 77°04' W., IOC feet; run thence with a 17°03 curve to the left a distance of 201 ieet; thence S. 42°44' W., 499 feet thence N. 47°16' W., 245 feet to a point located in the center of the Little Missouri River, run thence with the center of said river in-a northwesterly direction a distance of 415 feet, more or less; thence N. 42°44' E., 360 feet; run thence with a 06°0&' curve to the right a distance of 3<15 feet, to a point lo cated in the center of the Little Missouri River; run thence with the center of said river in a southeasterly direction a distance of 43C feet, more or less; thence S. 12°56' E. 295 feet, mpre or less, to the point of beginning, containing 10.8 acres, more or less; and as shown on map prepared by the Vicksburg District, CE, File No. OLM- 15-7, Drawing No. 13. — Owners Percy Walsh and Mrs. Percy Walsh. b. A tract or parcel of land lying and being situated in the SE'A SWV4 of Sec. 35, Twp. 9s., Rge. 24w., in Hempstead County, Arkansas, more particularly described as fpllows: Commencing at the northeast corner of said SE ! /4 SW J /4 of Section 35, thence S. 32°45' W., 845 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning; thence N. 86°00' W., 450 feet; thence N. 04°00' E., 225 feet, more or less, to a point located in the center of Ozan Creek; thence following the meanders of the center of said creek in a general easterly direction a distance of 925 feet, more or less; thence S. 04°00' W., 245 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning, containing 4.0 acres, more or less; and as shown on map prepared by the Vicksburg District, CE, File No. OLM-15-9 R/W, Drawing No, 5. — Owner Thala Varnell, c. A tract or parcel of land lying and being situated in the SE>/4 SEVi of Sec. 34, Twp. 9s., Rge. 24w.. in Hempstead County, Arkansas, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point on the west boundary of said SE'/4 SE'/4 of Sec. 34, from which point the northwest corner of said SEV4 SEV4 bears North, 245 feet distant, more or less, thence N. b6°15* E., 345 feet, more or less, to a point located in the center of Ozan Creek; run thence with the center of said creek in a southeasterly direction a distance of 355 feet, more or less; thence S. 03°45 P E., 242 feet, more or less; thence S. 86"15' W., 620 feet, to a point located on said West boundary of the SEW SEVi; run thence with said west bound- y* North, 505 ftet, more or less, other obstructions, together with the right, power, and easement to 'occupy and use any portion of the said lands not so cut away for the purpose of spoiling excavated material and for such other purposes as may be needful in the preservation and maintenance of the said work of improvement; reserving, ..however, to the owners, their heirs and assigns, all such rights and privileges including mineral rights in and to said lands herein described as may be enjoyed without interfering with or abridging the rights, privileges, and easements herein granted. Plaintiffs pray an order of this Court condemning an access easement for a period of 30 months from this date granting full ingress and egress to Hempstead County, Arkansas, and its assigns, including the U, S. A. or 'any contractors awarded a contract to improve the channels of Little Missouri River or Ozan Creek, for such men, machinery and other equipment as may be required to perform this which the U. N. helped settle, but no major war. Some optimists believe a big war may be prevented as long as the nations can meet, if only to revile each other. But if a big war begins, there would be no more U. N. The U. N. has .spread some feelings of cooperation and brotherhood through the health, education and agricultural programs of its various agencies. It seems, certain 'the world would be different if the United States, unable- to depend on the U. N.'s {nonexistent international army, had not gone outside the U. N. to protect itself. That was done through the alliances this country made with its non-Communist friends in Europe and Asia. Russia also went outside the. U. N. to make its Communist alliances. In 1945 the Allies, in blood and mutual sacrifice, had won the Hitlerian war -which ended in made a pretext of scratching his typical and had the appearance of, "Because wo wnnrt * ; ^ bald head in perplexity, glancing bei "S rathe r recent. !_., f ecause we w °ndered if she up shyly at the redhead. "' "Seems like I had oughtta remember your name from some- whereas. Seen your picture in the papers, maybe" which women may draw payments. Sen. Martin (R-Pa), a member of the Finance Committee, said that if the bill clears the House he will propose public hearings before the Senate committee takes any action. Republican members of the House Ways and Means Committee said in an open letter to - Chairman Cooper (D-Tenn) made might be someone else." Shayne'public yesterday that it is "un- over ner Booked past Gentry to the police thinkable" that no public hearings did you and Tim make trip was to see thing expect that we can't say she (isn't Mrs. Allerdice. Doc Martin her tummy, Doc' "The appendectomy" "How recent would you say" Dr. Martin shrugged. "Within the Shayne said goodnaturedlv will have made a preliminary in, tD .,_ .j . _,. , s"««'"«i.uicuijr 1 1 ""v- « ficiiiiiiuaijr JU ajl _ iviui un siiruEEea. ••witnin thp President Eisenhower and the vestigation. We can ask him how last six months at ] P ^t T wJn't mayor of New York. That'll look long ago the operation was, but'aware it good in your records. Which box it's my guess it was about the is she in?" "No. 4, Mr. President," said the little man gleefully. "I knew I'd right time." "Mine, too," agreed Rourke as they turned back to climb the seen that mug of yours some-,stairs. "What's our next move whereas." work upon, over and across the I May. It did not seem far-fetched following lands- in Hempstead County, Arkansas ,to-wit: (1) Fractional NEV 4 Sec. 20, Twp. 9s., Rge, 23w., containing 15 acres, more or less — Owners' J. L. Johnson and Mrs. J. L. John-' on. (2) The SEV 4 SWV4 of Sec. 4, Twp. 10s., Rge. 24w. — Owners Leo Nichols and Zelda Nichols, his wife, Mrs. Allen T. Eskridge and/or Mrs. Fred M. Hudson. (3) SEy 4 SEV 4 of Section 34, and the SEi/4 SWV4 of Section 35, Twp. 9s., Rge. 24w.' — Owner Thala Varnell. (4) Fractional NW'A SE'/4 Sec. 19, Twp. 9s., Rge. 23w., containing 20 acres, more or less. — Owners Percy Walsh and " Mrs. Percy Walsh. Plaintiffs further allege that each tract of land herein described is necessary for either the construe;ion of such improvement or for the noving of machinery and equipment over it from one improvement to another in said project; hat Plaintiffs, and defendants have not been 'able to agree upon the value of said tracts of lands, and t is necessary that isaid lands be condemned for . said purposes. That all of the maps, drawings ind orders mentioned herein are on filo in the Hempstead County Clerk's Office. That the proper improvement of said river, for flood control and soil preservation, is necessary and n-oper and the taking of said lands or such purpose is for the public ;ood and benefit. That the determination of the 4ucstrons in controversy, to-wit, the /alue and price for said lands, is ikely to retard progress of work >n said project, and that plaintiffs ire entitled to an order condemn- ng such lands as aforesaid. That he Congress of the United States of merica has appropriated approx- mately 3/,,ths million dollars to be xpended in the improvement of aid river channel and Ozan Creek nd it is obligatory upon U. G. jarrett, as County Judge, and Hempstead County, Arkansas, to cquire the necessary rights-of-way or such improvements, and also cquire access easements across ands, other than those to be ac- at the time to think they might, with less effort, stick together to keep peace. ' ••-. The .wishful may' have thought so. The realistic kept their fingers crossed.'No one at San Francisco was more realistic than the representatives of the United States and RUssia. , They put the veto into the U. N. charter, useful both as a fire escape and as a roadblock they could employ against each other when they wished. . ' Without the veto, a two-thtrds vote of the U. N- members 'could have obligated them to act in a crucial situation contrary to their desires or their interests. Neither would take a chance on that. Russia, in fact, has used the veto 60 times to block what .it didn't like, until now it has rendered the 'Security Council all but helpless whenever Russia wants to make it helpless. ;jj ' And the United States, not knowing what the future held, wasn't giving the U. N. a blank check either. Both nations reserved the right to say no and block action on a major issue before the Security Council. This was decided i'or them be- was relevant when I examined her." 'Will you swear she isn't Arlene Biistow" demanded Gentry. 'Why no. I never saw Miss Bris- itov." Shayne shrugged and he and fore Shayne had an opportunity to Rourke went down a passageway reply. When they reentered the to a heavy door opening onto a anteroom, they saw Chief Will Gen- flight of stairs leading down into try and Doc Martin, ranking police the concrete-lined coldroom. surgeon „ of Miam i, standing in The air in the small square Iront of the desk in' conversation room was dank and very chill. Although it was pure and aircon- ditioned, it never seemed to lose with the bald man. Gentry rocked back on his heels 'But Lucy could swear to it" 'I presume- so. I believe she knew the girl fairly well a few years back. See here, Will, what possible reason have you for thinking she might toe Arlene" "From now on, you're going to dous. . . ultimate social and economic implications." Cooper has announced plans for .», three days of closed hearings, * starling tomorrow. The GOP members told Cooper they will insist on public hearings. "The public is entitled to an opportunity to decide whether these proposals are an honest attempt to improve the system or whether they simply constitute a political raid 'on the Social Security trust fund," they said. turned back to the man behind the desk "You were just about to tell us about some other parties be answering questions instead of; who have been in tonight to see asking them," was the police! her" and regarded them balefully as! chief's uncompromising reply He (To Be Continued) WHY DO MORE PEOP1E IN ARKANSAS BUY ESSO GASOLINE at- THAN ANY OTHER? uirc-d, for the purpose of moving machinery from one cut-off to anther. That said improvements are P| SW< of said thence West to SW/corner acre?; thence North to bank of the Little Mis- jyer; 'thepce ir» an Easterly O down snd with the South ijf said river to a point on "f {hat is directly North of it Pf, beginning; thence the point of beginning, all 24w. *- Owner? \ Mrs. Nixon French to the point of beginning, contain ing 6.0 acres, more or less; and as shown on map prepared by the Vicksburg Dstrict, CE, File No. OLM-15-9 R/W, Drawing No. 5. — Owner Thala Varnell. d. A tract or parcel of land lying and being situated in the SE'/4 SWVi of Sec. 4, Twp! 10s., Rge. 2.4 W-, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the southwest corner of the SEV4 SW»/4 of said Sec. 4, run thence with the west boundary of said SE& SWVi, North, 78 feet; thence N. E., 175 South <• North- 23, Twp. 8s., feet, more or less, to the center of O?an Creek; run thence with the center of said Ozan Creek in a northeasterly ejireption a distance of 345 feet, more or less; thence S. 73°Q2' js., 390 feet, more or less, to th center of said 0*an Creek; run of $aid 0?an djreptjon roper, necessary and essential for health and prosperity of the itizens of Hempstead County, rkansas, and the plaintiffs herein ave used every effort to secure easements and leases from the defendants herein named upon and across their lands for that purpose, without success. That plaintiff U. G. Garrett is the duly elected, qualified and acting County Judge of Hempstead County, Arkansas, who by County Court Order is authorized, directed and empowered to do and perform all things necessary to carry out the plan of the channel improvement project of the U. S. Engineers on Little Missouri River as indicated on Map File No. OLM-15-8, Drawings 1-6, inclusive, and map File No. OLM-,15-7, Drawings 1-13, inclusive, and on Ozan Creek as indicated on map File No. OLM- 15-9. Drawings 1-8, inclusive, all of which have been filed with the County Court of this county. WHEREFORE, plaintiffs pray judgment against all of said named defendants as the owners of the respective lands set out above, for judgment agginst all the heirs of W. L. Davis, deceased, who at this time are unknown, and for judgment against any other persons who might have any interest in any of the lands herein described, Albert, Ethel Going Back on Airways By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK (*-One of television's most believable and likeable couples, Ethel and Albert, will be back on the air tonight. The program, which started on radio 11 years ago and TV five years ago, takes over as summer replacement for -D ec emb er Bride on CBS. Peg Lynch as Ethel and Alan Bunco as Albert portray a fairly normal couple who are in love but become involved in humorous arguments and situations that might happen in any household. They are, in fact, taken from real life Wy Miss Lynch who writes the scripts in collaboration with produc er Walter Hart. "I take practically cvcrythina I write from my family, Alan Bunco's or Walter Hart's," declares Miss Lynch who in provate life is married to O. K. Banning, consulting engineer, and is the mother of a 4-year-old daughter. Miss Lynch originated Ethel and Albert on a local radio statin in Minnesota and put it on ietwork radio in. 1944. Bunce. a .veteran of stage and rgdio drama, took over the role of .Albert six months after it went network. The sere'is came to TV on Kate Smith's afternoon NBC show and then became full fledged seris in ts own rights in 1953. Happier people in happier cars .all set for "Happy Motoring"! The fire damp found in 'some mines is marsh gas. be granted immediate right of possession, that the Court set the amount of a bond to be posted by Hempstead County now to entitle it and its assigns to immediate possession, that the amount to be paid each defendant be determined as the law provides, and for all other legal and proper relief. HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS. BY /s/ U. G. Garrett County Judge /s/ U. G. Garrett County Judge Witness my hand and seal as •• Because it gives surging power, long mileage and instant starts at "regular" price. Because you get famous Esso Dealer Service, too. particularly, by reference or other- Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hemp- Wise, for the condemnation of said stead County, Arkansas, this 4th ?el out; that a date be dfflLtW* PeUUen. tof You can discover a new world of driving pleasure when you join the host of regular gasoline users who prefer Esso Gasoline. For this superb gasoline is another achievement by the Esso Research Laboratories — famous the world over for bringing- you the finest of all petroleum products. Remember, too, there are 25,000 Esso Dealer stations ready to serve you at home and away . . . with the finest and most convenient service on the road. So don't put it off ... come in and begin to travel "first-class." "Happy Motoring" awaits you... at every sign. See your Esso Dealer today! The Sign of "Happy Motoring" €sso ESSO STANDARD OIL COMPANY Copr. 1S33, Ktso Ino; SEXTON'S ESSO SERVICENTER From 5 A, M. MnrH W P. M, Goioline, Oil*; Lubricant* and Efto -- ^ To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rn. .and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope • ,?„ * A 1 Star AffeaftttS: dleif (*;,*• 111 cloudy, cantinued WifW W emoon, toftlght, Wednesday a few widely scattered "" showers in north. t , k Experiment SlaHott *M»H 24-hours ending at 8 a. frt, TUei High 81, 'Low 69, tt«Cft Of pf itation. v 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 213 Star of Hap* 1t9», Pmi 1*27 Consolidated Jan. It, IMf HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 1955 Member: I** AMMltfttd f*it 4 AMftt t«»»M at Clft«Mt«M Ay. Ntt r«M Cirri, I MM. iRtfti* Mcrdi II, 1*SI —»,H» menfs on Ministers 'Meet All Set By MAX HARRELSON SAN FRANCISCO Ml — Russia and the Western Powers were reported to have reached virtual agreement early today on arrangements for the top-level talks in Geneva next month. Informed quarters said Wonts Motor Firms to Get Together DETROIT (B— Henry Ford II says it would be a good idea for the auto makers to get together in the future and seek an industry- wide contract with the CIO United Auto Workers. The 37-year-old president of Ford Motor Co. • said in an interview yesterday that he had had "informal talks" with other industry executives on the idea. He said indicating were General Mo,ors Corp would against it. vhile Chrysler Corp. "might" be 'or it. Soviet igoreign Minister V. M. Mololov Told the Western diplomats at the iiend of a four-hour meeting that J ,at first sight he saw no reason fto object to a series of proposals •they had agreed on in New York ilast week.) 5 1 He was understood to have told Sthem he would study the propos- sals more carefully and -give his jjreply in a day or two apparently iern foreign ministers apparently ,:were so certain of his acceptance iflkat no further meeting was ar| Fanged. Diplomats at the meeting said j Secretary of State John Foster 'i Dulles, British Foreign Secretary ', Harold Macmillan and French -| Foreign Minister Antoine • had proposed that: Pinay 1. The purpose of the "summit" • meeting should be to ease world i tension and not to negotiate the : setflcment of specilficj problems. 2. The meetings should last from Snir to six days. 3. President Eisenhower should be the first presiding officer, to be followed by French Premier ' Edgar Faure, British Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden and Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin. 4. The meetings should be held in the Palais des Nations, U. N. headquarters in Geneva, and that Continued on Page Four Evidence Missing in Extortion Trial SAN FRANCISCO -Ml—Important, evidence will be missing in the trial of two men accused of bilking a San Francisco widow of $54,000 in a race swindle. It opens today in federal court. Federal Judge Edward P. Murphy ruled yesterday that fake Ifnoncy and other paraphernalia seized by FBI agents and Arkansas police in a search without warrants was obtained illegally and may not be used in the trial. On trial will be Cyril Sharon, alias Leonard Mercer, 40, and Harold Bourgeois, 62. The evidence was obtained in a search of their cars in Arkansas. The complainant, Mrs. Edith L Rcbhan, said she turned over her . entire savings to the two men in t.'ffePhocnix, Ariz., where she was visiting, on their promise to invest the money in a "sure thing" raca bet. Gipson Denied Right to Test Suit Senate Vote Favorable to Spa Hospital Peron Already Ousted, Reports Canadian Envoy By WILLIAM L. F. HORSEY BUENOS AIRES, Argentina, (UP) —A complete shakeup was predicted today in the Argentine cabinet. (The Canadian charge d'affaires in Montevideo i said a "come promise" government already has Newsboys Enjoy Babecued Chicken at Local Parks Some 32 Hope Star newsboys were treated to a barbecued chicken supper by the company last night at Fair park. Six Negro carriers had their supper at City park. The boys gathered at 6:30, had their pictures snapped and started eating. The food consumed included 15 barbecued chickens, with extra I attack on President Eisenhower large ones being picked from the with the 40-39 Senate vote aimed Democrats Hand President First Opposition By JACK BELL WASHINGTON UP) — Democrats took a step yesterday toward open WASHINGTON The Army- Navy Hospital at Hot Springs, Ark., under threat of closure for two rears, has received the backing of the U.S. Senate. Voting on the defense appropriations bill yesterday, the Senate by voice vote approved an amendment by Sen. McClellan (D-Ark> which directed t he D efense Department to keep the hospital open. Murphy General Hospital of Wai;ham, Mass., scheduled for closing June 30 with the Hot Springs nospital, also was included in the tmendment. ' If the amendment is accepted by a House-Senate Conference Com mittee, McClellan said, he is certain the Army will be obliged to continue operation of tht two hospitals at least one more year. "This would be law," he said. The Army Department decided two years ago to close the hospital at Hot Springs as an economy i O .T= move. All patients have beenf -ir.a'K.- *"' broiler house of O. B. Hodnett, 10 loaves of bread, 15 cans of pork and beans, 35 packages of ice cream replaced the regime ,of president ( and cookies, plenty of pickles, pota- Juan D. Peron and has repealed Peron's anti-Catholic laws. (The charge, Fulgence Charpentier, told the Tornado Telegram by telephone: "You don't hear any more from Peron. IThe impression here is not that he will remain as a figurehead, but that his resignation is being asked for." .) Reports of the complete shakeup persisted although the navy ministry vacancy left in the cabinet by rear Adm. Anibal Olivieri's part in the abortive revolt Thursday was quickly filled by the appointment of rear Adm. Louis Comes. (Diplomatic sources in Montevideo, Uruguay, said Gen. Franklin Lucero, the minister of ary who heads the "forces of repression" appeared to be intending to set up a military'junta to rule Argentina with President Juan D. Peron as a figurehead. Gentry Raps Faubus About Legal Matter moved out. Only a standby maintenance crew is on duty now. The Senate Appropriations Committee recommended last week that the hospitals be kept open at least one more year. Similar action was taken earlier by the House Appropriations Committee. Both committees suggested that the facility, if no longer of use to the Defense Department, might be used by some other governmental agency. They suggested an executive study into this possibility. ROCK (UP) — Attorney* <>L,Jieral Tom Gentry took Gov. Orval E. Faubus to task yesterday for not attending to an extradition matter more promptly. Observers attached some political significance to the minor slap, believed to be the first criticism Gentry has made of the governor. The incident concerned a divorce granted one Estelle Goldstein Price Weill several months ago in Garland County.; Gentry claims the woman- received the divorce through fraud, Opposing McClellan's amend-i on grounds that she' was an Arment, Minority Leader Knowland (R-Calif) said he thought Co.ngr ; ess was "getting out of its field" when it sought to substitute its judgment for that of the constituted authorities 'on what hopsitals should be kept open. CTC Workers to Strike in L. R. LITTLE ROCK UP)— Bus service in Little Rock will come to a halt shortly after midnight tonight if union employes of Capitol Transit Co. and the company don't come to an agreement. The-six-member executive board of Division 704 of the AFL Amalgamated Association of Street I Electric Railway and Motor Com- LITTLE ROCK I/PI — J. A. Gip-'pany Employes of America voted son, former Saline County state last night to walk out at 1:30 a.m. _ representative, has been denied the Bright to intervene in a taxpayer's .'suit testing the validity of a 1955 act authorizing a bond issue for construction of a Justice building. The ruling was made by a special Arkansas Supreme Court appointed to hear the test suit after .the regular Supreme Court dis- . quilified itself. However, the special court asked that friend of the 'court briefs be submitted by Gipson's attorney and any other in- |terested attorneys by July 11. <-* T h e Justice Building, , which would be built on the state 'Capitol grounds, would house the Supreme Court, the Workmen's Compensation Commission, the attorney general's office and the Public Service Commission. The test suit challenging the act, Wednesday when the last bus finishes its run if the company and union are still at odds over a proposed wage increase and a chairman for an arbitration board. F. Norman Hill, president of the .company, said today Capitol Transit didn't have the money to meet the union's wage demands and declared the union "knows it.' Hill said the company was . preparing to meet the strike by "locking uy the place." The union is asking for a wage kansas resident. She ^c.tually .was a 'New - 1 Yorker and according to Gentry, spent only two days in the state. A hearing was requested in Garland Chancery court, and despite a June 2 reminder, no date has been set for the hearing, Gentry said. Information on the alleged fraud was furnished to Garland County Prosecutor H. A. Tucker, who in turn asked the governor to extradite Mrs. Wcill. Gentry said the governor of New York, Averell *Harriman, never received the request. He then wrote Faubus on June 17, urging that action be taken soon to "eliminate the idea that Arkansas is a haven for easy divorces, based on fraudulent testimony." "I still haven't heard from the governor," Gentry told newsmen yesterday. "Frankly, I cannot understand the delay." Train Hits Truck, Man Hospitalized to chips, corn sticks, etc. and two large soda pops for each boy. The carriers were from Hope, Prescott and Washington. The Emmet and Fulton carriers couldn't make it. Defense Funds Will Help U. S. Air Power By JACK BELL WASHINGTON — Senators Byrd (D-Va) and Symington (D- Mo) said today a $31,882,000,000 defense money bill will help keep America ahead of Russia in long- range aerial striking power. The Senate passed the bill 80-0 yesterday and sent it back 'to the House, where a somewhat different version was approved some time ago. One of the major differences was a Senate amendment designed to block a proposed 22,000-man reduction in the Marine Corps. This amendment was adopted 40-39. It was President Eisenhower's first reversal on a major military recommendation since he entered the White House. The bill would provide funds to arm and support a military force scheduled to be trimmed from 2,961,300 men as of June 30 to 2,881,000 a year later. It carries 356 million dollars more than the House voted to step of long-range at canceling his cut in Marine lorps strength. It was the first successful major challenge in Congress of Eisenhower as a military man and demonstrated to some Democrats that on this score the President is not invulnerable. The result, engineered by Sen. Liyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the 3emocratic leader, could encourage other assaults on the Eiscn- nower program. It might signal a shift in strategy; supplanting what has become :he general Democratic thorne ;hat the President is a man of stature but can't lead a divided Republican party. Sen. Symington -(D-Mo) wrote the amendment to give the Marines 46 million dollars more than the President asked and tus nullify the cut of 22,000 men ordered by Eisenhower within the coming year. The Senate action is still subject to' a conference with Ihc House. up production bombers. Left' intact were House-approved provisions to reduce the Army by 87,000 men to a new level of 1,027,000, >to cut the Navy by 8,000 men to 664,000 and to increase the Air ; F<rfce from 970,000 to 975,000 men. Production of Crude Oil Up TULSA, Okla. Wl — The Oil and Gas Journal reported today the nation's crude oil and lease on- densate production showed a gain of 26,900 barrels over the previous week. Daily average output for the week ending June 18 was 6,621,375 barrels. This brings the year's cumulative total to 1,137,837,700 barrels compared to 1,090,042,755 barrels at this time last year. Oklahoma led the increase, up 21,800 barrels to 554,400. Alabama was up 200 to 3,700, Arkansas up 600 to 74,000; California up 2,200 to 977,400; Colorado up 2,60 to 14,90; Indiana up 100 to 29,500; Kansas up 9,500 to 318,000; Nebraska up 500 to 29,700; New Mexico up 200 to 225,500, and Utah up 200 to 5,700. Leading the decreases was Illinois, down 6,000 barrels to 228,100. Aso dropping were Kentucky, down 200 to 40,200; Louisiana down An L&A train hit the back end of 300 to 688,400; Michigan down 1,500 a truck driven by Jess Morris of! to 30,800; Montana down 1,200 to Hope, on the cut-off road crossing ^4,900; North Dakota down 20 to near Anthony's mill about 8:30 last-20,600 and Wyoming down 1,400 to Rebellious Members ol House Block Action 01 Military Reserve Bill Measure Sent Back for Study by Committee Tariff Bill Signed Into Law by Ike night and Mr. Morris was taken increase of 14 cents an hour. Un--* 0 a local hospital by a Herndon- which provides for the issuance of 150,000 persons. dcr the present contract, the 178 union members employed by CTC are being paid $1.31 to $1.61 an. hour. CTC serves Little Rock and North Little Rock —together an area with a population of around one million dollars in revenue There was a six-day strike in Cornelius ambulance for treatment. Details of the accident could not bo learned immediately. The train was delayed only a short time. The truck was not too badly damaged. Mr. Morris remained in the hospital today and Dr. Martindale, attending physician, described his condition as "fair" He said he bonds to finance the project, was June 1951, before the union and hadn't completed his examination filed by Wood McArthur, SjRock real estate man. a Little CTC reached wages. Doubts Marketing Plan Can Be Halted LITTLE ROCK UP) Gov. Orval Faubus says he doubts that curtailment of the state's market reporting service can be stopped before the July 1 deadline, but he still has hopes of salvaging the service. an agreement on but believed Mr. Morris would be all right. Boyle Is Not the Guy to Fight Against Progress and This Form of It He Really Likes By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK I/PI—What really 282,700. Unchanged were eastern fields at 46,500; Florida at 1,300; Missis- sissipi at 98,300 and Texas at 2,780.525. Bald Knob Gets a New Industry BALD KNOB, (/D — A company which manufactures milk dispensers for restaurants and coin- operated milk dispensers for public places will bund a plant here, it was announced today The firm is Norris Dispensers, Inc., of Minneapolis. F. L. Norris, the president, said the new plant would hii-e around 150 persons at an annual payroll of around $400,000. The plant will occupy a building formerly used by International waste time looking at 'cm. The! Shoe Co., which closed down its suggested uniform: Black cotton Bald Knob operations several GlOSteelmen Ask Raises of Other Firms PITTSBURGH W) —Already assured of a wage boost by U.S. Steel Corp., the CIO United Steelworkers hoped today to find out how two other big basic steel producers feel about a pay increase. U.S. Steel says it will offer an increase but the big question is how much. That question may be answered when Big Steel and the union resume negotiations, probably Thursday or Friday. Basic steelworkers now average $2.33 an hour. Slated to negotiate with the union today were Bethlehem Steel Corp. and Republic Steel. Similar meetings are scheduled tomorrow with Jones & Laughlin, Youngstown Sheet and Tube and Inland Steel Co. As U.S. Steel resumed negotiations yesterday, Vice President John A. Stephens declared flatly a wage increase is in the works. But he declined to say what the offer will be. He declared it will take into consideration such things as the "Cooperation, loyalty and productivity of workers." David J. McDonald, president of the union, has not made public the union demand. He said yesterday he hopes U.S. Steel's offer will be one "we can submit to the Wage Policy Committee and one which it can accept." Top un ion of fi cials have predicted U.S. Steel will offer a 7Va- cant hourly wage hike. They have also said that would not be acceptable. Most observers believe the union will get an increase of between 12 and 15 cents. A reopening clause in USW contracts permits negotiations only on wages this year. The contracts expires June 30, 1956. The deadline for successfully completing the wage talks is June 30. After that, the union would be free to strike. The union, which has 600,000 members, is negotiating with 96 basic steel producing firms and iron ore mining companies. Former Resident of Button Dies in Long view, Tex. Mrs. Johnny Phillips, aped 68, formerly a resident of Ncva'da County, died last night at her home in Longview, Texas. She is survived by two sons, Don and Claud Phillips of Longview; three brothers, the Rev. Albert Lamber, Henry Lambert and Ranley Lambert, all of Button, in Nevada county; six sisters, Mrs. J. W. Franks of Prescott, Mrs. Ho By JOE HALL WASHINGTON W) —President Eisenhower today arranged to sign into law the bill .giving him the new tariff-cutting power he asked —one of the top measures of his 1955 legislative program. The bill extends the 21-year-old reciprocal trade agreements law for three years, to June 30, 1958, and permits thd President to cut tariffs up to '5. per cent in each of those years in negotiating for similar concessions from other countries. It is the first new grant of power to reduce import duties since 1945. In its basic essentials, the' bill contains the authority which Eisenhower originally asked last year. However, when his proposals ran into resistance in the Republican controlled Congress, he sent word he would settle then for a simple one-year extension without new powers to out tariffs. That is what Congress voted last year. A lengthy fight preceded passage of the bill this year, with Democrats providing the President more support than did members of his own party on some key votes. The provisions which the President asked were voted substantially intact, although the Senate wrote in several provisions designed to assure American industry of greater safeguards against cheap imports. Final powers re main in the hands of the chief eecutive, and the White House accepted the changes. Bride 14, Count 75 in Switzerland PONTRESINA, Switzerland (fP) — Count Aubry William Tealdi, vealthy 75-year-old Italian, has arrived in this mountain resort vith his 14-year-old bride Princess ..idia Maria Antonia Caracciolo dl Torcllo. The couple were married in a secret night ceremony at Lucca, italy, last week. The aged groom declined to discuss his marriage when reached by telephone at his hotel here. It could not be learned how long :he couple planned to remain at this quiet resort, only few miles rom the glittering international resort of St. Moritz. As a result of a cutin the fed- docs the most to lower efficiency Is t o c kings, old-fashioned black weeks ago, -al funds, the sorviro's T.ittln in the nveracfp hiivin*>cc r\ffinfi—oirl 1-,1/inrr-mt.e ^«j ~ ui.,« .-«;^rKr /-.*. Thn rliwn Italians Watch 4 Suspected Bank Robbers By STAN SWINTON ROME UPI—An order was flashed to police throughout Italy today to keep a close watch for four men and a pretty girl, suspected of complicity in New York's daring $305,000 robbery of the .Chaso Manhattan Bank branch last April. There was no arrest order. Bui the word went out to find the sus pects and trail them until furthei orders. Intcrpol, the little-publicized International Police Organization which acts as a U. N. against crime, gave the word. Police said the leader of the group is believed to be Giuseppe de Taco, also known as John Mi chael di Tacco, a 37-yoar-old -New Yorker. They gave the names of those with him as John Timothy p'Con nell, 35; Daniel William M'ac Guirc, 28; Peter Jerome Kirdam 34, of Manchester, England, anc Jeanette Forest, 27, pf Montreal Canada. Police speculated that if they are trying to get away through Italy, they probably hope to slip through to Africa or the Middle East in a small ship. Extended Forecast Tuesday - Sunday — Tempera lures will average near normal with no important changes. Nor mal maximum 91, normal mini mum 70. Precipitation moderate in A WASH1NGTON I* — Rebellio members of. the House Services Committee today blocked quick action on a new military re* serve bill and sent it baclf 'it*,'" subcommittee for further studyV* By a 16-14 vote the comtnl' decided to give the ' subcorriml five days to work on the newf vii slon of President bital reserve program. came after subcommittee Cha REALends 3 States Huge Sum for Power MEMPHIS (M—The Rural Electrification Administration has lenl a total of nearly 300 million dollars to expand power and telephone service in rural areas of Arkansas, Mississippi and . Tennessee. Anchor Nelson, REA head, said his agency is making "good progress" helping rural borrowers build financially sound systems throughout the nation. More than 350 field representatives from 45 slates and Alaska opened a national REA conference yesterday. ( In his report to them, Nelson said: ' In Mississippi,; 90 million dollars in loans have been approved for 27 borrowers, • mostly electric cooperatives. The loans financed 52,- adopied^TRep,'Vfcn$ 000 miles of power ' lines. v serviug44>ropo|aUaoiM-»Wftve-i 228,000' rural cpnslflm'ers. Twenty-one Arkansas co-ops borrowed 96 million dollars for 40,000 miles of line supplying 146,000 consumers. And in Tennessee, 98 million dollars in loans have been approved for 38 borrowers, financing 44,000 miles of line reaching 280,000 consumers. The REA., a division of the Department of agriculture, lends money at a 2 per cent "interest rate over a period -of 35 • years. It added a telephone loan program in 1949. man Brooks (D-La) complainra| his group was being bypassed* Chairman Vinson <D-GaV. urged the full committee to • day on a compromise measure fl is sponsoring. He aid Ho leaders wanted to get it to the : by Thursday; Eisenhower has called for pub support for a strengthened resei which he said is necessary .for',fti country's defense.* ""j" '•' t Vinson called the committee • gethcr for action .on his ._,. promise, shdrri of an antisegr,e| tion feature and other < • --*- sial elements. The House stalemated- f original measure which, in exp'i ing the reserve,' would x pern^ltri signmentj of '.reservists jtoV). jikf ' strength National Guard units, impasse ' came when /the- H( voted to bar such assignments?! National Guard/forces prac M< " racial segregation.'' ' '• f 7 *'fi Binson tried:" to fight'off se his bill to subcommittee' by i members they could- amend measure" today?'But 'the' V * New Applicotion foi a Cam den Station Emmet Club Meets in New Park for the First Time The Emmet Improvement Club met for the first time in its new community park Thursday for a soft ball game and 'a weiner roast, About fifty people were present. After supper a short business meeting was held with the president, Shelby Jones, presiding. . The park has been built with the cooperation and free labor of citizens of Emmet. With the help of County Judge Carl Mitchell and the bull-dozer of C. B. Ward a rough section of land has been transformed into a smooth, level play ground, Between twelve and fifteen him- dred dollars worth of free labor and machinery hours have been today. used in conditioning the park . WASHINGTON' M&-A new *i cation for a Camden,; Ark.,' ( r« .^ station was filed< yesterday wit the Federal Conimuhlcatlons" "mission, ' ',"' " The application (filed "-by James Jr. of El Dorado). tra'd as Southern Brpadcastingv;,,< marks another step in the invol controversy between KPLN; p_yd by James, arid, a, rival Camd station, KAMD, « ' f ",'•''$3 KAMD protested the mit originally granted ito Leo ard, a former. El'.Dorado 1 stat executive, and the permit's Slit quent transfer .to James,, " contends Howard portant information from'the^ The hearing before, a commjjp£| examiner now Is in recess «UI| June 29, ','.,' KPLN attorney Russell'i said the new application ga ; .FCC an 'alternative In the cq The application requests tion on 1370 kilocycles ' watt power, dajrtlme., —the facilities originally KPLN by thq FCC, 1 - ' Jelke Finally Goes to Prison NEW YORK W) ~ Mickey j FINAL RITES HELD RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. W> —Funeral services were held today for Mrs. A. B. Priddy, 77, widow of a circuit judge and onetime candidate for governor. She died Sunday of injuries suffered a week widely scattered thundershowers. ago in a traffic accident. All Around the Towr •y Th« tur Governor Orville Faubus will ad-1 dress a joint meeting of the Lions, prised if Another dedication comes Campbell of Blevins, Mrs. Curtis Holt of Smackover and Mrs. Wil- eral funds, the service's Little in the average business office—girl Rock office will be eliminated. The service is operated with federal and matching state funds. watching or man watching? Would you get more work done if every white collar man were Faubus said he would ask the,forceci to wear overalls and a hal- University of Arkansas whether it could contribute funds continue the service. to help HOLD S3 CARS LITTLE ROCK W) — Little Rock loween mask on the job? I raise these questions only because my earlier campaign to put the American working girl ibloomers has lallen flat. Why the campaign? Well, bloomers, and a blue middy or high-necked blouse. But it looks as if I got off on the wrong blooming foot. You'd .think it would be the office girls who'd raise a howl against 'being compelled to wear bloomers. Not at all. Many of in.thorn wer.e quite attracted to the thought. It was the men who yelp- police today said they're holding survey showed that on an average ^SS automobiles belonging to per-|day American men were wasting sons who ignore traffic tickets. 20 million hours of company time Sgt. H. J. Talbert said cars will doing nothing but daydreaming be picked up and stored until the owners pay off on the outstanding tickets against them. He said the delinquent motorists had been issued from one to seven tickets each, ed. . The dispenser firm is to start 4dla operations around Aug. 1. BURNS TO DEATH MAMMOTH SPRING (UP) John E. Head. 57, died in flames ward Ervin of Texarkana, Mrs.! Kiwanis and Rotary Clubs here UP r< ?£fl soon. Willis Honea of Hope, Mrs. Will, Thursday noon . . the program w : as tor the South Arkansas Association arranged by Dr. F. C, Crow. . . the will be held at the Camden County- Governor's subject is expected to Club Sunday. June 26. deal largely with his newly-named industrial committee. «r °' Funeral services will be held at Harmony Church near Sutton Wednesday at 2 p. m. by the Rev. R. S. Walker. Oakcrest Chapel of Hope is in charge of arrangements. Pall- The Star's newsboys had them- Chief of Police Clarence Baker is critically ill. in a Texarkana hos- he WM selves a good chicken dinner' at better'early Tuesday morning. M 1 a 11* t-»o t» lr l^o+ rn tri-it ann 117 ill TO_ w • * a ii Ue that burned a three-room cabin bearers will be nephews, to the ground five miles west of here yesterday. Head's mother-in-law, Mrs. Mary Jane Porter, 78, suffered burns on over the charms of their pretty;I can have an office of my own girl coworkers. Typical complaint from a boss: the back. His son, Emmett, and "Why don't you shut your big a niece, Rita Fay Down, escaped mouth, Boyle? It has taken me 20 injury, according to Coroner Al years to work up to a place where Pomeroy. Head, a sawmill worker, was a own and a good-looking secretary. My theory was that if all work- Quit talking like a wife, will you? ing girls were compelled to wear the same drab uniform they would become so repulsive nobody would Let well enough alone." An office supervisor remarked: Continued on Page Four Two Fires Here, No Damage City Firemen answered two calls Fail-park last night and will recommend Burl's Place on Candy street for barbecue and the broiler PFC SERVICEMEN; Marine house of O. B. Hodnett for real Ponald E. Lauterbach. son of n. fine chickens. . . after the feed the E. Lauterbach of Hope Route 4, boys discovered someone had let will graduate in July from basic the air out of all their bicycle tires, radio school at the Great Lakes, here today but neither resulted in I Nashville's baseball fans seem to 111. Marine Corps Recruit Depot , Pfc. Thomas L. son damage. A small blaze at the old be getting a little tired of the way Isaac Milus of Hope Route 3, is Middlebrooks home at Third and the Legionnaires continue to treat rifleman with the 82nd Airborne native of here but recently moved!Pine which is in process of being,their team. . . last year they dedi- pjvislon at Fort Bragg, N. C. to Kansas City. Cause of the fire was believed to have been faulty electrical wiring, Pomeroy said, torn down, caused no damage. An- i cated one night to beating Hope Pvt. other at Southwest Wood Products, an electric switch, was estinguish- ed before firemen arrived. has made, five jumps, and it worked. . . wouldn't be sur. fnyr» C4J9 aircratt which marks the end of three weeks training and meet, qualifies him as a paratrooper, The fourth Pvo-Am golf trip vp the with 11 other prisoners desi the penitentiary, came --• « ».^---.»T--»r ^ | ^^*«lfV M4?ltf*J ^-; long compulsory prostitution U and lengthy^egal maneuver; " Since his sepond, ;Cpnytetir 25-year-olcl heir to «/ iriuJ$ dollar oleo margsrjfl? |ortl! been in city prison &eefc lease on bail pending furt peals. l( ' A few' days ago, bail plea was rejected 1 '^ ordered taken'to Sing £ .. two to three year term.; Handcuffed to Another jprj he walked t° '» JWlSQO/V^ morning. He gazed straighj,,-;| and ignored shouts # photographers ^ho w| look in thuijT direcjtjon,,' Jelke wa.g ? gpnvlefcd, of$ the earnings of onf " d«ce<j to take Hj> p^ attempting./!? woman to. k L.ITTL.C:

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