Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 22, 1955
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fafe! Dealh Has'OJ Lives M* I***, te. XXVi I, ifldrgue attendant shuffled 6* *a$'ds on the desk. ?gt bet, Chief. Like 1 said, id two customers before ati'd' Rourke. Albert Jen_ Jd 12th Street, Miami. And there was a young lady. Came it as 1 was bringing him Up .No. luck for him. Or, _ be it was luck for him. He'd fed it was his daughter. Man t get the young lady's name. ]ftnd of Mr. Jenkins, I gathered, S c9me here for the same rea- Sfte Was standing here waiting igister, and soon's he saw her Jweht to her fast and grabbed rJfBrm and said something like: ,heed for you to go through ^flfdeal of looking at her, my & Thank God, it isn't Helen.' P|',|0methlng like that. Then he iwt» hurtled her out the door an' 'S the last I saw of them." liayne leaned forward with his lahns flat on the desk and said IrShly, "Describe the young out on the bay nearby when it The one Society /MOM, AKKANSAJ ', JtfAt *fi Continued from Page Thr<« which they will be at home Topeka, Shreveport, La. at 202 ' that showed! Miss Emma Louise Downi Complimented Mrs. Charles W. Wilson of Hope, I She was right pret- 1 noticed. Per-lookin'. Maybe f Brown hair, I guess. She wasn't iflring any hat. Brown eyes, ybe. You know how it is." He Llended both his palms. "Just "7, her, that one little minute be- fihe went out." lat was she wearing" de- iftded Shayne hoarsely. te held his breath while the at- jdant haltingly described the Irk -wool suit Shayne had last i Lucy wearing, and a light which he immediately recog- as hers. Wll Gentry tried to breaK in impatiently but Shayne silenced lim with a savage gesture. 'UThls Jenkins! What did he look T e?" ^Nothing particular. Sort of "ivy-built and fiftyish. Wearing a Sy suit and gray hat pulled down jyjjf, you couldn't see his face so good. ( Almighty worried,' he was, about seeing whether she was his |lrl or not." . tWait a minute, Will." Shayne's u .iice was like a whiplash as he jjrevented the chief from speaking in. "Tell me this one thing. ^ rx report .from Miami Beach to- \fgl)( about a man that might Ijiye been picked up on the Cause- Iway after the car ; went over the (Till Gentry studied him curious- pr a moment. "You mean the |car j, that had the woman ; in the trunk? fThe one where you and happened to,-be rowing • iV *• i r*cft»°' S^Sfr i^JP*R5u^ T35*5^%£SS ^^SSsafc!** THE signs of some sort of explosive Mrs. James W. Wilson, and Mrs. having gone off in the front seat John J. Wilson of Columbus corn- Just about the same amount of plimented Miss Emma Louise damage that might have been Downs, bride-elect of Patrick Loop caused by that gas bomb you got of Wray, Colorado with a luncheon Pete Fairwell to make up for you in the private dining room of the' this evening" (Barlow Hotel Wednesday. The table! "All right," agreed Shayne grim- was centered with Shasta daisies in ly. "That one. Though I didn't a crystal bowl with yellow satin wa* tovefed With * biitriiru) M«- defia lineft fcjoih, c«nt»f«d •With a Weddlnf feeTl ft French tulle filled with pihk r 8toek; an?! caftia'tiofts ipd lighted plh'k! tipjjfjf.-Baitets'of the ftovfefg *et* .plKcrt, M ' vantage points..' Mr*. Audreif Wells served the three-tierd ! Wearing cake which was decorated with-, pale pink rosebuds and lilies of die valley. Mrs. Ed Hawkins presided at the crystal punch bowl. Mrs. F. S. ^e.lls, Jr., Sister of the br.ide,' was in charge of the guest know about the signs of an plosion." ex- ribbon streamers tied with lover's i knots containing daises running the "Why, yes," said Gentry, rocking, le "f_ th ° f the table back on his heels and taking a The honoree was presented with thick black cigar from his pocket a j°^f. e _.. and , !L i f!! l _, in her cho while he studied the redhead in sen pattern of crystal. tently. "My men did get a report 1 Guests we T e ""• A "? n D ° wn , s j that some passing motorist may mother of the bride, Mrs. David be picked up the driver and took Mitchell, Mrs Ed Cox, Miss Vir- him away from the scene before f inia Mitchell, MisS Frances Mite- they got there. No one has come hcl! - M , rs - To ™ Jon * s , and . Mrs ;,, R forward to verify the story. Can £. Jackson all of Columbus, Miss you?" He shot the two final words EIena Kerst of Wray, Colorado, out like two rocks. Mrs. Jas. W. Green of Houston, ... T , ,, _. _ . 'Texas, Mrs. Dick Watklns of Hope; "Not personally Tim Rourke go and Mrs F Hammons, Jr., of the story from his paper. I want to know one more thing, Will. Any slugging or anything like that reported on the Beach in the last hour" Will Gentry rolled the cigar slowly back and forth from one corner !Also asslstih^ a^: the reception were Miss Gail Cargill, Miss Sha^ rbn Foster, Miss 1 Diane Watson, Mrs. Ralph Wine, Mrs. Mary Davis and Mrs. J. W. Patton, Sr., Miss Jtosemary Searcy and Miss Sue Me- Clendon provided the music. For going away, i'the bride chose a mauve -and navy printed silko- line dress .with nkvy and white ac- cesories. She pinned the orchid from her bridal bouquet to her shoulder. i ..;' •After a short wedding trip, the douple will be at-home in Hope, Curing the summer months. Church In Cvlumbuf It Setting Per Wtddlng Of ' Emm»: Loultc of his shrewd brows. mouth to the other, his Scantland—Camp Vows Pledged In Lewisville Miss Lois Marie Scantland, dau^ ghter of Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Scant; land of Lewisville, Arkansas, be eyes hooded by wrinkled came the bride of William David Camp, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Central Christian minister of the Church of Tex- As a matter-of-fact a man was Camp of Hope, Arkansas, on Siuv picked up unconscious just beyond) day afternoon, June 12 at 5 o'clock, the end of the Causeway about ,15 E. Oran_Coble, ' ' ' ' " ' minutes after the sedan went over. Apparently slugged over the head and tosse'd out of a moving car. He was a citizen of Miami Bead* who is supposed to have been driving home from Miami about that time. Any more questions you feel like asking right now, Mike? Or, is it my turn" His voice was deceptively even and calm but, there was a note or' iron in it that warned of theinning patience. "I don't think I need to ask any more questions," sadi Shayne. He started out of the morgue fast. Will Gentry jerked his coat open and drew a .38 from his shoulder holster. His voice was like ice as he ordered: "Halt, Shayne. I'll shoot if you go through that door." The gun remained steady in Gentry's hand. He jerked his head in a curt negative. "You're going to headquarters with me, Shayne. You and Tim Rourke both. When you've told arkana, performed the double ring ceremony at the First Christian Church in Lewisville. Vows were exchanged before, an altar decorated with greenery and baskets of pink stock and huckld berry, accented by seven branch candelabras holding pink burning tapers. The lovely bride, who entered -o.r the arm of her father, wore J three-tier ballerina-length gown o; silk Schiffli tulle with a Her fingertip embroidered nylon dainty open jacket veil of importec French illusion fell from a pleated tulle cap studded with seed pearls Her only ornament was a single strand of pearls. She carried a small white Bible topped with a la vender-throated white specimen or chid from which fell showers o streamers' stephanotis. and satin tied in love knots. Miss Pat Parker lighted the cand me everything "you **a proceeding the ceremony. She the police will wore a P ale P ]nk sheath drcs ? know about this, take over. Mike I mean it." "But Lucy . . ." "Lucy Hamilton is a woman exactly like th'e one downstairs. Exactly like the one strangled on 18th Street tonight. We'll do exactly the same to protect her as we did to protect them." "If you think I'm going to sit on my hands, until Lucy's corpse turns up, you're crazy." "You'll sit behind bars if you want it that way." Will Gentry's voice was inflexible and he made no move to holster his gun. "It's my own hunch that one or both of those other women would still be alive if you hadn't tried to play God tonight. If you hold out on us now, it'll be Lucy you're holding out on. I'm chief of police in Miami, and I'm still running my department the best I can with all Good Neighbor: , DID YOU KNOW? 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 I, f° ften ' i i< ^ 102 , W. 2nd WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phone 7-2292 of cotton satin with an overskir of matching embroidered nylon She also wore a wristlet of pink carnations. Mrs. William McClendon was her sister's matron of honor. Her .bri desmaid was Mrs. Glendpn Burns twin-sister of the bride. They wofe identical dresses of pale pink organza over taffeta with pleated portrait necklines and full ballerina length skirts. Tiny caps matched their gowns and they carried cascading bouquets of pink asters. Richard Adcock of Little Rock served the groom as (best man. William McClendon and Glendor Burns, brother-in-law of the bridej were ushers. '-..; Mrs. Frances Brooks, at the organ, provided a program of nuptial music proceeding the ceremprty She also 1 accompanied Jack Mc'- Clendon who sang "Because"' amj at the close of the ceremony "The Lord's Prayer." 'The traditional wedding marches were used. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Scantland chose a dress of navy crepe with navy and white accessories. Mother of the groom, Mrs. Camp, wore mauve with black and white accessories. Each wore a corsage of white Carnations. The bride's parents gave the r,e- ception which followed the wedding at the Utopia Club. The table the interference I get from smart private dick^." (To Be Continued) Extra Special Value Buy During Our SALES JAMBOREE 21 Inch 21 Inch TELEVISION SET With Aluminized Tube Dork Safety Gloss Full Year Warranty on oil Parts Black Iron Swivel Stand All Channel Antenna Installed EASY TERMS All FOR • t t f HAMM TIRE & APPLIANCE (0. 2 J 5-217$, Wo In ut Phone 7-2121 Miss Emfn»' Louise Downs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alien Downs and Patrick Loope;i son of Mr. and Mrs. Mabel Loopc and the late Mr. Loope' of^Bliid City, , -Kansas, were tixatrled on jSaturday afternoon June l8tJj ( '-7 ;$t .the Columbus Baptist , Church'. The Rev. M.- H. Peebles. otflfclated.i ...... ; . Miss ViriSfinla MUbhell was organist and Miss Mary. Frances Milchell vocalist. . '\ ' . ; The bride' given, -in marriage by her- father, w»s: loyely in a : gown of champ«)pie satin and lace fashioned .with ; a V-iitckJine. .Th? long tight sleeves carne;> to petal points over Uj.e hands i^nd were adorned with tlnj^ splltoveifed buttons. The (molded bodice fell into a full skfrt. Mer veil was finger tip length and she carried out the tradition for something old, new, borrowed, and blue wtih a penny in her shoe. I She carried a white Bible centered with pink rose buds and white Streamers. j Miss Allena Kirst of Wray, Colorado was her only attendant. She wore a blue taffeta frock and carried a colonial bouquet. j Tom Jones served as best man and Addy and Terry Downs were ushers. j The church was beautifully decorated with tall baskets of white gladiolus and stock. The altar was banked with greenery and pink rose buds. The home of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Cox was the scene of the reception that followed the wedding. The brides table was covered with a white linen cloth and centered with magnolias. Silver candelabras and silver candles were used. Mrs. Claud Adcock, Miss Marjory Downs and Mrs. N. T. Lindsey served cake and punch, Miss Mollie Cox was in charge of the guest book. Following the reception the couple left for a trip to the Ozarks. Out of town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. James W. Green and Mr. and Mrs. Claud Adcock of Houston, Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Casen of Kilgore, Texas Miss Allena Kirst of Wray, Colorado; Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Lindsey of Waco, Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Denman McElroy of Greenville, Texas Mrs. Kate Couch, Mrs. Cleo Johnston and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Couch of Eagletown, Okla., Mr. and Mrs. Farney Holt, Little Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Bearden, Little Rock; Mrs. jVerlon. May, Little Rock; Miss Marjory Downs, Waco, Texas; Mr. Gaylon Waters, Willisville Mr. land Mrs. C. W. Wilson, Mr. and iMrs. Norman Moore of Hope; Mr. 'American Team Studies Asian Eclipse By DENIL PElRIS COLOMBO, Ceylon (#)—The moon totally eclipsed the sun over South lAsia today. i Heavy unseasonal rain clouds blocked the view rf the eclipse | from observation posts set up by i most foreign and Ceylonese scientists. But only a light cloud was over and Mrs. R. C. Jean of Texarkana Mrs. John Bissell, Mount Pleasant, Texas. Coming and Going Jack Bundy of Henderson, Kentucky is here visiting his mother, Mrs. Leon Bundy. the central Ceylon Spot guarded by an American team frpfh Maria rd University. A Spokesman said the phenomenon was fully visible for the four minutes that the eclipse was total, beginning about 8:10 a. rri. "We are v, u ue nappy," one of the Americans said. "Our experiments were very successful." German technicians attached to a combined British - Ceylonese team wept copiusly when a single black cloud obscured their view. The team was trying to check theories of the late Albert Einstein and had brought with them a telescope designed for Potsd'am, University, where Einstein once taught. The Harvard team took pictures of the sun's infra-red spectrum and another of the corona— the ring of incandescent hydrogen gas from, the sun outlining the moon's shadow—in an effort to determine its precise shade. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs. Mattie Rateliff, Hope, Rt. 1, Mrs. Charles McClendon, Lewisville, Ark., Miss Margaret Ellis, Hope, Mrs. Malcolm j Hinton, Hope, Ark., Mrs. Loy Townsend, Hope, Rt. 1. Discharged: Mrs. G. E. Barwick, Hope, Ark. Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. Paul Oiler, Hope, Mrs. Nona Cofield, Emmet, Ark., Joel Barr, Hope, Mrs. Estell Keel, Hope, Mr. J. O. Phillips, Prescott Ark., Rt. 5, Mrs. Tony Clark, PaU mos, Ark, Discharged: Mrs. Gertrude Mom- os, Hope, Mrs. Lee Arnold, Hope, Mrs. Kenneth Moody, Emmet, | Ark., Anita Lucero, Hope, Lavjr- jrence McPherson, Hope, Mrs. Roy lYarberry, Hope, ; The tail of a comet often is 150 million miles long. fftx. (J&~fw«r Kennedy feoy Scout* started what t>e>/call ih* scout hike ever tried ih; TekliM. 160 'miles, to Indian Creek $4fhp near Kerriville, in the ¥e*a»' hill country. They made it to JFashlni, 20 miles southwest of here, ; the first day. They rife catryifist.all equipmem'and food on their backs | A scoutmaster is going along —^ walking, too. To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star Arkansas: Partly afternoon, tonight, fBttfliat? .. . ,, widely scattered wuKdershb^rtj¥T£; little change' in tefripefatitte* sr > Experimeftt Station tt 24-hours ending^ at 8J|. ro» day, High 91.TJ5* M. Quick Relief that Lasts) /"PILE PAIN Thorhfon-Minor OtatmMt !• a eomplett formula with «t*dii in* (fredlenta to Ittllev* IMiint, bum- ing, pain- «W redue* awttjirif. Gtxss to work Instantly; lute tSt houn. Proved clinic fonntilti^- ointment or .rappMiioHM, $1.00. Tnslst on Thornton-Minor ' Pilt Ointment—at all drtjr •ritoiW. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 214 Star ef H«p« 18*9, PM« 1*27 Consolidated Jan. II, If it HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1955 M*mb«t: *!• AttMteMd tow** A AmIK B«r»M ef Cl AT. MM Pert CM, J M*. ttMut *U* SI, IfM *>. »4 «^*r, CHILDREN ARE PRECIOUS .. watch out for them, Mr. Motorlif ':. . '. • Traffic aecldent* account for lh« lo»« of a greater number W you ng llvei than any other cauae. Help reduce' today'* appalling accident rate!. Obaerv* aafetr • rule* and regulation*. Watch out for kid*] Drive earelTulIjrt Play $aft. .. INSURE NOW I 'Consult your Insurance AQtnt'•• you would your Doctor' or, Lawyer - * ' ROY ANDERSON INSURANCE AGENCY PR 7-3481 , :' , 210 S. Main St..:' ; : \ Crystal clear—thanks to Texas Eastern TOM IMVMN SEIVES THE COMPANIES THAT SERVE YOU GUssware tempered in Owens-Illinois' natural gat* fired furnaces is tested with mechanical mallets for •trcngth »nd durability. Gas is supplied the Ohio BUnufacturer by The Ohio Fuel Gas Company, a cuftomer of Texas Eastern. Texas Eastern transports natural gas via pipeline from the Southwest for use at the Owens-Illinois' Libbey plant at Toledo to help produce beautiful and practical glassware. Not so long ago fine; table glassware was rare and expensive. Today, it is abundant and. reasonable in price,' because modern equipment and fuels made mass production methods possible. Natural gas-fired naces, in which critical temperatures are maintained; arc to "baby" die molded glass along during the cooling stage ari(j give it its final temper. As a result, the glassware you buy U beautiful, strong and economical. TEXAS EASTERN A lOCAk CITIXiM j fi«VIN6 TMI NATION »HlfVtrOIT, IOUI$I*M* Texas Eastern pipelines carry natural gas from (he Southwest through a $JQQ milt system to serve homes and industries of the Midwestern, Appalachian wt $<vttrn areas, GROUNDWORK — The Big Four Foreign Ministers are shown just prior to their meeting in the Union Club in San Francisco to lay groundwork for the Geneva Conference. Left to right: An- 'tolne Pinay, France; V. M. Molotov, USSR; Harold Macmlllan, Great Britain, and John Foster Dulles, United States. — NEA Telephoto Pay Conferees Okay Raise lo | U. S. Workers ! WASHINGTON I/Pi — >Scnate- !House conferees agreed today on a bill raising salaries of 1,073,262 federal employes 7'/a per cent (retroactive to March 1. The Senate conferees obtained only a few minor increases in tho raises voted by the House. The Senate originally had passed a 10) !*• cent pay increase measure; the House on Monday voted for 7'/2 per cent. Some of the conferees said they had been advised President Eisenhower would accept no more than 7'/ 2 per cent. The increases, which will total about 327 million dollars annually, apply to 983,057 classified civil service employes and about 90,205 related workers. ^•Sen. Olin D. Johnstown iD-SC) rTad said earlier the Senate conferees would fight to give the rank-and-filo federal employes ..in 8 per cent pay raise. The half million postal workers already have been given a raise averaging 8 per cent. 4- Contest Set for Friday New California Uranium Rush BARSTOW, Calif. M 1 )— Gunfire echoed in thu desolate foothills of the Ord mountains this week as California's newest uranium rush got under way. Sheriff's deputies said last nicht that between 1,000 and 2,000 prospectors —some of them amateurs who brought their families along —arc in the furnace-hot, snake-infested hills. Sheriff Frank Bland of San Bernardino County said .that two . dozen shots were fired Monday in the area in what was believed to be a claim- jumping fracas, but no one was hurt. Who took part in the incident is a mystery. Bland told prospectors to leave children behind and bring plenty of water. The center of the strike is in the Mojave Desert 25 miles south- cast, of Barstow. The nearest water is at Newberry, 10 miles to the northwest of U.S. 66. Temperatures reached 10G and 108 degrees in the area yesterday. Stolen Auto Found in 15 Minutes Charles E. Jefferson, 23, Negro, City to Pave Road Between Yerger Schools Hope City Council last night vo- Stevens Resigns as U. S. Army Secretary WASHINGTON W — Robert T. Stevens resigned today as secretary of the Army and President Eisenhower nominated Wilbcr M. Brucker, general counsel of tho Defense Department, to succeed him. Stevens gave "compelling personal considerations" as his reason for quitting. He was a principal in last year's row between Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) and top Pentagon officials, but neither he nor Eisenhower, who accepted the resignation today, made any reference to that spectacular event. Brucker, a former governor of Michigan, has been general counsel at the -Pentagon since April 1954. He will be 61 tomorrow. His home is in Detroit. The White House announced Stevens' resignation and made public a letter in which the President accepted "with deep regret" just, before Eisenhower left on six-day tour of New England. Stevens will leave the Pentagon about the end of July. Stevens' resignation came _ year after his spectacular clash! election yesterday. Teirry the Terror Ends Up in Court LOS ANGELES (JP) — Five year-old Teddy Levy, called by, f his parents "The Terror," is the youngest defendant ever sued for battery in Superior Court here. His grandmother, Mrs. Ann Rubin, claiming she suffered two fractured vertebrae after baby sitting with Teddy, asked $150,000 damages yesterday. She named the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Levy, as codefendants. Mrs. Rubin said she spent >scv(eral weeks in a hospital after Teddy vaulted the davenport and landed on her. Teddy's parents said they called their son "The Terror" because of the zest which he portrays Superm an, Dick Tracy and Davy Crockett as his fancy strikes him. Friend of Ike Elected Mayor of Denver DENVER Iff) —Will F. Nicholson, 54-year-old Republican state senator and friend of President Eisenhower, was elected Denver mayor by a margin of only 766 vtes in a the Colorado capital's first runoff with McCarthy over the question of ted'To" blacktop "walker" "street' on alleged subversion in the Army the Yerger School property be- land of asserted favored treatment for a one-time McCarthy aide, Pvt. G. David Schine. twcen the school building to the north end of the football field. And the group also agreed to go on paving the rest of the street alongside the football field, provided property owners on the west side pay their share. The group also voted to limit traffic to light vehicles only and no trucks. The project was promised Yerger School officials last year. In regard to a property line question in the Proving Ground the have Star Receives Letters About New Building The 6-ft-4 winner officially polled 60,505 ovets to 591,739 for his opponnet pist. Atty. Bert Keating. Keating a Democrat, conceded the hairline decision three hours after polls closed. He specified it was a conditional conscssion. I want to .check and see that the returns \ are correct," he said. The rurioff was made necessary when eriither Nichlson nor keat- ing, who emerged topmost in a six^man mayaralty field in a May 17 election* polled a required majority. Editor The Star: You have every Absentee! ballots turned the bal- right to be very proud-of-the new ance in we nbnpartisan election, Gordon Prescott prove a survey he Hope star building "which ' was Those who -actually visited the made for A. W. Biorseth. The land recen tly dedicated. . ' : • .' I polls, in th> city's 407 precincts involved is from 3 to five acres parti i know it is a.source of great satr'sgave "Keating' an advantage of 34 of which is planted in cotton. The i s f a ction to'you to ha ve 'developed 'out . Nicholson, president of council felt Mr. Biorseth should get this properly • from .its humble 'a 'real es'tjjkte firm and twice a the land if he is entitled to it but sta te of 27 years ago to'^its present'state:^senafe polled 2,366 absen- members wanted the line proven magnitude and. Importance in 'the ['.tee":- votes Vtq/ 1,556 for Keating. ' beyond a doubt. And the group felt community and 'In ^,thef'>af£'aJXS4*''4*», ; '- ; T-b'6 wiaftte assumes the four- the cotton involved shpuld be'.--haSP' the'State "of ^Arkansas. jye'ar, $18,600-a-yea'r post July 1. vested regardless of who actually! j j o j n Clyde E. Palmer and the He succeeds Quigg Newton, a two- owns the land. Members indicat-' man y friends of Alex. Washburn term mayor who had accepted a ed although the City probably ^ congratulating him on the out- P°st with the Ford Foundation in could acquire the land through standing newspaper being distri-N ew York. Reaffirm Stand for Peace, UN Nations Asked By George COFFEY SAN FRANCISCO (UP) — Brig, len. Carlos P. Romulo of the Philippines today jasked the United Nations to adopt a statement of "rededication" in which "all" members, including Soviet Russia, would reaffirm that they stand for peace. Romulo, who had said he.want- ed to beat the Soviet Union to the punch with any peace proposals, made the request in a speech prer pared for delivery at the 10th an niversary meeting of the United Nations. Russian Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov was the next speaker on the agenda. The" Filipino leader said that although no formal business was supposed to be brought up at the commemorative meeting he thought the "sense of history and opportunity we all now feel" should be expressed here "in some sort of rededication for the United Nations." "I have been impressed with the growing feeling that this anniversary meeting should, in some way, produce the words that will enable people everywhere to be convinced that we are not only all ifor peace . . . but that we pledge lour governments to the achievement of peace, with security, justice and freedom for all man kind," Romulo said. By GEORGE COFFE.Y SAN FRANCISCO (UP) — Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov said today that the "responsi- . bility ... for peace and the welfare of mankind has never beenj greater" and he said "it is up^'to the USA and the other Western! powers to make the next move" toward a reduction of armaments and the "outlawing of atomic and Continued on Page Two TIGHT COOLER—Craig Welsh 3, got himself Into a sort' of tignf predicament when he climbed-into the core of a spin- drier at his home In Schenee- tady, N. Y., to cool off. Craig holds an all-day-sucker given him ai a pacifier while adults attempt to free him. Next hot •pell, Craig's mother will probable direct him to a shade tree. —NEA Telephoto > . ' the seven-year possession law, they wanted it worked out peaceably. There is a question as to the line. A six inch water line will be extended to the city limits along the Patmos road from the end of Main June 21. 1955 4408 Second Ave. Dallas 10, Texas (Editor's Note: Mycr Donosky, now president of Airmaid Hosiery quaie. A group or property owners MiUSr is former treasurer of the theft of an auto and another for J ust outside the city limits asked Dallas News and a nationally known whose home is listed as Washing-, street to serve Property owners in ton, was arrested by City Police the area - The Present line is inade- last night on two counts—one for,? uate - A S rou P °' f Property owners buted to the subscribers of Hope Star. M. M. DONOSKY Nicholson ran for the Senate on the "GOP' ticket against Democrat Edwin C. Johnson, now governor, in 1498. being AWOL from the Army. the council to extend the line. The __,,,. . .newspaper figure. Long-time friend Annn.,i 4 H Tinh TraMm-l ch y Officers said the auto was Mu = h discussion was given to the jof Mr . Palmer, he represented tho Annu.n i-n v-iuu iidtiui , stolcn gl n _ 3Q p m _ &[ the depot _ | egg shell disposal question with, research fund of the Texas Daily It was owned by R. E. While of i Cornbelt Hatchery officials, Dr. Newspaper Ass'n. when Mr. Pal- Gurdon. Officers drove out N, Haz- Rogers of the health department mer an ^ jj r , Washburn met with Contest will be conducted at Hope Fair park near the coliseum this Friday, June 25, beginning at 9:30 staled County Agent Oliver L. Adams today. . Tractor Care voluntary leaders 'Jfto have attended area schools for me activity will direct the competition. Boys will compete in two divisons: one group for juniors and the other for youth 14 years or over as of January 1, 1955. All boys with tractor care demonslralions are invited to participate. i The senior division winner, if spot, and found Ihe auto parked in only a mailer of 15 minutes. Police wailed unlil Jefferson came oul of Ihe night spot and got into the car, then arrested him. It otherwise eligible, will represent | 30 days from Fort Bliss, Texas. Officers also investigated an accident yesterday on " the Rocky Mound road. A Terry Dairy Co. truck ran inlo a ditch. The driver was lisled as Curlis McBride, 15- DLJJUlYVlf)^ *_n^,itjji, ( vv Jii ii-^JAV-Ji-iii. . . -_, . . Hempstead County at State 4-H' par-old Camden Negro, who was a Club Week at the University of, hel P er °" th ^, truck ; No charges -kansas at Fayetteville July 25' The first and second scoring in-1 dividual in the junior division will secure invitations to attend the' County 4-H Club Achievement Banquet this fall. - I were filed and nobody was injured. VFW Plans Meet Tonight at 7:30 The VFW will meet at 7:30 p. m. P Last year Charles "Butch" Beck ,.""„ '? " / f ^ V T t " , _, „ ,, i Wednesday at the hut to uisuuss of Shovel- Springs won Ihe county lmportan / business matters . A11 nnt-^v\«tit inn a nH i'or»frtu««i nrl T-Tnmn_ c ***** vn- u* competition and represented Hemp stead County at the state meet. He placed first in the 20-county southwest Arkansas district and third in the state. /|Jtn thp Junior division in 1954 Joe Hampton of Hope and Henry Rowe of Washington were competition. members are urged to be present. Evening Shade Singing Sunday The public is invited lo a singing high'' inutile Sunda - v - June 2G > starting at 2 p. m. at Evening Shade Baptist Church, Two Arrested With Moonshine Liquor Two men were arrested and eight gallons of moonshine liquor seized in a raid yesterday by officers. Sheriff Jimmy Cook said Sid Williams and Jesse Brock would be arraigned in U. S. Court at Texarkana today. They were in a 1949 Oldsmobilc south of Hope when ar sou^h on the Hope-Lewisville Highway. and the council. No action was taken but an effort is being made to work out a mutual plan which will satisfy all parties concerned. The Council will instruct City Police to clean the Texans in Hot Springs early Colorado Spa Hospital Closing Still Planned WASHINGTON W) — Indications that Congress may order the Army-Navy Hospital at Hot camp on the L&A Railway, south. Move them out or put them to work is the order to officers. Condemnation of a house and burning trash at night discussed but no action taken. in 1941 to plan the first automatic , Springs kept open for another newspaper circuit in the United y ear hasn 't stopped the Army States— the Southwest Arkansas from proceeding to shut down the Teletypesetter Circuit, which open-| fa( - ili jy- out a hobo ec j a year later June 19 1942 The And, an Army spokesman ' ' said , was repaid soon afterward. Oper- was also a tj n g results of the circuit were _, . . i then furnished the Texans, who Permission was granted for two' a£ter the war converted their state revival meetings on city property behind the armory. Operation. Teletypesettei is now standard equipment -in more than Texans loaned without interest half yesterday that the Defense Dithe required capital for the experi- Partment wil 1 go ahead with plane mental equipment-a loan which '*<> close the hospital until directed otherwise by Congress. "Up to now Congress hasn't so directed," the spokesman added. However, the Senate has ap- ment's appropriation bill directing 800 American newspaper plants.i the Army to keep open the hospital for one more year. The T-,,., _, _. „ , . House has not acted on the Editor The Star: Congratulations arnendmen t, but Rep. Norrell (Don your new Hope Star building. | Ark) says he , s con fi d ent the Sutton Revival Starts Friday Church of the Nazarcne will start' Hav . e just read y° ur new buildin S' House "als"o 'will appi'ove""it. a revival at Sutton, Friday night, dedication issue, and it certainly June 24 at 8 o'clock. .-It will con-, look , s like a swell layout. Best retinue through July 3 with the Rev. Garland Johnson of Hope doing the preaching. The public invited. BAD HOBBY LOS ANGELES (UP) — Bernice (Bunnie) Rye, 25, won a divorce from Ernest Rye, 33, by testifying his hobby was shojvning home Editor The Star: The now build gards. EDDIE HOLLAND City Manager, North Littla Rock Theatres, Inc. June 9, 1955 P. O. Box 431 North Little Rock, Ark. movies shorts. of his first wife clad Just An Ordinary Sunday on a Busy Farm Proves a Day of Sadness to a Visitor By HAL BOYLE LONG VALLEY, her third or fourth calf. N. J. (/PI— It! No 204 was at the head of the , rrt . , - . . ~* ,-- — -—.— — , »,, ,_,. mi- ii., i-»t^ &\>~X Y% OO O.[t IIHJ tlCUU *JA Lt»Vi rested I ho auto was also seized was an ordinary Sunday outside barn and lying too weary to get by (edoralAlU officers. ; the big cool dairy banl _ Tho up, with her head in its stanchion. Sheriff Conk said a moonshine dressed up people from the city She was 14, very old for a cow. still was also destroyed in south enjoyed the sunny countryside. |Hor milk had flashed a thousand Hempstead yesterday. Officers inside the big cool dairy barn distant children she had never making the raid included the Slier- it was even more of an ordinary seen. But now she lay there, un- iff, ATU men and Lt. Porterfield day. Cows have no Sunday. Thej protestingly, waiting for the of, the State Police. Diving Classes Start Next Week to come and "I don't think there is any question about it," Norrcll told a reporter. "We will accept the Senate amendment." Bus Drivers in Little Rock on Strike LITTLE ROCK OP — About 40,. in ing dedication issue of your paper has just arrived and we wish to offer our most sincere congratula. „._„„ lv _ „„ _ ^ uuuv ,„,. tions and to say that on this hot 0 00 bus riders were left with only day we would very much like to taxicabs for public transportation be sitting in one of your air-con- today as AFL bus drivers and ditioned offices in cool clean com-.mechanics went out on strike iort ' I against the bus line services Please convey our best wishes this only city and enighboring Norand congratulations to all person- th Littl e'Rock. nel. Senator Urges Contracts fbr Small Cities WASHINGTON (IP)— Sen. Fulbright (D-Ark) called oh the administration today to end that he termed "an unjustified discrimination" against small communities socking defense contracts. He told a reporter he may attempt to amend tho defense production act in the Senate Banking Committee, of which he is chairman, to remedy the situation. Fulbright said he already had taken his protest to the Labor Department and to the Office of Defense Mobilization (ODMh The sit uation, he said, is this: Under administration policy some Defense Department procurement is sot aside for areas having heavy unemployment, BUt because of (ODM) orders and Labor Depart mcnt regulations, communities with a labor force of lass than 15,000 arc excluded. Fulbright said he has received several protests from Arkansas. A typical example, he said, was the case of Newport, Ark., in Jackson County. The Defense Department, he said, recently asked for bids on ammunition boxes and ' Mt aside a share for the surplus labor area, A firm at Newport submitted a bid sufficiently low to bo eligible to negotiate foi a part of the "let aside." But, Fulbright sold, "The Labwr Department surveyed the area and found the number of unemployed to be approximately 900 of a..labor force of approximately 8,700, "Jackson County was there upon found not elibible for certification and the bidder was not permitted force within the area of not less than 15,000". Bid on Nevada Highway Job Is Opened LITTLE ROCK — The Arkansas Highway Commission today opened bids on 22 rqad, and bridge projects, Total of, apparent low bids was $2,306,070. ; Contracts will be awarded late .today after Highway Department 'engineers have checked the bids. Bids • were, returned unopened for construction of ramps ; to the Main Street bridge over the Arkansas River at Little Rock, Engineers said there had been a "last mihiite" change in specifications aftor.^ .bids ..haid- .been ' ad' yertised; : for, •'.'';•"" ;'v , .,-, The job had been planned as the second' phase of a -river front development designed to ease traffic congestion, in and around downtown Little Rock, Projects, by counties, with apparent low bidder and amount of bid; include: • • Crlttenden — 2;93 miles of surface on Hughes-Bruins Road, High .way 50; Bucton Construction Co. Hazen, $73,631. Monroe — 13.75 miles of surface on the Holly Grove-Cr r ssroads Road, Highway 17; Don Hudson,' Helena, $220,049. : Arkansas — 11.37 miles of surface on the; Stuttgart - Prestons i Ferry Road,'Highway 146; . Four 'Brothers, Inc., Sweet-Home, $43,'497. Nevada — Reconstruction of decks on two relief bridges over the Little Missouri River on Highway 53; R, N. Reynolds, Camden, to Rule Feed Petitions LITTLE ROOK — fl»« .A.. sas Democrat predicted tedi*/ Atty. Gen. Tom Gentfy wotod. invalid on a technicality, the el to refer to a popular vote the. emption of poultry 'and liver feed from the state's tWO per < Sales tax. ' - - < ? The Democrat did not jive t basis for its speculation, •,,; Gentry, who yestetttajr »ald would have an opinion' In *,% matter sometime today, could ,1 be reached for comrrtent* ^ ' His chitf assistant, K hews, said the opinion %,„__,._, ready late today but would,! comment otherwise. *' L " The opinion Will go to of State C. G. Hall, who aiked petitions containing more thah" 000 signatures for referral issue, met all legal requli If Gentry should 'rule th«S' tions insufficient, there appal _ r is nothing to keep the.quesUoO'i their validity from being court for a decision. A 1955 legislative act for the feed exemption, . Publisher Alex'Washburn rt,_^ led a campaign for signatured refer the act to a vote at'the 1 '' general election. Argentina Resigns / ' C •%* BUENOS , (UP)— All members;«»t tine cabinet . submitted , their nation to President Juan, soon after *" two other military leaderi f itative sources sajd today, _.• The state radio saldJlRer- ceiyed. Army,.W lin Lucerp,> chi, , _.. and .sepprjtf forcM in .J vice 'president AlberWJT retired, rear, ad.m'iral, ai dential office. ' "' -" • bridges . -and Dalark and 'Princeton on Highway 8;. W. R. ' Falrchild : Construction Co., Warren, $61,888, Van Buren — 10.17 miles of sur- fact on the Clinton-Scotland Road, Highway 95; Four Brothers, Inc., Sweet Home, $109,520. Washington. — Widening of two bridges on Highway 71 south of Fayetteville; A. K. McBridge, Fort Smith, $21,279. Lawrence — .74 mile of grading and graveling in three short sections in and southwest of Black Rock on Highway 25; Biictbn Construction Co., Hazen, $43,294. Clay — 7.02 miles of reconstruction of Highway 67 between Corning and the Missouri line; Ben M. Hogan & Co., Little Rock, $305,. 481. video, Uruguay,* pX^-. fnation of a. three-mam, Junta in Argentina! ", with . as strong man, Perohj a*/ and Teisaire as a poiilble". member. The sources la'ld^ may be part of,a jn$ve,to\'ei Pcrcn out of power gradually.),; i ; The government prflf f«cr«/" announced that all troops-iin tina would return'"to ft^felr:*,K racks today and resume their gular tasks. If said'tlhlitwail "clear and categorical demonslr) lion that the ropfct c6rf>p)eje:""* Six New Coses in State LITTLE ROCK'^£-\ cases of polio were reported, j. Arkansas last weejfe,^_ ! * The State HealWi said that four of^ihp the paralytic type, , , The same number of 'reported in the corrcspbf in 1954, There have been 41 ca»es 10 this year in, ArK»«*as, pared to 7Q at the coi time in 1954. Th>e> dei,,,.^ this year from PWQ, (i.'toWrt than were reported for the'cor; ponding period lagt'}r«4r««»-''-"' Dr. A. M, Washburn oN , Health Department sa.id thajt! of the victims reported Jif^i had received' SaUi polid, y»i shots. f , « ••{„<*,}; The paralytic qa^ie,? !•.$„/• were reported frpfld P«]tt| Spring, Pike and Sajfjins, Jonesboro Road, Highway 91; Continued on Page Two All Around the Tow •y The ttsr Waff LOUIS R. COOPER Curry, Cooper & Rector Certified Public Accountants June 20, 1955 Boyle Building Little Rock, Ark. TOY PHONE NASHVILLE, FATAL Tenn. CD— A 6 Fred C. Powers, a member of the AFL Motor Coach Employes Union's national Executive Board, said the strike started at 1:30 a.m., after the last bus had completed its night run. B. Beryl Bland, president of the striking union local, said picket lines would no tbe thrown around Capitol Transit Co.'s business of- At the Council meeting last night it was revealed during the talk a , U u .I ^° JU "f fh hnhoL tfok south, that many of the hoboes took taxicabs when coming to town or going to the camp ... a city worker also -told. of seeing gevera I per, sons receiving surplus welfare food take taxicabs home. counties. >r hag becn agsl ed to ' Com y B , 45th Armorod l Infantry Battalion for common ba- he win comp j e te TOO UONQ DETROIT (UP) -* years is too lone to,, wa husband to return Jrom, Mj frontier" oven if Davy Crockett, Judjg^-o'lli O'Hara ruled. yftst'erjjayV t ' O'Hara gn Crockett an from her husbarjjj, testified she hadn't he beat her «n4' waJK? ^^- only repe n. rpce j vec , 8 pr p mo ton and is a S r signed to Co. 8. 168th Engineer Bat- a« ? r |feej| m of tne biaie ronce. daily drama of life and death! slaughterer's truck \»> ; " ' ' among the herd went on un- take her away. changed except for one thing. During the morning No. 140 the " ls ,. There was a young girl who young heifer, delivered her first co " ld saw the drama for the first time.!calf after a rugged ordeal. Worn ^ r The events of the day changed,out by the struggle and oblivious l f ft he / son Joseph alone yester- Diving class will start at Muni- her, I am sure, forever. |to the responsibilities of mother- da >' for only a rv,«^or,t 0 month-old boy, just learning to.fiee and garage. The company crawl, jamed a toy telephone into'president, F. Norman Hill, said his throat and died before it the firm had no plans to operate be withdrawn. Karl G. Fredebeil said she few moments. cipal swimming pool next week, ac- j The three cows involved were hood she wandered away from her Wnen sne r ? turned she found the cording to Mrs. Foy Hammons, ' numbered 204 and 140 and 219 1 " - lf "" '" M " <v "'" oi manager. Two lessons will be held — and the first was old and through each week from 10 to 11 a. m. lhe second was young and havin Members of the class must register her first calf, and the third was this week, a middle - aged and having mayba sprawling weak tan calf. (toy in his throat. with supervisory personnel or nonunion labor. The strike was called by local 704 Monday night after the union and company couldn't agree on the local markets. The eight annual Health-Education Workshop at Petit Jean is be- completeing NCO school, fhe condition of Chief ol Police Clarence Baker, seriously UMfl a A group of summer residents' E «° ul ' ts to pull the toy who came down to see the calf brought on severe bleeding so the found that No. 210, Continued on, page Four middle-|t°t was rushed to a hospital. Hs a man to seive as chairman of a out 3-member arbitration board to set- 'tie dispute points in a new contract for 137 drivers and 41 me- ing attended by Mrs. W. M. Thomp- Texarkana fyospUal. was described son, Fifth and Sixth grade teacher as about the same early "'- J of Ernmet... the Petit Jean WP.fH- day shop is a nationally recognised meeting. Lloyd, son 9* Mr,, ana Pvt. Herbert jl, her They're the ateasgraphej -. In. -Jfee pjf||«|! ^d • tfpng ^*»s$vW '""^''•iif^fil , LITTILH r'V^ *si

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