Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 24, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 24, 1955
Page 1
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: V Hdft STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Thursday, June 23, 1955 S-T-.R-E-T-C-H Your Dollors Farther During Piggly Wiggly's *£ . • ^k ; «* 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 .• AtkanidS tinued warn thii night, Friday with Widely tered aftefnoofl, tltfft^, 'M« tettdeH, ''.* nt S 24-hours endW$ at 8 High 94, Low 65. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 216 Star of Hop* 1899, Pfest 1927 Consolidated Jon. 18, 1*29 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1955 M«mb«r: Wt« AttoelaM A». NM> NM Orel. I I Fr*tl A AurfH BirM* el Clrcvtatlon* MM. tiNllnfl M.rtfc *l, Wi —IrMl *•> - iil Clarence Baker, 64, Hope Police Chief, Succumbs FAMOUS BRAND NYLONS "WHILE THEY LAST 2 PAIRS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE PAIR REG*. VALUE $2.00 SAVES YOU $1.00 2 PAIRS FOR $1.00 Sizes 8j to 1I Short, Medium, Long Two pairs of perfectly matched 15 denier-51 gauge First Quality Nylons . . . packaged in a lovely box . . . will give you the wear of 4 pairs. Matched as alternates! One Dollar Buys So Much in Piggly 's Home Center Department PARD DOG FOOD KRAFT MAYONNAISE BETTY CROCKER BROWNIE MIX LIPTON TEA STOKELY CUT ALL GREEN ASPARAGUS GREEN GIANT CORN GREEN GIANT PEAS DEL MONTE WHOLE *" GREEN BEANS 8 1 Lb. Cans 16 Oz. Jars Pkgs. VA Lb. Pkgs. No.300 Cans NO. 303 Cans 6 No. 303 Cans 4 No. 303 Cans si si si f f REGULAR $;.00 SIZE | Wood bu ry Sha m poo a 2 FOR $1 ' REGULAR $1.00 SIZE Tangee Dusting Powder f : \V: -:'• -^2 F0 * S| Plus tax REGULAR 23c POLKA DOT Ice Tea Tumblers 5 FOR $1 REGULAR 69c 12 QT. Metal Waste Basket 2 $1.00 Size Jergen's Lotion 50c Size Jergen's Stick ;- • Deodorant $'1.50 VALUE FRESH DRESSED "GRADE A FRYERS FINE FOR BARBECUEING 1% -2 LB. AVG. PICNIC BRAND — SKINLESS HOME MADE — PURE PORK SWIFTS — SHOPPER BRISKET & PLATE RIB FRESH GROUND — LEAN HEMET WHOLE SPICED PEACHES STOKELY TOMATOES STOKELY PEARS No. 21 Cans 46 Oz. Cans No. 2] Cans $1 AUSTEX TAMALES 6 $1 $1 LIGHT CRUST FROZEN CAKES BLUE BONNETT F ° r Lb. C AUSTEX No. Cans i* $1 GARDEN FRESH TO YOUR TABLE For Better Meals ... Tastier Desserts! COOKBOOK NO. 16 NOW ON SALE "Refrigerator Desserts" 250 RECIPES HOME GROWN Sfokely SI iced or Ha lue PURPLE HULL PEAS TOMATOES R » E °°AWN 2 AVOCADOS SSET 2 BELL PEPPERS LEMONS WE GIVE "S&H" GREEN STAMPS DOUBLE "S&H" GREEN STAMPS WEDNESDAY ON PURCHASE OF $2.50 OR MORE GOOD E F G 0 R R°STUFFIN Lb. CUT CORN.... 10 oz. LEAF SPINACH 10 oz. Peas & Carrots , 12 oz. Mixed Vegetables 10 oz. SUNKIST CALIFORNIA sfeffi-sr&j &t$W» ; iii^4 n m-.'£•. ;-.j._*• J< .t. EM N0303 Can* CC$ fMfCTlVe MJ0AY * SATURDAY, JUNE PIGGLY YOUR CHOICE! Pictsweet Frozen 6 for Stock Up Now At This Low Low Price! ^/ . W| RESERVE THI RIGHT TQ LIMIT QUANTITIIS Rains, Storms Pelt Along East Coast By United Press Showers and thunderstoms pelted the East Coast from South Carolina to Connecticut today and more rains drampened the central plains. Heavy rainfalls included 1.57 at Baltimore, Md., 1.14 at Wil- Clarence E. Baker, aged 64, i mington ' Del " and J - 23 at Ca P e Chief of Police of Hope, died late Hatter as, N. C. winds up to 00 Thursday in a Texarkana hospital. Mr. Baker had been a highly (jfespected law enforcement officer miles per hour whipped a thunderstorm at Russell, Kan., and Lincoln, Neb., got almost an inch of for more than 30 years. He served , ra ' n> „ on the police force here for a num-1 More thunderstorms were fore- ber of years, was a deputy sheriff. ! . cast tod , ay f ° r ., T , e * as - , wh £ re % a served two terms as sheriff of' tvei " fpe ': aturerrl , hlt 104 at . Pl : es ' dl ° ^?,™ ^oShlcft S rpnnrim ert < b "< *»^ breezes dropped ueparimem. (temperatures as much as 20 dc- He was born in Hempstead aad;grccs over the Rockies and Pla- had lived here all his life except ,teau region, for a couple of years when he went, to New Mexico for his health. He g;>as a member of the Woodmen of the World and the Masonic Lodge. He lived most of his life in the Spring Hill area and was a member of the Baptist Church there. He is survived by two daughters. Ruth L. Baker of Texarkana, Mrs Eunice Dale Witt of Hope, his sister, Mrs. Ethel Green of Hope and two grandchildren, Bill and Clarence Doyle Kennedy of Hope. Funeral services will be held at .10:30 a. m. Saturday at Herndon- about 10 cents an hour flatly re- rviF.""" ,7" """ ------- " ~" ---- " ----- jected by the CIO United Steel Cornelius Funeral Home Chapel by^ WorkerS| today studied its nexl CIO Union Rejects Offer of Steel Wage PITTSBURGH (M— U. S. Steel Corp., its offer to boost wages ^ | the Rev. Carlton Roberts, assisted ; move to head off a threatened by the Rev. Virgil Keelcy. Burial will be in the Evening Shade Cemetery, south of Hope. Active pallbearers will be members of the local police department, Officers Rowe, Burke, Anderson, strike at midnight next Thursday. No negotiations were scheduled. But both sides indicated that behind-the-scenes talks were in the works. David J. McDonald, president of Compton, Ward, Pedron, Willis and the USW, turned down the offer Parsons. Honorary pallbearers will last night less than an hour after be city and county officials and members of the Burroughs Sunday ..'Igchool class. Foreclosure Wanted by Government LITTLE ROCK M— An attorney "^iTor Westmoreland Manganese Corp. testifying in the government's three million dollar foreclosure suit against a company plant in Arkansas, says government officials ^seemed to prefer foreclosure" to helping keep open the facility. "Fuller Highsmith of Batesville took the stand in federal District Court here yesterday. Westmoreland was formed at Cushman, Ark., to produce man- (Jfeanese for the government. However, when the plant was 85 per cent complete, the government charged mismanagement and shut down the project in 1953. Now the government is seeking to recover $2,800,000 in advanced to Westmoreland, plus interest. Highsmith told the court that government officials "Didn't seem interested inj helping us start producing ore needed by the govern lent." An amendment to Westmoreland's contract with the government authorized U.S. officials to close the prjeoct without notice. This amendment has been called "the crux" of the case by Federal Judge Harry J. Lemley. Westmoreland officials have accused government officials of "Fraudulent misrepresentations," which they said tricked the com• pany into signing the agreement. !<*) --Fisherman's Widow to Contest Will FORREST CITY, (UP) — The widow of a fisherman has filed a dissent against a handwritten will which left most of her husband's secret $43,000 fortune to nieces and nephews. Mrs. Edsvard , Smith said she had not been aware of the fortune her husband kept in a Memphis, Tt'enn., bank during their 33 years of "very frugal" marriage. The will also led to her dis covery that her husband had five children by an earlier marriage, and that his name originally was Edward Rolosky. Chancellor Ford Smith granted Mrs. Smith's dissent to the will, which leaves her only $1,000. Bulk of the cash, $36,000, was left to a niece, Mrs. Clare Schulthesis of , Jsjenominee, Mich, the remainder went to other nieces and nephews. Under Arkansas law, childless wielows are entitled to half .the es- it was made. Big steel termed it "substantial" and said it "should produce a prompt settlement." McDonald declared: "We can see no justification whatsoever to accept a settlement this year—the most profitable in the industry's history—which is approximately one half of the cost of the settlements already made in the. automobile industry. We I ^y %entaUveiy "app"rov"ed"~~pro will not accept such discriminatory) ..... treatment." | STAKE CLAIM — It's an Indian-style pow-wow, complete mint jullps, for Elbert and Opal Pankratz, left, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hall as foursome stake out claim on bit of floor space at a Jaycee party in Atlanta Wednesday night. Foursome, from Oklahoma City, are attending national Jaycee convention. — NEA Telephoto Democrats May Back SS Tax Hike WASHINGTON I*)— House Democrats were reported considering today a future 1 per cent hike in the social security tax to pay for the new benefits • they want to give older women and disabled workers. House Ways and Means committeemen were armed with this estimate of the more unpleasant, "how to pay for it" side of the Democratic-sponsored plan as they went into a fourth straight day of closed sessions. The Democratic majority has al- Steel workers now average $2.33 an hour. Clear Sailing Likely for Salk Program WASHINGTON, (UP) —The government's ringing new vote of confidence in the safety and effectiveness of Salk vaccine seemed to signal clear sailing again today for the nation's polio vaccination program. In a formal statement, U. S. Sur geon General Leonard A. Scheele officially reaffirmed his faith in the to lower from . 65 to 62 the age at which women can receive social security benefits and to allow payments at any age to work- No Russian Atom Test in Long Time By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON WI— The Atomic Energy Commission indicated today it has had no evidence of a major atomic test by Russia in almost two years. 1 Dr. Ralph E. Lapp, a nuclear scientist formerly connected w.ith the .government's atomic bomb development program, says, "It now can be revealed that the Soviets conducted at least two super-bomb tests this spring." Writing in the current issue of Life magazine, Lapp said the first of the two tests occurred in April and that Japanese scientists found evidence in fall-out samples. The second shot, Lapp said, was \ in of the present present interna- ers under the system who becomejMay;.when "nongovernmental totally disabled. lehtists in the United States picked up strong radioactive indications of it." -•'•.. In .response .'to a question based on Lapp's assertion the AEC said: "The commission has consistently followed a policy of informing the American people of its tests of nuclear weapons and of tests in Soviet territory. "There has been no change in this policy." ... t $4 200 a '*' ne ^ as ' announcements on So- -pius s r^amou.* e pa*:^ ;j* sr^c^rmts'K Committee • sources said the group has heard from government specialists that the'changes would eventually cost the social security program nearly $2,200,000,000 a year and require- about a 1 per cent hike—one half per cent each on the worker and employer — in the social security tax rate. Payments into the social security fund now come mainly from a 2 per cent tax paid by the work- Budget Deficit Cut Seen, May Be Balanced WASHINGTON VP)— Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey foresaw today a sharp cut in a 2'A-bil- lion-dollar deficit predicted for the government In the coming fiscal year, or even perhaps a balanced budget. > Humphrey disclosed the government's improved financial outlook for the bookkeeping year beginning a week hence in testimony prepared for the House Ways and Means Committee. "We hope andj believe," he said, that the government can get along on a temporary one-year extension public debt limit at its 281-billion-dollar level. Humphrey said "our promising 'business and tional outlook" is the foundation of 'his; optimism that there is no need for a more permanent higher ceiling. Humphrey said he would take on the "very difficult task" of living within narrow borrowing margins for the coming year in part to set the nation "an example of economy and prudence." He injected a precautionary note abou tthe use of credit in the present business boom, saying: "We believe at this time of great prosperity that all of us : — government, business, and individual alike'— should exercise self- restraint in the use of public or private credit and the accumulation of debt. "Today, Americans are enjoying new peaks of prosperity —of employment, production, and income —setting new records all along the line. Only a year ago there was reduced . activity. These swings in economic activity should remind us of the need for wisdom and restraint as well as courage in \ both private and public affairs. Congress gave the Treasury a one-year boost in the debt ceiling last summer, from 275 billion dollars to 281 billion. A ill introduced ..yesterday by v .Chairman Cooper HD-Tenn) of the Ways and Means Committee, and supported : by Humphrey, would postpone re- I version to the 275-billion-dollar ceiling until June 30, 1956. by law this combined 4 per cent, still to be split half and half, is due to go up tci 5 per cent more every vaccine even though its safety was five years thereafter until reach- challenged this week by three of America's most distinguished poUo scientists. "The public health service repeats its belief that the present Salk vaccine is effective and is safe for use," Scheele declared. "In short, we continue to endorse the manufacture and use of this vaccine," He emphasized his confidence by ing 8 per cent in 1975. Thus an added 1 per cent from the Democratic-proposed change: would boost the percentages that much all along the line until it reached 9 per cent in 1975, per cent each for worker and employer. The committee was reportedly told that the extra 1 per cent would certainly have to go into ef- calling the government's vaccine feet by Jan. 1, 1958, and probably clearance committee into secret'by Jan. 1, 1957, if the social secur- session last night to consider mil-jity fund isn't to go into ".the red. lions of doses of vaccine which have been submitted for federal approval. Insiders said they doubt that much, if any, vaccine will be released immediately since testing data on most of the batches is incomplete. But the committee's study ia expected to lay the', ers at " the Lion and Union Talk Wages EL DORADO, WPl —The Lion Oil Co., and CIO production work- company's chemical groundwork for the release of a' p i ant noar here O p ene d negotia- great deal of vaccine in the near tions yesterday on a union demand for a 15-cents-an-hour wage increase. future. Scheele issued his statement late yesterday after a panel of polio ex-1 After a brief meeting at which perts voted 8 to 3 in favor of the the Oil, Chemical and Atomic Wor- vaccine at a round table hearing be-jkers presented their proposal, the fore a House Commerce subcom-j negotiations were recessed untill mittee. I next Tuesday. In Middle Age a Man Quits Picturing Himself as a Hero or a Rascal in Daydreams By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK I/Pi Curbstone reflections of a Pavement Plato: One trouble with life is a fellow gets too old to feel at ease while tale while widows with children receive one-third. Mrs. Schilthesis, visiting here, disclosed the existence of Mrs. . „ ... Smith's five step-children and a public. He no longer can openly know my limitations. I wouldn't dreams after 40. if the lovliest woman in the world leaned her head out the window of a flaming dwelling I'd merely stay there on the pave- wearing a Davy Crockett hat in ment and help her yell "Help:" I conducted a thermonuclear explosion. The AEC said on Aug. 20 that on Aug. 12 a test had been made of material involving both fission and fusion (hydrogen or thermonuclear) reaction. Two weeks later the AEC said there had been a fission-type explosion in Russia which apoeared to be part of a series of tests. It said it would not make separate announcements on each blast in the series. search was started immediately to act out his daydreams. " So his fantasies go underground rescue anything ni " ll'V to ClCtCl'lTlinG ifl(?ll* WllGl'GSDOUIS. «-"••• •*•« *fc*.*vt*kJi*-u ^ w wnuci 5* uuuit, * v-o^^it cmj timig txucpi inj" auwiwi ,, •,i^ Smith, or Rolosky, and his first in his mind. And they stay there, | security card—and it would have,^™,^*"" wife were divorced and he left his itching him mentally, for in Michigan in 1911. He has I and years. Battle for Power Rages in Italy ROME Wl—Italy's far right and left political factions stepped up their campaigns to gain a greater voice in the government today as the nation's Cabinet crisis went into its third day. With President Giovanni Gron chi continuing his consultations seeking a successor to Premier Mario Scelba, the two top con tenders appeared to be ex-Premier Giuseppe Pella and Budget Min ister Ezlo Vanoni. The demands made by the Com-. munists, the fellow traveling left wing Socialist and the Monarchists took on new importance since it appeared that a part of the votes needed by any new pre mier to command a parllarnen tary jnajority would have to come from one of the three parties. The Christian Democrats, the largest single faction Iri Parlia mont. have only 262 of the 590 Chamber of Deputies seats—34 short of a majority. Scelba, Pella and Vanoni all belong to this party. Scelba Looking groomed traveler Bob Daniels the part Of a well- is Bob Daniels of Hope as he boarded a train in Texarkana last Sunday as one of 35,000 delegates from all over the World to Lions International Convention in Atlantic City, N." J. The local club sends representative each year. .Mr. Daniels will return home about June 29. Navy Means for Men to Drink Soda Pop WASHINGTON Wl—House investigators . heard testimony ' today that, the Navy made "excessive expenditures" for a soda pop mix that most sailors .regarded as "unpalatable " Chairman Holifield (D-Calif) of the House Government Operations subcommittee said the deal "reflects a lack of control over procurement generally" by the Navy. William Ellis, chief of investiga- ijuji ^ ...„„«,„„, .„.- „„„ tors for the General Accounting Ih7s"'mo~th'et,""Mrs."Maggie"Flowers Office, saad tho names of thrt!e and one sister, Mrs. Dewey Ray, principals in the deal have been turned over to the Justice Department. * Holifield said the three were invited to appear at today's hearing but each declined "for one reason or another." The whole deal cost the Navy $177.660, Ellitf told the subcommittee. He said 13 Navy sh>-* headquartered at Seattle, each got 200 cases of the soda'pop mix. Dulles Blunt in Tel Russia Way lo End War Is Quit Using Fo ft' •• r > "Aill' Stinging AH Is Answer to Mr. Molotov r , «• A MAYBE IT'S THE HAT — Pres. Eisenhower, wearlno an Army fatigue hat, goes trout fishing in Furnace Creek'near Holder), Vt. Ike caught two three-inch trout, but tossed them back. — NEA Telephoto •• : ' ' •• • * A. E. Flowers Dies at Texarkana Alvin E, Flowers, aged 55, a re.- sident of Texarkana, died at his home Thursday. Survivors Include "a serious ques- as to the utility years j to be in terrible peril at that. rented boats on Black Fish Lake and has lived in a lakeside cabin. In middle age a man no longer In time they gradually grow pictures himself in his daydreams smaller and smaller in scale, as a great hero or a great rascal. EXCUUSIVE STORY Haven't yours? Can't you remem- 'ber when maybe you dreamed of DALLAS, Tex. (UP) — Gordon running into a burning building Sanders, news director of Radio and rescuing a beautiful lady? Or He realizes he no longer has the desire—or energy—to be either. His dreams of glory come down to small daily dramas in which Station KGKO was at work last [ of robbing a great liner in mid-1 he sees himself mastering some night when his wife called and,'oce&n and escaping by motor almost 16 backing of a coal ition including the Christian Demo crats and three minor center par And. h9 said, tion was raised of this beverage. Many sailors regarded it as unpalatable." Under questioning by Holifield Ellis added "we were told there was very little demand. The stewards showed a Distinct disinclination to take the stuff aboard." Three Navy witnesses replied that there was nothing wrong with the naval procurement policies, that any fault lay in the individuals involved. Ellis identified the three principal figures as: J. E. Caraway, then an agent for the Apex Distributing Co.. Los Angeles, and now employed a.s cook for a Seattle construction firm, James E. Halstead, then a lieutenant in the Navy and now reportedly a bartender in Iceland. John Moeller, then a lieutenant commander in the Navy and now a salesman in Seattle. He described Caraway as tho agent for the people selling the "beverage base," Halstead as sep- ond in command in making requi sitions for Navy purchases at Se attle, and Moeller as second in of Sprlng Funeral services will be held at Memphis Votes to Build Own Power Plant 'MEMPHIS, • Tenn. W)—The city of, Memphis had decided to builc its own electric 'plant, rather .that accept -power from Dixon-Yates* 'So -what happens now? The City • Commission's ; ; move yesterday was the ace in the hole for backers of the Tennessee'Val- ,ley Authority who bitterly oppose any tie up with-the private .power Dixon-Yates combine. •A new congressional attack on the controversial Dixon-Yates contract, seem virtually a'ssured. President Eisenhower, who backed the ; Dixon-Yates' contract solidly, once told a news ; confei ence he would like to see Memphis fcuild its own plant. But there was no immediate comment- on the Memphis move from high admit* istr'ation officials. , Tho controversial Dixon-Yates contract was conceived to 'provide ejectricity for the Memphis area, replacing TVA electricity used in atom plants. Flag Ceremonies at Memory Gardens Flag Memorial Dedication service will be held at 4 p. m. Sunday, June 26, at Memory Gardens, a mile out of Hope on the Texarkana Highway it was announced today by 3 p. m. Saturday at the Anderson!Mr. and'Mrs. T. S. Cornelius, own- Union Church of Spring Hill by the ers of the perpetual cemetery. The Rev. C. A. Maule, assisted toy the public is invited. Rev. Connie Horton. Burial will be in Anderson Cemetery. PREMATURE BIRTHS? BARNWELL, S. C. (AP). — ThelTemerpaturcs will average o'ne to Arkansas Weather Friday through Wednesday new Barnwell County Hospital had' n't even opened when the adminis trator officially registered its first delivery — sextuplets. Officials reported that, all six- of the puppies three degrees above normal with no important changes. Nor ma I maximum 32 degrees, normal minimum 70 degrees. Precipitation mostly light with only a few iso- were doing svell. They were .born .in. lated afternoon and evening the storage building of the hospital, .dershowers, thun- All Around the Town •y Thf Mar tt*ff Earlier this week the Nashville area . . , Lafayette county is the News called for a "Beat Hope" ni- leader with sajes of $1,050 in May, ght and brother they really did it boosting the year's total to $116,last night for the first time since 277.50 or 94.5 per cent of the $133,last season . . , usualjy there isn't 000 quota . . . Howard is next with much difference in the two teams'"" but the Legion boys just seem to have a jinx on the Cubs, but not so By MAX HARRELSON SAN FRANCISCO .,tfb,H tarv of State-John'IPoittr,' ._ told Russia in blunt language | day that the 'way'to end ,thV,i war is to atop using force other countries "and-to,*' porting subversion. '^ % In a stinging attack munlsm. Dullei declared: "To bring the cold'-war| f t end, seven points are not" this ono is sufficient'* ' The secretary spoke at • U.N.'s 10th anniversary Which Wednesday nearetfj/ Foreign Minister V, M. M propose a seven-point progri liquidate the cold War,, ' JsSJ Dulles, spoke with Pre'gidentfl senhowor'g "lull confidence:";^ concurrencp/'' The P/esident! 1 self said so on Monday wHen" addressed the opening apsflion.1 told the delegates -theXiieereiJ would sneak today, "on. approj " elements 'in -the foreign <?polli this nationV' T ' - » n «* C^ Dulles pulleU'no purichei;'ai§ reviewe4-' fr th<B ,tfl^of ^wrirfiur* in recent .history. «e agreetff Molotov that some prqbl been settled I recenUy!''Jbiti« they would have been set. earlier except for the Con "We 'do<' nok forget." "we dare not forget, "that J those who how hail^the'jr*"- velopments.arej precisely,' for years' salyrtit-tO; »U>» ._ Dulles " stioriglyV defended?? North Vttlamif"l3Nnrt? w C*r|' tion and other [regional ;;'ori tions which -MoloteVi ^* - 12 - much of'the'puttie \ , _ T organizations were" baied\h 1. spirit of the U.N.,Carter/hfejiai and it was "WwwnV'-, * <u ~" backed by these S 6rga! . , which had led to. ,the..aplutibi major problem* . ',, / j 'Ul Then, in sarcastic language.-)-'!] took up the 1 problem* ;Whkh"" J otov had.listed .in hit ,sfre having been solved..The J War, he said, was ended only er U.N. forCns-had i »*p¥" f "'" munist aggression. *.»».<"It is indeed strange." hi-1 "to hear this triumph' of collec security ' now hailed* B» ( pro ~ the peace loving. cVhfcract«r'| aggressor and Jts L '~ *" they had hajijhjjlr. ., today be commemorating thcr_ f , anniversary of the derai»«,,pf , s l .United Nations." .', *'^ i$ \1 Dulles said fcwthier-,tf> 7 The Indochina y fighU«< ed by agreement ( j ^ only after' the United other nations matte, i. continued fighting might t9?U collective action within *hfl fri work of the U.N, charter; The Austrian'treaty; should h beer signed years a go,-but, " delayed while one of iUAij ing powers exploited it* M for a decade. ' ? '< •, Yugoslav-Soviet retafjopi; been improved but"'""" in the first' ~* * Yugoslavia Iliad broken away "an alien yoke-" n *• Today, he said, the !g a party to mutual treaties with no'less, than 44 tries. < ! |, '',,L? ( "These sygteirjs t conjfojm ^tftj charter of the United said, "They carry the charter, ideal of They operatp «n.<J«r tt»« l jpr^ of the charter^ an^l t 1 ject to the influence ganUation, They,have nation; they jh$ve nation; and *&<?? thwart that does nq| Qovet ti\e peoples pyer • urity stands gviard." ,In outlining "-- "- " last night Hope barely managed to have nine men making the road trip and had to pick up a couple of Big League boys as Filo.'qudta. May sales of $8,925, a five-months for "future "solution'. gamo, Beasley and Huddleston were missing from the lineup. total of $74,093.75 which makes 59.3 per cent of the $125,000 quota . . . Nevada county's $8,931.25 May sales brought the year's total to $07,""" Qr 46.8 per cent of the $145,000 only two other counties command in effecting purchases of naval si| plies. ties. Most observers believe that both Pella and Vanoni, if given th& assignment, would seek to for man all Christian Democrat government. ANYTHING FOR PEACE Pella, who leads a right Wlng| MOSCOW, (UP) —Soviet Deputy faction that forced Scelba's resig Premier Anastas Mikoyan, complj According to birth statistics from the State Health Department a total of 20 babies were born in Hempstead during the past month, ending June 20 in the State are ahead of Lafayette percentagewise. Loss of a fme citizen, Chief of Pqlice Clarence B,aker, sadden the the entire County ... he served the public more thaji $Q y?ars as a of this total there'police officer . . one 9! Mr-.Baker's were five white and six Negro I pet projects was plaping and car- girls, a total of 11, as compared to four white and five Negro boys, a total of nine. The May report on U, S. Savings she asked if he wanted an exclusive boat. Or of finding $100,000 in the Today none of those daydreams fheker through your h.ead. They don't eyeo make sense as day- story. When he replied yes, said: "I don't know how to say this, our house is ,pn fire." ordinary social situation that has always frustrated him before. For example, he has just got a haircut. The barber holds up a peifunctoiy mirror and says, Continued on page Two , . _ -,..... , , nation Wednesday, probably would, ing with an Indian custom to avoid Bond sales m this district dujing look to the Monarchist right for unofficial support. Vanoni might seek his supporting votes from the left-wing Socialist Jed by Pietrp Nenni. alcoholic beverages at a party for (May shows Hempstead is .only 1 India's Premier Jawaharlal Neh-'per cent of its $380.000 ' ' ' lu Ust night said, "we will do.May sales Jjit ' ?3&6QO anything for peace," as he downed I months totfti «f IjlWWrH •'118 |« tomato jujqe cQcktaJJ. (tually ' *" " "-'- - 1 I ,., 1 . 4-., - ' *' ' « '-!' : J, S t/ "V* ing for squirrels in Pair park be Igyed th.§. squirrels and did-sv^ erything he could to protect them , . . wouldn't it be a fitting tribute tp him for $)e fifty p| Hope tq that hij project & future?.-' sharply to the Eastern Europe '§s were LJTTL.H

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