Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 27, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 27, 1955
Page 1
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'* ^7^«v#Y7^ , Twbirt , , England ** Vie aBfag shoulder, aided b? if treatments and rubdo*ns, „ enough for him and Tfabert trf Cincinnati to * the British pair o! Tony land Bobby Wilson 6-1, 0-1, 1 wday In the seeoftd round of 'ffien's doubles in the -Wimblc- ...— championships. irSSSxas, who suffered a pulled JftM IfAt, MOM, AftRAMIAI CLASSIFIED AM MUM •• In Office D«y ieforft PubllettfM WANT AD KATfeS All Wofit A A ett fwyobta to *£«»« but ft* will bt.ecc«pt*d 6v*r th* ttlcpton* and occomodo- tWrt occounft ollowed with th* un- dmtanding th* account It when *tot*m«nt h*rend*r«d. dscte in the shoulder he Used in rvflig, worked out for 30 minutes... to ~, f«M b&rff court befbrd deciding m to 25 hftSfihifely to play. The match was Jf »° »° Number Of Word! to 13 to 20 ^ *S(. Contest as Seixas ahd Trabert, •"ally regarded as the world's ~ doubles, team an seeded first ?lhe tournament toyed with their ariked opponents. II to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 «e to 50 On* Day I 1.05 1,20 US 1.50 Three Dayt .90 I.SO 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six Day! 1.50 2.00 2,50 1.00 3.SO 4.00 4.50 6.00 On* Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 e total number of immigrants the United States before 1927 i.feeen estimated at more than million. I .A. . ICE COLD WATERMELONS At the >S' f Curve • See us for your car needs. IYERS GULF SERVICE 3rd & Shover Ph. 7-9955 .WANTED TO BUY • USED GUNS • GAS HEATERS t EAVES BARGAIN HOUSE liiwid PAWN SHOP ICIAL CLOSE OUT ^ ^ GROUPS OF SEAT COVERS IMA TIRE ft SUPPLY COMPANY CLASSIFIED DISPLAY I time 75c |»f Inch f-tWhet 60c psf Inch « »ltfw» .: *. -.. SOt par inch Rotei quoted obov> or* for eon- itcutlve 'nscrtlons. Irregular or skip- dote ods will take the one-day rate. All dolly classified advertising copy »lll be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject ony objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letter*, prpupi or figures such as house or lelephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be respon- imw for errors In Want Ads unless *£'**..&'?, CQlled to <*" attention ofter FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Political Announcement The Star is authorized to aa* Bounce that the following *re candidates for public offlc* subject to the action of th« Democratic primary electlbn*: Per Mayor „ B. L. RfiTTIO H M. (OLIE) OLSOlf TALBOT FEILD. JR. T«rwillf tr Call** by Gdnts, Irvln Sold . St. LOUIS tfl +- The New York Oifcfits, struggling to get back into National League contention, brought up Infielder Wayne Tetf- wllliger from their Minneapolis farm club today and sold Outfielder Monte Irvin outright to the Millers. The changes' were announced asLo,. „ . u « . ., — the Giants prepared to open a se ^J^^.l' ?, X ! C " y T hat , June 25, 195J Death Has l>rfnttHillU V ***"» *»***•£•» Lives Chapter XXVII In a flat, unemotional tone, Real Estate for SoU WE Sell-Rent and Buy Real Estate. FRANKLIN COMPANY June 13- IMo. ries with the St. Louis Cardinals tonight after an exhibition game iri Minneapolis. Terwilliger will replace the ail ing Davey Wiliams at second base in the Giants' lineup. Both players are expected to report ne-w clubs 'tonight. to their COMPLETELY Furnished — big enough for three apartments — five rooms and two baths downstairs — 4 rooms and bath upstairs — stroage galore, garage— two screened porches all in For Sale good condition — 110 x 140' shady lot — three blocks from uptown — will trade or sell for cash down payment and terms. Vacant now. CALL - FOSTER REALTY CO. 217 So. Main St. PR 7-4691 22-3t Sunday School Lesson By William E.. Gllroy, 0. D. Recently in a Boston suburb — I think it was in the town of Winchester — when Roman Catholics sought to hold an observance of the Mass in a public park, permission was refused. It looked like a piece of narrow- minded Protestant interference he had been told over the telephone by the murderer. "Stop a minute, Will, and consider the situation. What would you and your entire police force have done at that moment if I'd taken the story to you" said Bristow had told her that." "Call New Orleans," said Shayne angrily. "If you want a complete description of your man. Detective First Class Mark Switzer. The cop who was handcuffed to Hugh Allerdice when the police car went into the river there three days ago." Chapter XXIX ' We ./v"' d J 18 ^ _ sa ^ 6d tf ! e ! The newspaper reporter got to «,or, „ , __..- i,. . .^ g fcet cautious l V) looking War jjy but actually previously, only when a few weeks Methodists S?fc<e6"'Vvv.- •••:'*.-, REFRIGERATION ' :"•'•• •''' ' . and' ' • AIR CONDITIONING t SERVICE APPLIANCE REPAIR ?10 E. 3rd 7-2809 Highway «7 Wet* lUCK'S . FURNITURE CO. dge of City Llmltt W*rt lallon Water Barrele for tale 17-4381 Hope, Ark. I WESTERN SHARES r Diversified Income Fund 1 available from M.S. BATES .AGENT Ark. Phone 7-44M TWO BEDROOM home 1% block from Brookwood School at 819 East 5th. Call 7-5574. 28-tf 'FRESH WHITE RIVER FISH 1% Miles out on Washington Hy FULLER & SON FISH MARKET 21-6t BOAT TRAILER. Will take up to 14 foot boat. Good tires. Will sell •at reasonable price. Call 7-3776 or see at 401 South Shover Street. 21-3t FOUR Room house on Mockingbird Street. Nice lot. Attic fan, Tile floors. Phone 7-4610. 22-31 THREE bedroom home on large lot with garden spot. Only three years old, with garage, two floor furnaces, and concrete porch. All in new condition and priced to sell. SPACIOUS two-bedroom home on nice shady lot, has garage, attic fan, screened porch, fenced back yard, lots of closets and is beautifully landscaped. This home is tops in every way. Call or see. BILL ROUTON FOSTER REALTY CO. ' Telephone - Day - PR 7-4691 Night - PR 7-5596 24-3t sought to hold a dawn Easter service in the same place, there woman's life and gotten the whole story -from her by sitting tight," blustered Gentry. "He told you he lad her hid out with arrangements for us to find her if you didn't come icross with the money In a certain enpth of time. You caused her death by forcing the issue." "He told us he had her hid out," , Shayne reminded him, "But he didn't in fact. He had her tied up and locked in the trunk of the stolen car all the time." Michael Shayne's voice had an unaccustomed note of pleading in.it. "Do you have Doc Martin's preliminary report on her?" Will Gentry hesitated, then he conceded gruffly, "Doc didn't find a trace of salt water ni her lungs. She must have been dead before was the same refusal. A third" 16 sedan went over. Suffocated in for some reaction from Chief Will Gentry to prevent Shayne from walking out. Instead, to his surprise,' he saw a faint smile on Gentry's thick lips, a twinkle in his eye as Shayne stormed out the door. He stopped Rourke from following, getting to his feet as he did so. "Wait, Tim." His hand went inside his coat to withdraw the .38 with which he had threatened Shayne earlier. He held it out butt-first to the reporter. Legion Team Bounces Back by 17-6 Tally The Hope Legionnaires smothered the Waldo Giants 17-6 last night in a seven inning contest in Legion Park. This was Hope's third win over the Giants this season. The locals got off to a fast start as they scored five big runs in the first on four walks and a triple by Charles jHopson and a single by Sonny Griffin. They repeated again in the £econd as five fore runs 'to Mike. He may For Rent THREE large furnished rooms. Private bath, upstairs. 203 high religious group also was turned down. • • The refusals were at least consistent and they were because of some legal obstacle coming from the strict interpretation of the separation between church and state. ,1 suppose that in Canada and the United States, where such separation has .long been in effect, there are few people who would wish, to see it different; however much many might like to see such separation modified in various respects. But the .whole 'situation has Street. 10 . tf YORKSHIRE Pigs. A. B. Enoch. . Patmos-Shover Springs Road. Phone 7-4931. 22-6t LOVELY 2 year old home. Located in the McDowell addition,' on 2/3 of.-an acre. Large number of big shade trees. Level lawn with St. Augustine grass. This home nas three large bedrooms. Wall to wall carpet in living room and hall. Also rubber tile and hardwood floors. 2 baths (1%). Double garage. Shown by appointmen only. Phone 7-4697. 23- 5 ROOM furnished house. Available July 1. $45.00 per month. 1120 East 2nd. Phone 7-3543. ' 22-31 FOUR Room House, "venetian blinds, hardwood . floor's, • 'gar- 1804 South 22-6t age. See owner at Elm. 4 ROOM furnished garage apartment. Also garage. Phone 7-3497. 22rflt. t BEE-T-MITE Termite Control Service Free Inspection Owned I Operated by UY GRIGG Service policy "*'' 109 South Main Si. Phonet 7-3445 or 7-2772 CURRY'S '•finite Control Co. V BONDED INSURED • GUARANTEED For Free Inspection call D. Middfebrook. Jr. ies 7-2822 or 7-3791 GOOD Super A Farmall and full line equipment. L. Wright 60 •West Third. Hope, Phone 7-462( 6 ROOM house. Newly decorated in side and out. Natural gas. 5 acre of ground. All good out buildings 2% miles of Hope, on the Shove Springs and Patmos road. Char Ies Moss .Dial 7-2935. 23-3 LARGE TENT. 18' x 20'. Will trade for good boat. Ed Percell, 32 North Hamilton. . 23-3 8 ROOM House. 2 baths. $3750.00 •cash or small down paymen with terms. W. E. Bruner, Phono 7-4386. 23-3 5 PURE bred Dalmactian puppies. All females. J., T. Adams, Jr., Emmet, 'Rt. 2. 24-31 Strric«i Offered MATTRESS renovation and loam•print work. Cobb afattrw Co. 119 south Washington. Pbont Mar. 4-tf MOVING? Long Distance Moving. All Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescot Transfer and storage Inc. Pres cott, Ark. Tree Estimate. May 14-t UNFURNISHED Apartment. Three rooms and bath. Nice -neighborhood. Close-in. Phone 7-289S. • 23-3t some strange aspects. In the Canadian, motherlands of England and Scotland, church and state are officially united though nonconformists now have well established rights. In neither Canada nor the United. States does separation be-' tween church and state mean separation between the state and religion. Governors ,and officials are inducted into office under oaths to God, legislative assemblies ^re,opened, with' prayer, chaplains are .totalled in armed forces and Jn some public institution's and in the United States coins '• bear the the trunk. "How long before the car wen over; Will?" "At least half an hour," said Gentry grudgingly. "But thai doesn't absolve you, Mike." "I know, I know," said Shayne wearily.' "If you'd had' a jackass for a father, you'd be out in a field braying right now instead of sitting at this desk. So, I made a fast decision. There was one way we might trap the -guy. By sending Lucy out with a decoy package under her arm and don't blame Pete Fairwell for 1 helping me make up that bomb. I gave him a good story why I wanted it, and he cooperated the way you've always' had your men cooperate with me before." "I blame you for bungling the deal," -said Police Chief Gentry. "Fair enough. There again, we have a whole batch of ifs. If he hadn't gunned the motor so fast before .the bomb went off. If the guard fence hadn't been down at exactly that point. If an officious motorist hadn't picked up the unconscious man and carried him away ' before the police or I got 'Give this need it." Timothy Rourke reached Shayne's parked car just as the redhead was slamming it back savagely against the bumper of a car parked too close to allodv him to swing away from the curb. Rourke jerked the door open and slid in beside him. Shayne swung the wheel hard, went forward with his foot hard on the accelerator so the right end of his front bumper forced aside the rear bumper of the car ahead. The heavy sedan leaped forward in the street. "He's got Lucy and he hasn't got the money," said Shayne. "Sure," agreed Rourke just as flatly. "Hell torture her to learn what you and she did with the money. But he won't kill her, Mike. Not as long as he thinks there's any chance in-the world you've got he dough, he'll keep Lucy alive o put pressure on you. One thing hat keeps bothering me . . . where :s Hugh Allerdice all this time?" "Yeh. No one has even seen him tonight that we know of. Look, Tim. Did you talk to the taxi son, and a double by Fllogamo. : Bill Gunter's single was good tor two more runs in the third as twd men had walked in front of him. Double by Filogamo gave the Legionnaires another run in the fourth. Waldo rallied for four runs in the fourth two base on balls, singles by Bowers and Jameson and two errors. Their other two runs came in the fifth on three errors and * single by Bowers. The Legionnaires picked up the remainder of their runs ni the sixth as Bill Gunter doubled with th« bases loaded good for three runs 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 oases loaaea gooa lor inree runs • cz-ri i \/r-A r-, and Johnson sent Gunter home with i 36TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 218 a single. Reeder Huddleston, winning pitcher, gave up 6 runs on 4 hits, struck out 7 while walking 6. Bob White,'who pitched the final inning gave up no-runs, 11 hits, walked none and fanned none. # Coppitt. the starter and loser. Star of Hope 1899, PMSI 1927 Consolidated Jon. II, 1919 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1955 Ar. Nw JM AtMtlftHri JM« i ft Audit e.r*tn af ClrrafMMM MM CM. I MM. Mb* *Uttfc ffl, 1911 — »,M* afternoon, tonight and with isolated thtinderstomi? important tempera tuf« chalfiftv- •-:•• • UK • "••- JExperlment SUtioft refjSfi JW,- f 24-hours ending at 8 a. m. Monday ? High 93, Low 66. *"? " eon (UP) Diem Sun- AMERICAN LEAGUE New York Chicago Cleveland Detroit Boston Kansas City Washington Baltimore W 4G 41 40 33 34 25 23 20 L 23 22 27 30 33 40 41 46 Pet. GB .667 .651 2 .597 5 .524 10 .507 11 .385 19 .359 20 >,o .303 24 '/a Today's Games Detroit at Washington Kansas City at Baltimore Cleveland at New York Chicago at Boston •3 1 and; .fanned 1. Simmons, relief, 'gave' -up *.£ runs on 6 hits, fanned none' and walked 9, Coffey, the thjrd pitcher of the night, gave up 4 funs 'on 2, hits, walked 4 and fanned none. Hope Johnson, ss White, 2b-p Beasley, lb Filogamo, cf Zinn. cf (4) Huddleston, p-2b W. H. Gunter, II Hopson. rf B. Gunter, 3b Griffin, c Totals AB R H 28 17 10 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet GB there. . Those are ifs no on expression of faith, : "In God We 9 an anticipate. I.took a gamble o Trust." ,;• "• ..catching him and lost. If I'd sue When one considers the num- FURNISHED 5 room house. Floor furnace and attic fan. 221 West 5th St. Phone 7-2600. 21-3t Notice JESS Morris for custom slaughter- Ing and processing 'meats 'at Community Ice , Co. Phone 7 ber of countries iri which religion is a direct establishment of th? state., arid is financially supported by the. state, the strangeness of the contrast is empliasizedi ' The state establishment of religion . is not only found- in so-called iRo- man Catholic 'countries, such' *s .the . Argentine Republic - .where 2244 or 7-3578. June 3-1 Mo. DO you want a new modern home •for your family? I will build It to your plans and furnish th lot — on either of the following plans: G. I. 100% Loan — $250.00 cash down payment. PHA Loan - 10% down and closing costs. See me now. JESSIE SINCLAIR PR 7-2559 22-3t Wonted OOD Used high chair. Preferably metal. After 6 o'clock call 7«24. . ; 25-3t Hope Star tnt* IM» , f ,i P'*- 1 *. ••*«• "w-'Ki'f ,V Hop., •• H. Vfeihburn, Editor • ^ff- *•"••' MonoBlnt r P.M. D»»li, Adrtrtlfliw W. Hofrntr, MccE, HOUSE moving, reasonable rates Mack Hillery, Prescott, Phon M2-K11. May 23-lMo RALPH Montgomery Market, cus torn slaughtering. We have mea for your deep freeze. See us be lore buying. Junel3-l Mo t» •! Hi. A^tt fi/'lUWgHrfc.flw. w*k~ *"*"" n*iphbor<nf .'•... r / ....._-,28,: .. 18.00- In , , Howard qnd Mill* cou<v SPINET "PIANO. Responsible party in this area can arrange mosl attractive purchase on this fine Spinet Piano. Write before we send truck — CREDIT MGR., JOPLIN PIANO CO., 312 MAIN ST., JOPLIN. MO. 22-4t WATER Well Drilling, any depth or size. See O. T. Clark and Son, C. R. Clark. Cale, Ark., 6r 203 JBast Ave. B., Hope, Ark. !' June 24-1 Mo. Funtrql Directors funeriJ Home. Insur- •nee . , , Ambulance. 2nd & Ha«i .,. Phone 7-2123. JM MO. Fuaeril Hom« an4 Burial Association, Prompt Ambulance Fbo»» 7-5570 or 7-6501. Service. «3-l Mo. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Mist Turner at Hicks Funeral Home There will be a welner roast at Mt. Zion CME Church Saturday night, June 25, sponsored by the missionary society. The public is invited. For Soft or Loose 100A General and modern poultry farm for breeder stock. L. Wright, 600 West Third. Phone 74626. . 23-3t On Sunday, June 28, in honor of St. John's Day, the Keystone Lod:e No. 43 F. A. M. of Prince Haty affiliation, will render a program at the BeeBee Memorial CME Church at the BeeBee Memorial Church. BeeBee Chapter No.' 412, Order of Eastern Star will participate in the exercises. All Prince Hi)ll Masons are cordially invited to be present and ake part in the exercises. H. L. Vashington will be in charge as Wasters orf Cernlonies. The public s invited. The program will begin at 3:00 p. m. Song ' Invocation — Chaplin, F. Flenory. Song •••»*' Remarks — Master of Cercmon- Peron is at present feuding the Church and havtag his -minions voting disestablishment. In Protestant countries like-Sweden there is state support of, .religion as a, state pronounced than In England and Scotland. , •.. In ancient. Israeli.the ideal ^-was a "commonwealth' of Israel," a God-ruled .community in which church and state were one, Even in Israel that ideal was never wholly achieved. The warning ' and, prophecy of Samuel (I Samuel 8:10-18) is an amazing document for the aspects of kings in history havp been dire enough. But the people nevertheless, wanted a king and king-worship is still a powerful factor among peoples and world affairs. in In such countries. as the United States the greatest of the many problems that confront the democracy js the problem of making religion vital and effective m individual lives and in all social relationships, while atj th same time maintaining the for mal separation between the stat and the varicrus free establish nents of' religion. To keep re igion free and. at the same time he greatest power in normal an< piritual control of thought arid action is a sound ideal in a dem ocracy for state and church. Auto Franchise Low Still Intact LITTLE ROCK tfl -, A protested law regulating franchises automobile dealers and their 'salesmen will remain in effect for the present but fees collected from one objecting dealer are to be kept apart .until final action in the case. That ruling ne downz Yesterday by Pulaski Chancellor Rodney Parham. Raymond Rebsa- nen, a Little Rock auto dealer, applied for a temporary injunction against the law, contending it was unconstitutional. The temporary injunction was. denied, but Rebsamen's application for a permanent injunction is pending. The act set up a Motor Vehicle Commission to supervise franchised dealers. The act provides for fees from dealers and salesmen. Those collected from Rebsamen and his em- ployes will be segregated until a final decision in the case. ceeded, you'd be pinning a medi on me instead of ha*ving me on th (Carpet."; • -..",. "But you .didn't succeed. Go o with your wild story about a ban robber named Hugh Allerdice." Shayne went back to the tfme o the payroll theft and related th sequence of 'events leading up t the automobile tragedy while Aller dice was being taken to prison. Then Chief Gentry broke in with "Arlene Bristow is missing from her home. Supposed to have lef for Miami a couple days ago under somewhat mysterious circurh stances. With her brother dead here, I naturally, wondered if'it was she in the luggage compartment of the sedan,,'*, "Arlene 'in Miami!" exclaimed Shayne. "Lucy must have learne'c that after .we left her somehow. And that's what took her down 01 the morgue!" "From what you said there, I gathered you thought Lucy was the woman whom the man recognized as he cam'e out, and who took her a way "with him, Some man named Jenkins from 12th Street, who was afraid she 7 was his daughter;" "Nuts! He's the murderer, of course. The man who was driving the sedan; He recognized Lucy at the morguls, caught her by surprise and hurried her out before she could protest. His Miami street address was the giveaway. Will No one in Miami lives on plain 12th Cutinesf For Leoie SUPER SERVICE Station, 3rd kturt!. Reasonably priced, , U Murphy Jgr det»U|, Although meteorites have been observed for thousands of years, it ihe importance of St. John's Day was not until 1803 that modern as— Q. L. Cox, S. W. The Influence of a Star Mrs. H. M. Washington W. M. BeeBce Chapter No. 412 O. L. S Short f alk; -, J. H. Lawson, D. G. M. Solo ~r C, G. Carmjcliael, J. W. tronomers were convinced that they reach the earth from outer space. Sermon -r- Rev. W. M. Erby. Offering Adjournment Street. It's either Northwest or Northeast, Southwest or Southeast That mistake proves him a stran ger." "Why would the murderer g down to try and identify the body argued Gentry. "He certainly knei who she was." : 'Maybe he was afraid she ha something incriminating. The fal aortant thing right now is that h has 'Lucy Hamilton. What are yoi going to do about that?" Will Gentry's voice was deeep ively mild, "Since you seem ben on rimning my police department suppose you tell me what to do ' "Don't, Will . It's Lucy we're alking about. I'm convinced th* man who has her prisoner has al- eady killed two people tonight. Why not Lucy, too" "I can't think of any good reason." The cigar was drawing well and Gentry regarded the glowing end approvingly. "Unless he's holding her as sort of hostage to force you to give him the money he's after." "I told you there was no money." Shayne half rose from his chair with clenched fists. f "Yo utold me a lot of things the list 15 minutes. Give me a description of this so-called murderer . . if he exists." "He's heavy-set," said Michael Shayne between tight-clenched teeth, "and middle-aged. Wearing driver who picked Bristow up after he was shot?" "I don't, know that anyone on the paper talked to him." "Was his name given out?" "Not for publication. Gentry asked us to keep him incognition to avoid any possible reprisals and because he might be an important witness later." "But you know who he is?" "Sure. Name is Joe Agnew, remember. Lives in the Southwest section, I think. Shayne was breathing hard and the lines in his face were deep. He pulled the car toward an all- night drugstore. "Go in and call Agnes." he ordered brusquely "You've got to have an inter Brooklyn Milwaukee Chicago New York Cincinnati Philadelphia St.. Louis Pittsburgh 49 17 36 30 37 31 33 33 29 34 30 36 27 36 21 45 .742 .545 13 .544 13 .500 16 .460 .455 19 .455 19 .318 28 Today's Games Brooklyn at Milwaukee Philadelphia at Cincinnati Pittsburgh at Chicago New York at St. Louis (night) WALDO Simmons, If-p Coffey, Ib-p Kirkpatrick, c£ Harrison, 3b Guest, c Bowers, 2b Jameson, rf Rowe, ss Coppitt, p-lf. TOTALS AB R I-I (» 300 0 0 0 0 I/ 0 1 0 2 2 1 2 1 0 0 0 4 3 3 2 3 4 2 3 27 6 4 veiw tonight to hit the front pages tomorrow. Pour it on big that he's hero and youfr editor demands a jersonal interview. I want to hear lim tell exactly what happened in ront of that house on 18th when he picked Bristow up." Rourke said cheerfully, "Can do," and opened the door to get •Hit. He paused on the sidewalk cached down to pull the .38 from under his belt. He laid it on the eat beside Sha yne , explaining Chief Gentry's .'parting gift to you tie figured you weren't carryin-* ne tonight, and that it might come n handy if you do catch up with witzer." Shayne pulled up in front and ot out to follow Rourke up a walk oward the front door. It was a vhite stucco bungalow with neatly rimmed lawn and a gravel driveway on the side leading back to a etached garage, in the rear Th° •ont door opened as they neared , and a wiry young man was sil- ouetted m the light. Ro.urke umped his hand and said "I'm ourke. Mighty good of you'to let s . , dr °P * n s° late. This is my lend, Michael Shayne. He's inter- sted, too, so I asked him. "Mikp RVinvnot" T— ' '.' SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. GB Memphis 42 30 .583 Birmingham 43 33 .566 New Orleans 41 32 .562 Ihattanooga 44 35 .557 •Atlanta 41 37 .526 Nashville 36 39 Mobile 33 38 Little Rock 20 56 .263 24 4 .480 7'/, .465 3'/ 2 Today's Games Chattanooga at Little Rock Nashville at Memphis Birmingham at Mobile (Only games scheduled) Do You Know? Your City Owes a Half Million Dollars. It wasn't Always That Way , . . Help me to Help Correct This by Voting for B. L. (BERT) RETTIG Candidate for Mayor Pol. Adv. Paid by B. L. Rettig. COTTON STATES LEAGUE (Final First Half Season) W L Pet. GB VIonroe 35 21 .625 El Dorado 32 23 Hot Springs 32 25 Ireenville 27 28 Meridian 25 31 17 40 Vicksburg .582 .561 .491 .466 10 .298 16 21/, 3V4 Today's Games Hot Springs at El Dorado Monroe at Greenville Vicksburg at Meridian By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Indianapolis 5; Denver 4 Charleston 6; St. Paul 5 Minneapolis 6; Toledo 3 Louisville at Omaha, postponed was running south 18th and something a gray suit and gray hat. Probably driving the car he stole from the Miami Beach resident who picked him up at the accident and got slugged for his trouble." •"That's not much to go on." "Do you remember Jack Bristow told Lucy that a dead man Had e«VirL» liiivt" ' ' } 'Mike Shayne!" Joe Agnew's voice was reverential. "The private eye we're always reading about? What d'yuh know? .Come right on in, both of you The wife and kids are in bed, and we can talk right here." He led them in to a small neat sitting room, seated them in comfortable chairs and urged them to have a can of cold beer, confessing unhappily that there was nothin* stronger in the house. ° Joe was a sandy-haired young on ir* Viio QH'r. „. • j i ... 18th?" Shayne put in. "Nossir. I when I hit = iust seemed to tell me to turn the corner there or I'd miss a fare. You get that way, hacking. Like as if you had a sort of. . ." "Sixith sense," said; fShayne hastily. "Yeah." (To Be Continued) EXTRA SPECIAL TIRE SALE 200 Good Used Tires! Sizes 6:70, 7:10, and 7:60. In good condition and high tred. $3.45 WYLIE Gloss & Salvage Co. Weit 3rd Street OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK man in his 30's, with a thin shrewd face that was tanned the color of old leather from Miami's Good Neighbor: DID YOU KNOW? Your favorite pharmacy has raised its prices less In proportion Often Y ° UR HEALTH>S SAKE - Vislt Your Favorite Pharmacy WARD & SON DRUGGIST 102 W. 2nd Phone 7-2292 lUnshme. "Gee, Mr. Shayne, I never shot him ''J-recol you saying 1 that' , bought the day'd come I'd see •ou sitting here in my house drink ng beer," he bubbled effusively 'It's about that, guy pled all over he back seat of my cab, huh? You catch him yet?" "He's dead, Joe, Somebody cui is throat after the bullet ' in his elly failed to do the job. There re two other unsolved murders to- ight that have some connection -ith him. We need everything you an teli us about picking :him .up. "Well, ' I'll sure try to tell you 11 I can. Afraid it won't be loo luch though. I sort of knew there 'as something wrong when I first aw him there on 18th Street. A ackie sort of gets a sixth sense bout things, I say a hackie sort of ets a sixth sense if you know what mean." Shayne presed' him: "Go back and tell it just as it happened." "Well, I was cruising, see? Had just dropped a fare up on 24th. A dopey old dame that gimme a nickel lip. I knew soon's she got in. "So .. 'were cruising empty on HARD OF HEARING See the Complete Line Of New That Are That Are That Are Acpusticon nearing Aids ' . — Light, Small, Economical. — Priced Reasonably ($69.50 Up). -». Individually Fitted to You. Tuesday, June 28, 1 to 4 p. m. SHIPLEY'S STUDIO ."Batteries, Cords, & Service For All Makes Of Aids" Call A. L. Burns, Jr., for Appointments After Hours. AcoMiticon . , . Since 1902 ... World's First Electrical Hearing Aid Judge to Hear 'Road Equipment Case on Wed. The petition for citation filed against County Judge U. G. Garrett by J. 0. Luck and Tom Duckett will be heard in the Hempstead I, Chancery Court at 10:00 o'clock next Wednesday morning June 29th, before Judge Paul X. Williams of Booneville, sitting as Chancellor- on-Exchangc. The litigation began last fall before Judge Wesley Howard, who disqualified in the case, and the matter was tried in December before Judge Williams. The trial then resulted in a decree to the effect that the county judge could lease road equipment! ••- .....i..i U^IKJVEU up iu *u •elonging to the county but could t inches of rain and hail on south- not, under the law, contract dir- eastern Wyoming caused hundreds ectly for private work such as dig-[of thousands of dollars damages Diem Narrowly Escapes Death SAIGON, Indochina, — Premier Ngo Dinh narrowly escaped death day when a hand grenade exploded nearby during army maneuvers, government offic- als disclosed today. Diem was unhurt by the blast at the exercise at the Quantre training camp. Two soldeirs were wounded by the explosion, one seriously. Floods Bring Crop Damage in Wyoming TORRINGTON, Wyo. (M Cloudbursts which dumped up to 20 ging ponds, and similar work. Luck and Duckett are now claiming that Judge Garrett has disregarded the court's decree of last December, and have asked that he 'be cited for contempt of court. The citation was first made returnable before Judge James H. Pilkinton of Hope, but Judge Pilk- jjnton ruled that the matter should DC heard by the judge who made the order in the first instance and transferred the matter back to Judge Williams. A motion was later filed by the County asking that George Peck of Hope also be a party to the litigation, and that motion will also be heard by Judge Williams next Wednesday. More Letters on The Star's New Building Editor The Star: Glad, and grat-, ified, to receive today The Star of about" June 18-celebrating dedication of lightning 'your new building. It's an import- formers to sugar beet crops in the North Platte Valley last night. Towns and highways were flooded, communications were cut off, and many motorist were stranded as the storms moved through a 75- rnile wide area. No deaths or serious injures were reported. The National Guard was called out at Torrington as travel was cut off south and west of the city. The North Platte received thousands of second-feet of water from creeks and irrigation ditches. Similar conditions were reported at Fort Laramie, Lingle and Guernsey, farther north in the valley. The rain and hail fell for eight ant milestone in the careers of both the paper and yourself. One thing struck me most forcibly — and I'll lay 18 to 5 it will surprise you. You ran a cut of George W. Hosmer, identifying him as your mechanical superintendent since 1929. Now the point is this: Is he, or isn't he, the son of my old friend George Hosmer, who was a member of the newspaper profes- in Florida some years and who hours. It stopped about an hour after midnight. Shortly after, the Wyoming Highway Patrol reported the water had receded on U.S. 26 so cars could move from Fort Laramie into Torrington, which had facilities to accomodate them. Sheriff Stan Hathaway opened the armory at Torrington to tourists, and Red Cross officials provided food and coffee. City officials shut off power for 3'/ 2 hours last night after damaged several trans- and other power facilities. Dean Parsons Named Chief of Police Officer Dean Parsons .has been named as Chief of Police to succeed the late Clarence E. Baker who had served as Chief for the past eight years. The announcement of the appointment was made today by Mayor John L. Wilson. Chief Parsons is a graduate of Hope High School where he lettered in football as a Bobcat for 4 years. In 1940 he entered the Armed Forces and served until October 31, 1945. While in the Army he served a part of his time as a military policeman. He is married and the father of three children. Shortly after his-discharge Chief! Parsons worked . as a policeman for the Ctiy of Hope. He served as deputy Sheriff under Frank Hill and Claude Sutton for a total service of 6 years. -.'-.. After serving for a period of 18 months as guard at the Lone Star Ordinance Plant, Texarkana, he Went to work as a city policeman. For the past 16 months he has served in that capacity. A short while ago he was chosen by popular vote ,o receive the Phillip H. Lord >anebuster award as the outstanding law enforcemont officer in Hemostead .County. • In announcing the appointment Mayor Wilson said, "We have.lost a good and faithful officer in Mr. Baker. We are fortunate in having a man he helped train to replace him. We have a peaceful town and with the help of everyone the .new chief and his well trained force can maintain this record." \ Dulles fo Talk With Ike on Plane Incident WASHINGTON Ml—Secretary of Whitehead Honored by Press Group HOT SPRINGS W) — W. R. (Bill) Whitehead, former general manager of the Magnolia Banner-News, has been honored by the Arkansas Press Association with its President's Plaque." Whitehead received the plaque, donated annually to the newspa perman who contributes most to vy/\oriiiivji\jiN uri—oecrevary 01 r. .„. —, —, — State Dulles plans to fly to Ban-i the , APA - "* a luncheon meeting — _ ... " . 1IM4 t nVk f**+*3 •»*! Al*M M»»*r»»*Ir*M4tnt*tr> gor, Maine, this afternoon for talks with Presidert Eisenhower on foreign policy problems including the shooting down of an American plane by Russian fighters. Dulles also will report to the President on the week-long United Nations anniversary meeting in San Francisco. Original plans were for Dulles to meet the President here on Eisenhower's return late tonight from his New England visit. However, it was learned these plans ADLAl'S SON MARRIES — Nancy Lee Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Warwick Anderson, of Louisville, Ky., Is pictured with Adlal E. Steenson, Jr., left, eldest'son of the 1952 Democratic presidential candidate, right, at a garden party on the even of the young couple's wedding. — NEA Telephoto Negro Visiting Day at Station Attracts 500 Mother of Hope Woman Dies in Odessa, Texas Mrs. Omie Blackwell, aged 72, r . „„,.., - died at her home in Odessa, Texas _t one time, if my memory is not Saturday. She was a member of the tin 'T ™ W t aS ' P , reS A nt ° f the Na - Sprin * HU1 Methodist Church at tional Editorial Association? George was the salt of the earth and a power-house in the Florida Press Association. I knew George before I • • • • early age and of the Odessa First Methodist Church at the time of death. She is survived by her step-mo- went to Arkansas in 1929 fher, Mrs. H. T. Ward of Atlanta" mr George is his son I'm [Texas, three sons, Ward of Oklahoma City, Finis of Odnss.a and Howard of Klamath Falls, Oregon; three daughters, Mrs. Corbin Foster of Hope, Mrs. Jess Fincher of Walters, Okla., Mrs. Eddie Haas of Lincoln Park, Michigan; a brother, R. E. Ward of Greenville, Texas and a sister, Mrs. Maude Sutton of Swanton, Ohio. Funeral services will be held at darned sorry I didn't know about homa City Finis it before I went out there. We could have foregathered. DUDLEY HADDOCK fune 22, 1955 P. O. Box 109 Sarasota, Fla. (Ed Note: If Mr. Haddock, former secretary-manager of the Arkansas State Chamber of Corn- The University • , of . . Arkansas Fruit and Truck ' Branch Experiment Station was host Friday to Negro .Farm, families ffrom- Southwest' Arkansas. Seventeen counties were represented with over 500 adults and youths. One of the highlights of the field tour was a discussion 'by Mr. Wellhausen, Extension Agriculturist', on the gains that have been made by steers during the winter months that have been grazing on Fescue pasture. These steers gained at the rate of 1.18 of a pound per day and a total of 132.6 pounds of beef was produced per acre. Snap bean irrigation, varieties, "NO NATION CAN LIVE UNTO ITSELF ALONE" — Former President Harry 3. Truman addresses the United Nations 10th Anniversary Assembly in San Francisco, tells the group that, "No nation can live unto itself alone (In this atomic age)," and that "the United Nations is the best hope of Mankind fop deliverance from mutual destruction." — NEA Telephoto iness at Sarasota, actually gave me 18 to 5 odds that I'd be surprised at this bit of information, he would lose. The Star's George Hosmer is a nephew of the late George "osmer of Florida and Illinois. I estate bus-,Herndon-Cornelius Chapel at 4 p was posted on this fact before making my first visit to Florida with one of The Star's staffers, Thomas C. Jobe, just as World War m. Monday by the Rev. Virgil Keeley. Burial will be in Anderson Cemetery. Active pallbearers; Harrel Hall, Harry Hawthorne, Herbert Burns, LaGrone Williams, Clyde Coffee and Doyle Reeves. DISREGARDED RULES YOKOHAMA, apan (/Pi— Japa- with George's II was starting, in January 1942. nese port authorities here barred W : C :. S ..? P !?? , ?,* Fort .Myers and-the entire crew of the American ' ' " freighter Indian Mail for a time yesterday from coming ashore for "deliberate disregard of regulations." They said the crewmen had to visited at length uncle.) Editor The Star: I received the copy of your paper announcing the dates of planting, and rates ..of fertilization were presented to the visitors by Mr. Earl J. Allen, Extension Horticulturist, and ' Mr.' Kyle Engler, Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. The most significant point brought out at this stop was that frequent irrigation during periods of high temperature greatly increased the yield of snap beans. Insect control of cotton and veg- Editor The Star: The copy of The Star that told of the new building was very interesting — the historical angle was really something «j,.pll • i hadn't known you were in the midst of such an expansion, and from the pictures, you have really stepped up several notches. Congratulations. opening of your new building and!return landing passes issued last yfrs very happy to see that you had " built a fine-looking new plant. Please accept my congratulations H .P. WIGGINS. Jr. June 22, 1955 The Daily Messenger Homestead, Pa. April and May, when th vessel visited Yokohama. All but six were finally allowed ashore after the American consul interceded. etables was another phase of the research discussed during this tour. Here Dr. Thomas L. Leigh, Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Station gave the visitors the most efficient and practical methods of control of insects on cotton and vegetables. Forestry was the fourth stop of the tour where Mr. Harold H. Howell, Extension Forester, gave them a very educational demonstration. Down at the Lake members of the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission had no problems in keeping the visitors' interest when they gave them the technic of using casting and fly fishing rods. On the campus special demonstrations were set up. The Bruner Ivory Handle Company of Hope had a very outstanding display of their products, as well as grades Continued on Page Three This Story of a Couple of Little Mice Has a Moral Lesson - Beware of Hawks 834 HAL BOY.LE NEW YORK (ffi— Once jHarriet were plumped into a dgrk- — upon a.-ened case. They felt movement, time there were two little mice, hoard the dull plod of feet in the June 24, 1955 Houston Chronicle Houston, Texas (Ed Note: When it comes to the local historical angle Brown ought to know what he's talking about. ! • H&Mather and his uncle established pioneer papers all over this part of Arkansas —Mineral Springs and BROWr\r TTTRMPT! and one was named Oswald —and u«uw« iuKJNi!,tt he whispered to the other> ,. Har . riet." When sand and A miracle—light dawned —they ,saw each other again left alone he called her name she,in a strange house on a strange heard it like the tinkling summons '. floor. They scurried to a corner riet," he called, and she ran to the wire restraint of her laboratory cage. Across a small space Why this was heaven. Food scattered around and no traps to worry about The two little mice ran Tourists to Be Welcomed by Hope Group ....The practice of entertaining frl ends and .strangers with kindness and liberality is going to be remembered by tourists who travel through Hope and Southwest Arkansas. Harrell Collier, chairman of th«< tourist committee of Hope Chamber of commerce, said today that an out-of-state automobile occupied by tourists would be stopped each week as it approached the city limits. A greeters committee picked from Hope civic clubs will present the tourists with a brochure of Hope, and then will escort them to local resturants or hotels where they will be served free meals, and then later taken on a tour of the city and through any industry in which they might be interested. Tourists spend two hundred million dollars annually in Arkansas, and they remember the cities where they are cordially welcomed and treated with hospitality, Mr. Collier pointed out. "Our plan to entertain tourists was recently agreed upon at a meeting of resturant and hotol Owners, and representatives of gasoline service stations of this area." said Mr. Collier. A plan to open a road direct from Highway 67 west of the city to Fair Park is another project that was discussed by the tourist committee and it is hoped that a definite new route can be announced soon. Besides Mr. Collier, the chamber of commerce tourist committee includes Richard Johnson, Orval were changed Bangor. to a meeting • in The State Department sought to keep the secretary's plans for the flying visit a secret. Press officer Lincoln White re fused to confirm, deny or 'Comment on reports Dulles was planning the trip. ... Informants who • disclosed -Dulles' plans said that as far as they knew, .no emergency of any -kind was involved in his decision to go to Bangor. They assumed he was which ended the organization's summer convention here Saturday. Truck, Trailer License on Sale July 1 Truck and Trailer License for 1955-56 go on sale July 1. In addition tn the registration papers required by . the Revenue Department, . applicants for 1955-56 Shot Down by i. ^1 » -«fcl iJ !J-^i ChmesePlanes anxious detailed policy issues, ticns for the next month.' to give tbe briefing on President 'a all foreign ' including prcpa'ra- Big Four meeting The secretary presumably will fly back in the same plane with the President from Maine tonight, giving them that opportunity for discussions^ Dulles has scheduled a news conference at the State Depart mcnt tomorrow morning,' • Reporters protested ' a ' spokesman's proposed inability td give any. information at all on Dulles' plans for the afternoon.' 'Tm afraid' I just can't say any- •hing," White replied to all questions. Truck and Trailer License. Truck and Trailer license must comply with Acts 212 and 144 of the 1953 General. Assembly. These lA'cts require motor vehicle owners to present prpff of payment of 1955 personal property taxes and a current assessment or listing. If, for any reason, the vehicle owner did not owe any 1955 person•al property taxes in this. State, a 'statement from the Coutjty , Tax Assessor to this effect must be presented along with the current assessment or. listing. • Motor vehicle owners who have lost or mislaid the 1953 personal propuerty tax receipt are urged to secure a duplicate from the County Tax Collector without delay. .On now 1955 unreglstereoT 1 vehicles it will be necessary for the own-, ers to present a \ Manufacturer's' Uhe Matsu TAIPEIH, FormosX nese Communist Mi<5 4 _ reportedly piloted by „ today shot down a Nationalist,j-. 4 patrol plane and rlddlwl a^cofftll mercial airliner American doctor on " light to Matsu island. , A Nationalist ChineBc communique said that'inU radio conversations Red jet fighters sho "entirely piloted by Orders from the 1 ground)we also given in fluent RussiMTVl intelligence reports recently?!! shown that the Chinese ft Force is controlled by Soil Nationalists said. I U. S. John J. Goodrich, of J was slightly wounded in on the Fooshing •Alr^l.ta-.,,. blan flying him to Mat*tf$if a sick American • sergeant!' The airliner wgs to sergeant, who was not Jdc <#«rk»« Al_ j. *•»_ u_ * f — i * 1*_ * from the Communiit - threlL island off the Red mainland;.3 Goodrich was the only paaa on the commercial airline: verted Navy PBY The four man crew wounded. The PBY pilot Chin. QUockjJ a Chines-American ...who liv& Hartford, Conn., for 10 yea'fs;! the Red Migs made four pi at his plane firing each tita iThe airliner made .a crash:''' ing on \\Thite Dog .island; "*' Memphis Ploys Last Card to Block Want WASHINGTON' W— ' Sen. Gore D-Tenn.) said today "it would ap- iear the city of Memphis has ilayed the trump card" in a long :attle aimed at blocking construe- ion of the Dixon-Yates plant. ' Gore and other Tennessee Valey Authority (TVA) supporters aid Memphis' decision to build its Certificate, of Origin furnished and assigned to him by the dealer from Whom riurchascd. The law providing for this Certificate of Origin on new unregistered vehicles forbids the Revenue Department to issue a license unless this Certificate Origin is surrendered. of wn electric plant, made 'hursday, would give them last the mmunition they heed to win' a enate showdown on the issue. The Tennessee senator made the in an interview at the a week which promised developments on Subject of Club Meeting Is'Poise 7 "Perk Up For Poise" was the demonstration given by Era Madge Ellis, Family Life Specialist, Agricultural- Extension Service, Little Rock, for the Home Demonstration Club Family Life leaders at a meeting in the Hempstead County I The key item at stake is 6'/ 2 mil/-.-..-i ™.: J ... .„ ---'lion dollars asked by. .President omment utset of evcral Senate Jixon-Yates. A Senate appropriations- subcorh,- mittee handling TVA and Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) funds meets behind closed doors ' today to vote on its allocations for those agencies. able to limp back to forrnbsi nlgh't escorted r by. jet fighters. "**,. >\ '&! - fv**?*V. • Offer Spume. _ _ - -*P. -_3* te<-;W-J Wor V s Pickateers* Warned by High Court LITTLE ROCK W) — The Arkansas Supreme Court warned today that picketing in labor disputes must not be "too broad and' lO^-cent offer Vestcr5ay"*V^I s <™?:" '•• .. . •:. stee l Corn's. IQ-cent offer'wak'liy^ PITTSBUKGH W- CIO Steelworkers officials — spumintl steeJ industry offers of 10 cent hourly wage increases *rj, today with the union Wage'Policy' Committee to chart futures ne*6i£ atlons. • *< w-jj* Inland Steel Co...; submitted v Courtroom Friday afternoon, June 24, according to Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie, home demonstration agent. Miss Ellis showed ho\y a good appearance, pleasant voice, and a nice personality are some things that help us gain .poise. She pointed out that attractiveness is like a good letter of recommendation to the people you meet. It causes them to think, "There is a person I would like to know." She also stated that personality includes appearance, -health, voice and the type of person you arc, . Eisenhower for a transmission line to tie the proposed Dixon-Yates plant into the proposed Dixon- Yates plant into the TVA system. Sen. Hill (D-Ala), who heads the subcommittee, is a determined foe of the Dixon-Yates plant. But his group's decisions will have to be passed on by the Public Works subcommittee and later the fuil Appropriations Committee. The outcome in the committee appears extremely close, with a floor battle certain to follow. In AS ^ ^^.^ SmSP rimeS^Khe the different hair styles could change the appearance of the face and transmission line not' be author- how to aPe iv° Pa T C , e °, ?• faCe a " td ized ' « ur eed that the money be how to give a long-lasUng mani- used instead to start work on a Taylor, Buddy Porter Carlton King, Duffie D. Booth, Ray Lawrence, Bud White and Roy Warren. she could see Oswald, running up .toward each other. Nashville to mention Iwn " ^ fl " d d ° Wn h ' S wir6 C3ge and stick 'I Har " et " "led Oswald, Br± "wmijT^oi;rvchSfffi. eager pink muzzie through each syiiawe was a beu tone ' In the late 1920s he published the, she thought modestly, but still Washington Telegraph briefly un- excited, that in all her born days der lease_ from the Etter family, she had never seen a mouse with He and The Star editor met dur- . jng oil boom days on the El Dorado News. There were six boys in the quite such gay whiskers. Her heart rose and fell as Oswald's whiskers did. She felt she rnu.it I'll lt/&^J$$j< r ^t' v j, , v&&&&rj& [•Turner family — and all six were j brush them or die. All ot a suddea Oswald bet you can't gallop like a pony." "Oh, yes I can, 1 she answered, blushing. And with nq other word she held out her tiny paw, and he took her paw in his paw, and around and around they ', pranced like miniature ponies. They swirled into the living \ f" ' * I s * i, Final Rites for J, C, Anderson Held Sunday J. C. Anderson, aged 75, a former resident of Hempstead County, died Saturday at Little Rock. Funeral services were held at Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home At the conclusion of the demonstration each leader was given a check sheet to herself on Personality . If tho leader could answer "Yes" enthusiastically to each question then she has poise. Each leader was given a kit of material to be used in her Home Demonstration Club meeting. Leaders attending were: Mrs. Denver Goynes, Centerville; Mrs. H. E. Patterson, Melrose; Mrs. Ira used instead to start work on a long-sought TVA steam plant at Fulton, Tenn. But administration Specifically, the court said that Local No. 295 AFL Electrical Workers had no authority to pick et. entrances to Broadmoori a 190 acre residential development wes of Little Rocky because an elec trical contractor cm a half dozen houses, being constructed in the area was using non-union labor. The court' commented that if the union had the right to picket the subdivision's entrances, under the same theory, it' "could picket all the highways leading into Liltie Rock." , The picketing, before it was stopped by an injunction, a Pulaski Chancery Court interferred with deliveries of building materials of all types within the area, the court said. The opinion said that probably 75 houses were being built in the area at the time. Electrical work was going on only in six and the others were not involved in any type of dispute, the court said. The court suggested that if any picketing was proper jt should have been carried on only in tho immediate area of'the six houses. en last Thursday. wa ^l« ,. rhe U ^J pass on a The opinion didn't number of legal points' raised by the Union and Broadmoor Builders, developers of the sub-divis. ion. Instead, Justice Ed F. Me- Faddin, speaking for the court, said that the union was out of lino promptly rejected each offer." Wage Policy Committee undL-, edly will uphold the' rejection.'4 Union President Dpvid 'J,' " ; Donald has notified wTbajlq 'companies and iron ore. m firms the urjjoV wariti' a sub tial wage increase. , Jte ri*f stated any specific figure', ly. He says the union 'yrfn „, at midnight Thursday ,iftan ; ai ment is not reached. , r , ' William G. Caplesy^vlce dent and head negotiaUjf i land Steel, told r#W*hf»en firm's offer "is no indication he will not make a new p al" before Thursday padWfU, U.S. Steel's head nejgotJw John - - ways A. Stephens, said he is vi optimistic. 1 i -5«'>n'f UN Members Determined t( . supporters succeeded in reversinglbecause the picketing was "too this on the House floor. i:"—•"*""*«•>* v+»w t/*v*\w 141 'broad and general." All Around the Town •y THe «tr tuff vins; Mrs. C. L. Cave, Hinton; Mrs. Ray Kitchens, Baker; Mrs. Gordon Prescott and Mrs. R. G. The first cotton bloom and boll of the season was brought in today Andrew Legans, Negro farmer Shuffield, McCaskill. REJECT RED OFFER SINGAPORE, (UP) —The government of British Malaya rejected today a round-robin Communist This past weekend-no Jess than three purses were 'Jost in Hope one of them containing $100. of below Spring Hill. . . Andrew this one belong to Mrs. G. V. Pay- said he picked the first bloom onler of Kalamazoo, Mjch., and was By GEQRQE COFFEY SAN FRANCISCO,; United Nations began ecade today with, diplp member nations June 20. . . he had little more than left the office when L. J. Hampton. who i'arms the Routon Place in the Proving Ground came in with Ws first bloom. Lestcr Wat *- Warden, of > eflrst offer to negotiate an end to the 'P J .^, vlns ' . , - . _, , , jungle war against Red Guerrilla' 1 "" 1 °" Highway 24 from Bievins -to rrorists i Prescott. . . when the road 15 ready The Communist offer came in a!" 16 ? le Y>ns folks plans a big cele- letter mailed from Haad Yai, Thai-i bration. . . also on schedule lor land, and was signed by Ng Heng »™ in Z « 24 from Blevms to Nash, who claimed to be a member of £«_e_ and No,, 29 from Bievins to the Communist high comman in Malaya. The letter proposed the calling "°P C - Patsy Calhoun, daughter oj| 'Chapel Sunday by the Rev. S. A. of a round table conference of poli^land Mrs. Glenn Calh,oun, ha? been. Whitlow. Burial was in Rose HilMicians, union leaders and -"----'-•--'--' =• • - "-- •Cemetery. .popular representatives to , other j elected president pf the fre.gtun.80 talk class and He is survivde by one brother, peace in hopes of ending the war lent cpu&cU, at Arkansas Sta.te W. F. Anderson o| Hot Springs, ' - "" ' ' " " ' ^^ *'rV/ > '«• •' • 1 -via.', -J iab,4<*si' ' . <-tj<>i i r ,'M . ," fi 'Jj5*J, < i'-'i/ •fS&&MjK&< lost at Fair park Sunday afternoon , . -. Mrs. Arnold Crain of Little Rock }pst her purse at a Third Street watermelon stand, . . H eon.- tained a watch t fountain pen a.nd $3 in change. . . the th'lrd ja«rse w f as lost by Kenneth Rothwell of Gurdon somewhere on Third §i downtown cafe. . . it too i 60 ever determined to world at peace. This determina^ca to peace—and tP wprk hard :< ; was the stated aim ofl'j" who addressed^ the 10th/ sary meeting of the l U,N,v Every speaker—and "" 73 of them—agreed ed Nations sQl} repre best and possibly the for a permanent 'an, peace.. The final session of 10th birthday obsr a close yesterday of silent' prayer^ gates scattered w< tained important papers along with some $28 in cash. v

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