}M . •• ''I-?-*? 15 ; 'TOHK^V; ^ * *" ~' ' pll4:;; *ISv; r_ Sift ..«.**. <->.--*.>*-.,. HO M STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, June 27, 1955 /f Ptftfii t§ Stilly Married fe iJANEfftO, Brazil on- taper O Globo quotes Roman Catholic priest that Argentine President D. Peron is secretly mar t6 a 19-year-old girl named rttfa del Solar. life Newspaper attributed the re last night to the Rev. Jose w - Rrnafldez who told newsmen from Buenos Aires he to PRESCOTT NEWS Mr, and Mrs. Coleman Have Supper Swimming Pool. President, Ernest Jameson. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Coleman were]' Vice President. Wallace Sage, hosts at a steak supper at their Secretary, George Wylie. Treasurer, Bill Gordon. Board of Governors are as Senate Shows McCarthy He Is Still Down By JAMES MAR LOW Eisenhower can take hefon, Paraguayt after tne un home on Wednesday night. Colorful blooming flowers oullin-l ed the Seated . ...„. , , „, . „ gay cloths and centered with vas- chell, Marie Chamberlain, Bill no t because it was McCarthy, or handcuff him before he started. This was the kind of bipartisan support presidents dream about but which few get on the eve of the kind of negotiations Eisenhower faces. McCarthy's defeat was engineered by Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson! of Texas, Democratic leader of the j Senate. Standing right beside him; By BOB THOMAS Miss Williams Urges People to Swim More WASHINGTON WI — President was Sen. Knowland of California,' HOLLYWOOD Wl—Esther Wil- t »H« !.«... .AH «A*1 intr f* ntt n viw. «>• .. J t- ~ f» 1_1 • _ I ^ . . . l*l_fJ_f*-**T» N_r v-^ 111 I J_i-J bii^l TTJL I patio where'the guests were 'follows: N. R. Nelson, C. O. Wahl-Comfort 7rom"the clobberTgTen 3 ^t, ^u"^"",!' Se " ate "T^' llla "l s launch * d »* c . ampai f ll ? is at small tab.es covered with ? ul.t, D.L. Moseley. D. B. Mit- L^thy ,R-Wis) took this^Sj^SZ"^ ""'^ ™ re *"<* ' l ° get Amenca mt ° *" cooperation from the Democrats es of red roses. | Ward, Wallace over June 16 revolt In Ar' Those present included Mr. and mple, Albert Evans, D. L. McRae, bering. I i s BUna. Me arrived here Wedncs Mrs. Charles DeVore, Mickey, Kenneth Reeves, A. MartindaleJ The Senate smashed 77-4 a pro-! m-evious Stephen, Walter; and Joan DeVore, Carl White, Billy Roe, Jim Nelson, posal by McCarthy which would L n at P n ir__ c* r» *#_•*» i « * • . ~ T\ t r\\r CM »,..„ «4 tr~~..__. n :_ mi 11 « ., > . •. * .. .. ..... tjcuoic. orts to cheek the "report in _ us Aires brought the replj ftfno informali6rtlwas available Wi on the subject. News dt Ches from Argentina have ucot Bsored sinc6 the uprising. Iron's late wife Eva was a |or force in Argentine politics jje died of cancei| July 26, 1952 < Another Rio newspaper, O Jour 41; quoted Father Fernandez as Syihg that the archbishop s palace ^'Buenos Aires was set afire after 6 revolt "with a number of the |fgy Inside, . .Several persons ere thrown into the flames anc angers of ctal Troubles E BOOK — Explains Many • : Associated Conditions ckache,\ headache, constipation, •zirtess, 'nausea, abdominal sore- is, 1 stomach and intestinal con- UtiOns are often caused by Piles, jUstula or Colon Troubles. 40-page ('.kKt! .tiOOK. xpiains the nature of nefie, ailments. Write today — a *-$tcard Will do. Thornton & Minor ' a, Suite 1819, 911 E. Linwood, i City 9, Mo. , Mrs. S. H. McMahen, Mr. and Mrs., Dick Stewart, Hervey Bemis, Thell Horace Estes of Gurdon, Major and Hanning and Paul Hiett. Mrs. Williard Home and Mike Home of Fort Knox, Ky. "People ought to swim more," she argues. "Not only so they'll the two \ be safe in the water, but because ran thejjf s healthful and fun, too. A | swimming pool is the best thing in have interfered with, if it didn't, ,-, . ., . - - - --wreck, Eisenhower's dealings with I . m thosc . two vears the F.i-.lhe world for a family. It brings Mr. Grimes Honored Mr. Will Grimes was honored with a dinner given by Mrs. L. C. Gatlin and Mrs. Grimes on -"Wed- Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee motored nesday evening to celebrate his to Hot Springs Thursday for the Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Tippit and ing in July, children. Berma Ann and Charles! The vote was, in effect, an ex- the Russians in the Big Four mect-i*.f. nhow f r , administration's han- idling of foreign policy was under constant attack by McCarthy. And I of Little Rock scent Wednesday and pression of confidence by an over- ev ? n . Knowland repeatedly and Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Mil- whelming number of senators of 2 , cl £ • .... ..._.. ... ....... — . . burn Tippit and Betty. 78th birthday. The Gatlin home was beautifully i decorated with a variety of summer flowers for the occasion. (day. Miss Nancy Lewis and Miss Gin- both parties in letting Eisenhower use his own judgment at the meet- in Geneva. Only four Republicans, including McCarthy, voted for the proposal. All the Democrats and olh- , with the Prcsi- dent. Knowland hasn't been doina that lately. The cooperation given Eisenhower by the Democrats in the foreign field is particularly conspicuous when compared with the con- The dinner table was spread with ; from a ten day visit with Mr. and an imported emboidered linen clo- Mrs. Everett Proctor, Jr., in Wyth. A green pottery vase filled wi- nne. th mixed flowers formed the centerpiece. gtr Cruse returned Wednesday, time joined forces in refusing to er Republicans on the floor at the stant criticism heaped on his Dem- Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Foy Box, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ledbelter, Mrs. Curtis Ward, Miss Lila Grimes, Miss Alice Grimes, Mrs. Juan- ; Harmony. Taylor and children, Wanda' Ruth, Bobbie Ann, Nancy Carrol and Bill. M. P. Phillips of Cromwell, Okla. was the Wednesday gue?t of Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee and attended the funeral services for his sister- in-law, Mrs. Johnny Phillips at tell Eisenhower what he should do Bensberg and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Murphy. Mr. and Mrs. Rodney H. Ham- Recreation Committee Forms Corporation At a special meeting of the recreation committee held at the Cham- 5er of Commerce the committee discussed plans for incorporatnig this committee and the following officers were elected for the pur- )ose of carrying on necessary business in building the Nevada County ilton and son, Howard, left last week for Fayetteville to make their home. Johnny Langley is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Bob Todd and Mr. Todd in Fort Worth, Texas and is attending Tcixas Christian University. ' ome of them death." met a horrible Rev. W. G. Bensberg and S, O. Logan returned Wednesday night from Batesville where they attended the Synod of Arkansas at Arkansas College. They were accom- Ipanied by Mrs. Logan and Mrs. Mrs. J. V. McMahen and Betsy Jane have returned from Little Rock where they were the guests of Mr.' and Mrs. Bob McMahen. Mrs. Dallis Atkins and Mrs. Dun- ocratic predecessor Harry Truman by the Republicans. McCarthy proposed that the Senate tell Eisenhower to demand ofi lh f Russia, before the Big Four meeting, an agreement to discuss the question of Communist control in countries in Asia and Europe. If the Senate went along with McCarthy— and if Eisennower let the family together and brightens everyone's life." Esther is certainly a walking testimonial for what a life in the water can do. Besides helping her achieve one of the world's most admired figures, it has brought her fame and fortune. The first gun in her campaign is her announcement that she will operate a swimming school at the Beverly Hilton Hotel in Beverly Hills, opening Aug. 11. Later she expects to establish them at Hilton hotels throughout States, operating as dance studios do today. Ester also aims to encourage Americans to swim in their own back yards. She and her husband Ben Gage, are planning to merchandize a low-cost pool, constructed a cement blocks with a heavy plastic liner. The Gage-Williams aquatic plans also include a projected water show. European audiences, she said, are used to seeing shows round.'" "So that is how 'we'll do o u r show,' she said. It will have three rings—a round, 100-foot diameter swimming pool made of fibre glass; another pool of transparent plastic for diving and underwater ballet; a stage for 'dry acts. She said the show will open in London in 1956. Movie Getting Into Smog Act The planet Mercory has aboot l!27th the mass of the earth. LOS ANGELES UP)—The movies are now getting into, the smog act. The air pollution foundation announced yesterday that a motion y* picture executive has been appointed to the foundation's board of trustees. He is Y. Frank. Freeman, production head at Paramount Studios. The foundation's announcement explained: "Smog frequently has hampered outdoor shooting on location, and at times has even interfered with shooting of movies on enclosed sets, where atmospheric pollution has been unavoidably drawn iuj through air intakes." Glass fiber, now widely used, was unknown commercially until the early 1930's the Senate dictate to him how to handle foreign affairs and made the demand on the Russians — the can Mitchell. are spending a few latter probably would have re- days at home after being at the fused any meeting. If, by the far- bedside of Mr. Atkins who is ser-| fetched chance they agreed, they iously .ill at the Veterans Hospital in Little Rock. Friends will be glad to' know his condition is reported improved. in turn could make demands on Eisenhower. Johnson said McCarthy was trying to put Eisenhower in a strait- schools plans to throughout the license United jacket. McCarthy suddenly introduced his suggestion Monday and wanted fast action. Johnson said he'd get it. He sent the proposal to the Senate's Foreign Relations Committee at once. On Tuesday that group, made up of Democrats and Republicans, condemned it 14-0. Then Johnson! brought it out on the floor Wednesday. The vote that followed was a slaughter for McCarthy and a hearty pat on the back for Eisen hower. VETERANS Are you making your training and experience you gained in the Army pay off? WHY NOT? Contact Captain Julian E. Spillers, 204 Main St., or phone 7-3301 and see about joining an Army Reserve Unit and draw pay and become eligible for promotion and transfer from the active Reserve. The Army Reserve Unit here in Hope meets ever Thursday night 7:30 P. M. at the National Guard Armory. flV. Specials, RED HOT PRICES ON OUR CLOSING OUT SALE Tom McCahill, Auto Editor, Mechanix Illustrated, says: 5 Only — 98c Granite PERCOLATERS 50c 7 Only — 25c CAKE PANS IQc 2 Only — $5.95 GLASS DISHES 32 piece glass dishes, gold color $3.00 1 Only-$3.95 GLASS DISHES Complete set, green color. $1.79 8 Only — 25e Refrigerator Bottles IQc 1 Only —$2.95 GRANITE CANNER $1.69 I 2 Only — $29.95 Universal WAFFEL GRILL $19.95 Sunbeam Bottle Warmers $7.00 1 Only — $29.95 Sunbeam Toaster $14.90 1 Only — $17.95 Sunbeam Toaster $10.00 1 Only — $35.95 Sunbeam COFFEE MAKER $23.90 A magnificent-handling the best-looking Mercury in history II Universal COFFEE MAKER $19.90 Tom McCahill/ goto editor, reports: The 1955 Mercury is a magnificent car and the Montclair (shown above) is the best-looking family car on the American market today. See These today, you may put them on Lay-A-Way Because They Will Go Fast. w^r W^.^.W. Come in —see the reasons Mercury gets rave reviews Get a close-up look at Mercury's exclusive styling. It's fresh, distinctive, shared by no other car. Make your own test. Feel Mercury's new SUPER-TOIIQUI: V-8 power (188 and 198 lip). Compare Mercury for value. You get dozens of fine-car features at no extra cost. A 4-harrel carburetor on every model. Dual exhausts on 8 out of 11 models. Ball-joint suspension. And much, much more. You'll see for yourself why Mercury consistently leads its field for resale value. The car the auto experts go for can be yours for the July 4th week-end— and at a big saving Our record-breaking sales permit us to give you more for your present car. Remember, too, that Mercury prices start below 13 models in the low-price field.* Why not check our offer today and really enjoy the long week-end coming up? IT PAYS TO OWN A MERCURY *UiiqS ">« Mercury Cui'om 2-tfoor Sedan (not Illailraled) and mani/faclvrert' lilt or factory rttail pritoj as bau> of companion. Don't miss the big television hit, ED SULLIVAN'S "Toast of the Town," Sunday evening, 6 to 7. Station KCMC-TV, Channel 6. THE TRADING POST S, Laurel Your Lincoln-Mercury Dealer Hope, Ark, fo 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 »>'. WiAfHfcM F6ftt6Atf Arkansas *-* Partly cloudy afternoon, tonight Df *dn«sdi j» with scattered thundeMtottttft important temperatur* Experiment Station .tepott, Hfc » J 24-hours ending a* 8 «(. m. fttei* W dHy, High 88, Low «2> precipitation *"1 dfty, ntO bl an inch, 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 219 Star of H»p» 1m, PMM 1*17 Consolidated Jan. II, 1tl> HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JUNE 28, 1955 Mtmbnt Wi* Atttttetal »r*M I A*4M Irttra of ClredatMM A*. Nat PaM Of* I Ma*. liMlto* Mtrch H, IMS -»,M1 pftiotsccorr Commission pays Tax Cut Badly Needed By JOHN N. CUTTER WASHINGTON (UP) — A |;ral commission said today '£h cost of government makes it "possible to eliminate overlapping federal, state, and local |taxes. The commission studied the problem for almost two years. The best chance to reduce over- flapping, the c o m m i s s ion said, would be in a "major reduction" of the total tax load carried by American citizens. •The commission did not Itempt to guess when a ' •reduction" of the lax load fcd- the Hits Parked Auto, Charges Filed Willie Murphy, Negro of Texarkana, was charged with reckless driving yesterday following an accident on East Shover in which an auto he was driving hit a parked car owned by Clarence Cornelius. The Cornelius auto had considerable fender, bumper and body damage, Investigating City Officers said. Doubtful of Russian Sincerity WASHINGTON UPh- Secretary of jState Dulles said today Russian a «.|failure to discuss German unifica- major tion at the Big Four summit con_ .,,„ ,„„ ,„„„ might ference would throw doubt on So- Ibfe possible. However, it noted aj v 'et sincerity toward easing inter- |t(Jndency to demand more public national tensions, services than people are willing to I Dulles said the division of Ger- pay for. many is a world problem which The report was made by the'contains the seeds of greater evil commission on intergovernmental'Any realistic effort to promote relations, a group first proposed peace must include work on Ger by President Eisenhower and then created by Congress in 1953: The combination of federal, state, and local taxes now takes more than 27 per cent of the total national income — more than $41 out of every $4 earned. The commission filed with President Eisenhower a 90,000 report on the whole field of inter- 1 man unification, he said. Referring to remarks by Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov last week at San Francisco, Dulles said Russia appears to have lost interest in getting Germany unified. Molotov had spoken of the East- West division of Germany as like- 'f to continue for a long time. Dulles said he deplored this at- governmental relations — over- titudc. He added that if the So | lapping and duplicating federal- viets really desire to advance the state-local I taxes. activities as well as It offered some specific recommendations on a wide range of activities. In addition to taxes, they cause of peace they will talk about Germany at the July 18 summit meeting in Geneva. On other subjects Dulles told a news conference: included such fields as agricul-i 1. The shooting down of an ^ire, aviation, education, high- American patrol bomber by Soviet '"ays, housing, civil defense, pub- fighters over the Being Sea last security, wee seems to have been a "grig ger happy" incident — not some' thing which "represents a consid ercd policy on the part of the Soviet Union." ' . 2. Dulles told Molotov at San Francisco that Russia should pay the full cost of the loss of the lie health, employment and welfare. The commission is entirely separate from sion which the has Hoover, commis- been making a series of reports on purely federal rec o m m e n ding functions changes which it estimated would save the taxpayers hundreds millions of dollars a year. of;plane and reparations for injuries to 7 of the 11 crewmen. But Dulles The intergovernmental was headed by study Meyer ifcestnbaum, president of the Hart, Schaffncr & Marx Clothing company. Kcstnbaum was made-, chairman a year ago last February to replace Clarence Manion, former dean of the Notre'Dame University Law School. Manion said he was fired for supporting the so- called Bricker amendment on international treaties. The commission included 25 •(piembers—15 appointed by the President and 10 members of Congress. Two of the congressional members, Sens. Wayne Morse (D- Orc.) and Hubert Humphrey CD- Minn.) filed vigorous dissents against several proposals for cutting back various federal activi- flyde Beasley, 62, Dies at Home in Lewisville Clyde Beasley, aged 62, died at his home in Lewisville Monday. He was a native of Atlanta, Texas. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Ollie Beasley of Lewisville and a sister, Mrs. Zelma Crittendon of Texarkana; two brothers, T. A. Beasley of Fulton and A. F. Beasley of Texarkana. Funeral arranements are incomplete. $6 Million for Arkansas Bases WASHINGTON (/P) — The House has passed a military construction Aill which includes more than six million dollars for Arkansas installations. The measure, which went to the Senate, appropriates money for the fiscal year starting July 1. Little Rock Air Force Base Air Force Base would get $208,000 .Shumaker Ammunition Depot near Camden, $765,000, and Pine Bluff Arsenal $3,000. — but to what? Will our children return lo school .next fall lo find classrooms overcrowded —too few teachers—not enough books? With nearly a million more children entering school every September, we must plan now lo meet the threat to our educational standards. '' President Eisenhower has called for a White House Conference on Education in November. You can help by participating in community educational conferences this summer and fall. For free booklet, "How Can We Discuss School Problems?", write Belter Schools, 2 West 45th St., N. Y. 36, N. Y. " BfTTfR SCHOOU IUIIU •ITIfR COMMUNITY Published fi a public ftrvict in co- eptrutwn with The Advertising Cuumtl does not yet know what the total bill will be. nor how the qlaim will be pressed. 3. The United States and Russia appear to be deadlocked pvei -TRu's- WHAT HE ORDERED — Mary Ann Vlrgilio, 6, stares admiringly at back,'of- 14-yeac-old Jimmy Hart's head after Jimmy got what he demonded from barber in Chicago. Jimmy ordered a haircut to match his Davy Crockett hat, and after a few glances in mirror after barber finished, smiled approval. Opinion of his parents has not been reported. — NEA Telephoto Marine Fliers Sighted by Rescue Group YOKISUKA, Japan, Wednesday, cUP)—One of two missing U. S. Marine Corps fliers drifting on 3 fog-covered sea since their jet fighter-bomber, crashed four days ago was sighted today by rescue aircraft. A U. S. Air Force spokesman said a SA-16 "dumbo" plane sight- standing army of.51,000 Russia Forms East German Youth Army By BRACK CURRY Bonn, Germany (ffl — Chandel- lor Konrad Adenauer warned the West German Parliament today that the Russians are preparing East German youth for a civil war against the Bonn republic. "In East Germany we face a ed the missing Marine 13 miles southeast of Mikurajima, an island about 110 miles south of Tokyo. The second Marine has not been found. An Air Force RB-50 hovered over (he Marine awaiting a helicopter or naval ship to pluck the flier from his little inflated raft. . The wife of one "of the missing fliers arrived in Tokyo yesterday on a visit only to learn that her husband had crashed at sea in his F-30D Skyknight Sunday and was being hunted by ships by planes of three nations. MM. Jpsephin Kimhcrly Bell, of (RI'D 3) Wayzata, inn. landed at sia's idea of holding a Fai East Tokyo airport yesterday with her conference, to include Red China as a participant, after the Geneva meeting. The United States feels Nationalist China should be present and Russia disagrees. Crosbys Assure Town of New Hospital MCARTHUR, Calif. (JP) — Bing Crosby and son Gary, on a fishing trip, learned this little town had no hospital — and was having trouble raising funds to build one. Yesterday the Crosbys returned. They brought band leader Phil Harris, comedian Jerry Lester, dancer Donald O'Connor, Red Nichols and his band, singer Peggy Connolly and others to give four-year-old son. Her husband's commanding officer, Maj. L. E. Brown, told her Bell was missing. Brown told the young mother, who is expecting a second child that there was hope her husband was alive because faint radio signals had been picked up from the Marines' rafts, The men were believed to be about 30 miles apart. Because of the unusual circumstances the. Marines identified Bell as one of the • missing men. However, the Navy followed tradition and refused to name the other, man until it is determined whether he is alive and his next of kin has been notified. Bell's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bell, The father is president of General Mills. They were notified Monday that their son, an a benefit show. More than 5,000 persons — 10 artillery observer, was missing, times McArthur's population—paid $20,000 for tickets. That, plus funds already acquired, assured a start soon on a $68,000 hospital 'building. Fulbrighr Plan Is Supported WASHINGTON LB — Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark) has received the support 06 the Federal Reserve Board and the Securities Exchange Commission in connection with his bill to extend federal policing to unlisted securities. The bill would put unlisted and listed securities under the same margin requirement. The margin requirement for listed securities at present is 70 per cent cash. William McChesney Martin Jr., chairman of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve system, said his group is "in complete agreement with the purposes" of the bill. J. Sinclair Armstrong, SEC! state. trained by the Soviet Army," Adenauer said, adding: "In East Germany the youth is being prepared for civil war against West Germany." The. chancellor plunged into a stormy debate in the Bundestag (lower house) over a bill to authorize the government to call up the first 6,000 volunteer German soldiers this summer for training. Adenauer intervened after a leader of his own Christian Democratic party (CDU) assailed the bill and warned that CDU deputies wquldy.not..support it in its present form. Parliament is determined to clamp civilian controls on the new Germany army. The opposition Socialists and some members of Adenauer's four coajition parties Tornadoes and Storms Leave 5 Persons Dead By United Press A four-state rampage of toran- dic winds and lethal thunderstorms last night and early today killed at least four persons, injured almost 100, and caused more than half a million dollars' damage. The storms did their worst at the small housing addition of Hildredge near Scottsbluff, Neb. A veering twister hit it dead center late yesterday, killing two persons, injuring 85, and smashing 28 homes! Disaster crews turned out at dawn today to search for more victims and the homeless were housed, in emergency shelters. More! storm wreckage piled up in Texas, New Mexico, and Wyoming. ' Lightning bolts killed two persons and possibly three in the Texas panhandle, while tornadic winds caused $500.000 damage in the rcsprt city of Carlsbad, N. M., and injured a farm mother and two children near Whealand, Wyo. A flood crest on the rain-swollen Plaite river added to the havoc in Scottsbluff today, but officials hoped its damagn would be restricted to lowland flooding. In Texas, meanwhile, torrential •rains still poured down on the panhandle early today after two persons were killed by lightning bolts. Near Panhandle, Tex,, a lightning bolt killed Kenneth E. Guier jSr.. 46, as be was operating i farm tractor. Another bolt killed Mrs. Henry Julian, 'about 50, as she stood in the front yard of her home at Canadian, Tex. A third, possible weather death was reported at Amarillo, located withixi 50 miles of Panhandle and Canadian. A man's body was found in his home shortly before midnight and officials sought to dis cover whether he was killed by the violent storm which hit the city. All electricity on Amarillo's east side was knocked out by the storm and telephone service in much o£ : the city was-.crippled. Trees wnfe uprooted and a torrential rainfall piled up high water on the city's south side, flood ing a service station and cafeteria. In neighboring Oklahoma, a lor nado warning .was posted for the early hours of the morning. But charge that the brief, three-para- alort per j o d passed with only a graph voluneteers' law does not |tornado f unne i reported in the air provide safeguards against a re surgence of German militarism. The government contends the near Gage,. Okla. Earlier, however, strong north winds fanned a fire through a half volunteers' bill is only a stopgap block in downtown El Reno, Okla., and that later, detailed legislation j causing damage estimated at be- will contain a safeguards neces- *...—„ ecnn nnn n A «1 nnn nnn will contain a safeguards neces sary. The Socialists have consistantly opposed Adenauer's policy of rearming West Germany in the Atlantic Alliance. Adenauer assured the deputies tween $500,000 ad $1,000,000. Bad weather claimed another ^' r Senate Group Votes $ Million to Dixon-Yate Plant Transmission Line Action Is Big ("") MODtHATI EXPECTED PRECIPITATION Precipitation from now to mid-July will exceed seasonal normals in the western Mountain and Plateau states. Subnormal rainfall is expected over northeast quarter of nation. MUCH MOVE NORMAL ABOVE NORMAL NEAR NORMAL •ELOW NORMAL MUCH IEJ.OW NORMAL EXPECTED TEMPERATURES Temperatures up to mid-July will average above seasonal nor- mals over the northern half of the nation from the .northern Plains eastward to New England. Victory for Administration that the means "volunteers' that we will law get only 6,000 volunteers for the first task of building up the new German Army." Feels Ike to Go for a Second Term WASHINGTON (UP) — 1 dent Eisenhower may have leased |his New England audiences about Presi-l Lightning Damages Clark Co. Airport ARKADELPHIA W — Lightning during a thunderstorm yesterday sat fire to a storage building at the airport here. Manager Josh Lee estimated the loss at 57,000. Rain during the storm totaled his 1956 intentions, but the tour only strengthened Sen. Styles Bridges' belief that he'll go for a second term. Mr. Eisenhower was back in the White House today after a six-day New England trip during which he Signs Bill to Raise Pay of U.S. Workers WASHINGTON WI— President Eisenhower today signed the bill raising the pay of 1,073,262 federal employes 7% per cent or an average of about $325 a year. Enactment of the measure completes a round of U.S. pay increases, voted at this session totaling about 1'A billion dollars. The bill signed today covers 983.057 classified civil service em- ployes throughout the nation' and 90,205 others in various govern- life elsewhere in the nation. Two ment agencies with separate pay F-84 jet fighters crashed during a sys tcms. The increase, which will cost about 328 million dollars a year, is retroactive to March 1..'Tills means the employes will get lump sum P.*™?. totaling b'out 110 'million as soon as they can be arranged. The annual payroll for the workers covered by the bill now is about -$4,300,000,000 a year. The last general pay raise for these workers was in 1951. The increases will run from about $190 a year to $1,005 for the civil service employes. violent thunderstorm near Savannah, Ga., and one of the pilots iwas killed. | The first —and worst —tornado and alerted residents gathered oni hour.e tops to watch the ugly black funnel. The watchers had plenty of time to run for storm cellars, but the twister apparently wasn't seen in Continued on Page Two 2.30 inches. Four More Firms Incorporated LITTLE ROCK Wi — Four areas have filed articles of incorporation .here for industrial development corporations. The local groups will cooperate with the Arkansas I n d u st r.i al To Offer Plan for Settlement of CTC Strike LITTLE ROCK (ffl -State La- kept the country guessing with off- again, on-again hints about 1956. But Bridges thought the chief executive was already acting like a candidate. The New Hampshire senator, bor Commissioner Clarence Thornbrough today proposed a plan for i settlement of the six-day-old bus strike here. Representatives of striking union drivers and mechanics who walked out last Wednesday, indicated they would accept. Spokesman for Capitol Transit gave no indication they would Development Commission in ef- chairman of the Senate GOP pol-| agree. CTC has refused consistent- forts to bring new industry to the, icy committee and a veteran in ly to re-open negotiations with the chairman, said the . commission | The new areas forming such Mr. Eisenhower on the New feels that the principles and objec-; groups are Helenfc-West Helena,'Hampshire leg of the three-state tives of the Fulbright bill are;Lawrence County, Rogers ~" J *""" "sound." Foreman. Humanity Knows Very Little After Centuries, Scientists Don't Even Know What Sleep Is By HAU BOYLE NEW YORK, Wi—The poor man's | this is only a window glimpse int ourselves. and tour. I "It's been my thought right along that the President will be a candidate for another term." Bridges told reporters today. "When I observed the public reaction of a good cross-section of my state, I could see there was no question that the public wanted and expected him to be a candidate. But Democratic National Chair- Republican politics, traveled with .union on ground the strikes broke a no-strike contract, an assertion the union denies. Essentially the Thornbrough proposal calls for selection of an arbitration board chairman, the point on which negotiations broko down from a list of 3 names submitted by outsiders. The company and the union each would alternately strike a name until ths only name left would be McNab Church of Christ Plans Meet The McNab Church of Christ will start a meeting Friday night July 1st which will continue for ten days Oscar Smith of Texarkana will do the preaching. The meetings start at 8 o'clock' each night. Extended Forecast For the period June 28-July 3: Arkansas: Temperatures 2-3 degrees above normal. Normal minima 68-75. Normal maxima 87-94; No important changes. Precipitation light to moderate from scattered thundershowers. WillFightfor the President'^ Peace Ship By JOE HALL WASHINGTON W) 1 — Senate Republicans planned a floor fight to day to restore funds for President Eisenhower's demonstration peace ship project. Sen. HicKenlooper (R-lowa) tpld a reporter in advance of debate on the measure that he would offer an amendment to the Atomic Energy Commission construction bill to put money back for the ship. However, Sen. Anderson (D- NM), chairman of the Senate- House Atomic Energy Committee, said he was ready to back his •group's action in knocking out the 21 million dollars asked by Eisenhower for a reactor to run the ship. The House passed the bill, which authorized $267,709,000 in , AEG construction pr ojecjfs, !by loice vote after brief debate yesterday. House GOP leaders did not seek to restore the ship reactor money. The President has asked that such a move be made after the Democratic majority on the joint committee stripped the 21 million from the bill last week. : WASHINGTON NT) — Appropriations subcommittee', day voted to give* President senhower the 6V4 he asked for a tween the TVA and Yates power plant. , This was confirmed bjsj senators on the group,v'* chairman Ellendcr (D-L"4J£ dined to make «ny official nouncement. • - *&i\ The vote was a substantial tory for the administration.^'JL r) cral Democratic senators,," Inclii! ing supporters of the Tennes Valley Authority,. have ing a battle to knock out] money. Ellendcr said the full ations committee will act matter this Friday. TVA" suppo: ers have conceded private^ have less chance there than had in the subcommittee. " ^ GOP Senate Leader Know (Calif) told reporters he feels' fident the Senate will' ultim back the administration" re less of what the appropria 1 committee does. The 6'yfe million is to connectL;! TVA system with the' Pixqn-Y»| plant which is to be built at, ! : Memphis, Ark., across sippi from Memphis, Tenn, 1 r The subcommittee decided ,t8 into its report on the .bill Ian) stating tt»t;thtf money /—' transmission- line - should': niade available the Dixon-Yates* plant eand construction i; But this will not be,in and tnerefbre' 'noft binding, much, less' than TVA sUpporl had wanted; they had ^c-peo* subcommittee at least <would '^ a provision to the bill stating'U the ey 2 million could not be usi if the, city 'of Memphis goes ahea with .the municipal plant it nounced plans for last week,. On another front, TVA bac sent a Senate investigators diggU Continued on Page, Ty? ;• * Taxicobs Doing Big L. R. Business LITTLE UOCK Ufl — The 6-day- old bus strike here is having an opposite effect on stores and taxicabs. Two downtown department stores report a business decline as a result of the strike against the Cap- Uol Transit Co. However, they said jecent cool weather might have had something to do with the scarcity of shoppers, too. Taxicab operators said the sti'lkf has brought a 20 to 50 per cent increase in business. But the spokesmen sa id the taxis have been able to meet the demand. All Around the Town •y Tht fur A survey is now in progress of ough to givo her a nice present. Hope School District 1-A in which I* 0 o£ a11 taxpayers in the "Between The Lines," Texas-Ill' that of the person to serve as chairman. The proposal was broached at a man Paul M. Butler took an op-!meeting called to see if anything But the magnificent power that'dience ("Reporters' can now be massed and take a MBS) last night he posite view^ He told a radio an- Roundup," is convinced adventurer: My child, my child. This world lies before you, the'magnificent look at the hunian the President will not seek anoth great unknown. |race — the poor things we arc'er term. But Butler said "if the So many boundaries unexplored r.fter all these centuries, the great Republican party thinks he is the The might Greeks, and they did, things that by a power above us j indispensable man," Democrats many things, said "Know thyself." |had endowed us with the ability will be "happy to take him on" |cruld be done about settling the strike. The meeting was held under The Romans, boisterous prison-(to do — must not merely bleed ers of the Greek mind, after robust centuries said the same thing. inquiry, harided wandering tribe The tourch of down by every into death. Here is our time. Here are our weapons. The weapons by the grace of since then, remains both a question and a commandment. We work by the back door. We try to understand nature while refusing to try to admit oven that who held the sowrd of conquest j God — if that is the word—have always lain like dust in the world. The main tool Js the mind of man, if man is destined to survive on sponsorship of the Utilities Com mittees of the Little Rock and North Little Rock City Councils. Last night the North Little Hock City Council voted unanimously to and "feel very strongly that we bar the buses from North Littlu can beat him." HEADS CYO FORT SMITH Ml —Joe Falleuev of Fort Smith became president of the Catholic Youth Organization in Arkansas yesterday as the group ended its annual convention. this cidwded earth end raise t)»e Betty Ehefhan ol Pine Bluff was Continued op Pa^e T\vq chosen secretary. Rock streets unless CTC agrees lo further negotiations. The Northside council also ordered police to investigate reports that non-union drivers whom the company has hired to replace striking members of Local 704, AFL .„, Motor Coaches Employes, weie 1 first prize at the recent canymg weapon*, Police weie told,held by the Star is very jh,i to search the dnvers tf necessary, i tnjt fie ' ...... district are furnished to .the tax 'inois Pipeline 'Company publication, assessor ... the alphabetical list shows a picture of Charles Q. Mulls an annual undertaking of the, llns and tl)Q five-foot water moci district and is required by law • • • | casin he killed recently at .Butler's workers for the school district are Pond near here now compiling the list and should be completed within a week . , . . this survey is nothing new as It's made every year. the' Star carried a write-up about it at the time. Local business firms are again reminded booths are now available in the Third District livestock, Folks who haven't been up that Show Exhibition Hail . . . firms are way recently might like to learn being contacted daily booths that the road through Bingen has can be secured at the Chamber p| been blacktopped by County Judge Commerce office . . . latest bus' U G Gariett and residents of the inesses to take booths are " area are mighty thankful that a Moore and Grover summer is in store. Miss Darlene Braden who df«W out Mrs. Jack Wptkins 1 name Jor Company Gunter In speech ,6, Doctors Draft; Extended for 2 More Years WASHINGTON (UP) —Congr today completed passage of ,1 islation extending the <r k eg-u)lj draft for four years r )ip)i.'t%,/ tor draft for two year;. The measure now goes -to White House for PresidenjhEfti hower's signature. The pro? authority to draft men a.nd <" tors is scheduled to expire Thi day. -r * WASHINGTON Wl — The If; today beat down an attemj kill the contro ve rs tyl do draft and cleared the-.way f< tending it two more years, •* By a roll call vote ol,^ the House defeated a proposa Rep. Howard W. Smith W>V| send back to conference witi Senate a bill combining the pal draft with a four year sion of the regular draft. With both acts expiring night June 30, Rep. Vin Ga) said Smith's proposa among other things, halt. . ing of new men and cut»o||^ ance check? for military' ents. The House vote cleared' for final Approval of tMjt-f bill, which was hammer/" a Senate-Houss just difference? jn prevwjumc 1 ,! ures voted by both Senate has yet to talj tion. Before the vote Ga) told th? House' . doctors draft issue it' for "the best in . . ". the military service? the the ical Association."
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