HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, June 29, 1955 f BLANKET SAL WEST'S DEPT. STORE STARTS THURSDAY JUNE 30TH OUR EASY LAY-A-WAY PEPPERELL BLANKETS 25% wool, 75% Rayon with wide, satin binding. Size 72x90 in several beautiful colors. ALL WOOL COMFORTS SINGLE COTTON BLANKETS Size 66x76. First quality. Assorted ^colors. A real buy for this event. I .00 OUBLE COTTON BLANKETS In beautiful satin covers. Size 74x84. Ruffle all around II .95 RAYON AND NYLON | DOUBLE BLANKETS Others .... $9.95 A small deposit holds your selection. In several assorted colors with satin binding. Size 72x84. A small deposit holds your selection. For youf modern bedrooJti.** |£ize 70x80. Assorted colors. Put up several of these on Lay-A-Way how. 3 .49 RAYON & NYLON BLANKETS INDIAN BLANKETS Assorted colors. Sizes 70x80 with 4 inch rayon and nylon binding. Lay-A-Way several of these for next v/inter. 3 .95 Size 64x76 only $2.69 Size 72x90, weight 3 3 /4 Ibs. With 7 inch binding. Assorted colors. WOOL & RAYON COMFORTS Htm * If'i ' With satin covers. In beautiful colors. :Double bed size. The 1 SURREY" FORECAST Blanket by Chatham Be the first to have the blanket specifically designed for young moderns! "Purrey" Forecast by Chatham is a stunning complement to con* temporary bedrooms... with .its advance pattern, four brilliant color combinations, emart whip* etitch binding. News, too, the addition of ORLON to the famous "Purrey" weave for greater warmth and wear.... the gift box...the cheerfully low price. $1A95 PEGGY PEPPERELL BLANKETS .... In rayon and nylon. Size 72x84,. several beautiful Colors to choose from. 5 .95 FAMOUS PURREY BLANKETS In solid colors. Sizes 72x90. Rayon and Orion, Guaranteed against moth damage 10 .95 72" x 90", for single or double beds, 1C 1 7 .95 T JABY CHENILLE SPREADS •" For double beds in several beautiful colors. V With fringe all around. Orangeade with lemon, raspberry with watermelon, cucumber with lime, blueberry with strawberry' •11 on white grounds with black design* • PART WOOL DOUBLE BLANKETS Size 72x84 in several colors to choose from .95 5 BOBRICH ELECTRIC BLANKETS Automatic heat control. anteed for 2 years. In beautiful colors. A small deposit holds your selection. CHENILLE SPREADS In wavy designs, assorted solid colors with fringe a!! around. Double bed size. HEAVY LOOP RUGS In several solid colors with non skid back. Sizes!3-' by §'., ;, :'!•'•/ '.••': •'"•<••' To City Subscriber*! If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star WEATHEtt PORfefiAlt Arkansas —Partly stdttdjT, *a* tinued warm this aftettWdfi, i* hight, Friday *ith k &# **!** ly scattered afternoon o# evtfdtif thundershowets. i "- if Experiment Slatiori tepori Id? 64-houts ending atj» a. a " day High 93, Low 69. 56TH YEAR: VOL 56 — NO. 221 Star of Hope 1899. Ptttt 1927 Consolidated Jan. IS, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JUNE 30, T955 Mtmbw: Wit AtMctvM Pr«* A AadK Curia* of Ctfealatlont AY. Nt* PiM CM. * MM. Imllnfl March II, 195$ —M42 PRICE St Petition to Cite i Judge Garret! Is Withdrawn A petition to cite Judge U. G. Garrett for contempt in connection with the use of county equipment was withdrawn and dismissed in Hempstead Chancery Court yesterday. M The suit was brought by J. O. " Luck and Tom Duckett, heavy TREE CRASHER — Resembling 3 rubber-tired flatcar, R. G. LeTourneau's new earth-mvoing machine, "The Tree Crasher," undergoes tests at his Longview, Tex., plant. The giant jungle destroyer has been purchased by a Pohokee, Fla., contractor for major land-clearing work along the Florida-Georgia line. — NEA Telephoto Hoover Group Ends Probe by Recommending the Government Get Out of Utility Business By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON Iff) — The Hoover Commission wrapped up its two-year job today embroiled in controversy, but claiming its reorganization plans, if adopted, would equipment operators, originators of balance the budget and permit tax a lawsuit earlier this year in which Judge Williams ruled that Judge Garrett had no authority to use county equipment on private jobs. cuts. Former President Herbert Hoover, its chairman, issued a 10th and "final" report — it isn't The citation petition in effect 'quite final because another will charged that Judge Garrett contin-jbe along in mid-July —and prc- ucd to use county ecjuipment on pri-'pared to withdraw from public life • vate jobs. A county petition filed,at age 80. The group — its formal name the Commission on Organization Grocer Accused of Cutting Cost Price FORT SMITH (IK— The Kroge Co., has been accused again o cutting grocery prices below cos in unfair competition with inde pendent dealers. The Retail Grocers Association of Arkansas yesterday asked Se- Ibastian Circuit Court to enjoin the No Bluff, Declares Memphis Mayor MEMPHIS, Tenn. UP) — M a y o r Frank Tobey, to "eliminate any thought that we are bluffing, ' yesterday announced that: 1. Memphis had officially notified the Tennessee Valley Authority that it will not renew its present contract to buy TVA power. 2. The City Commission had decided to call off a referendum rather than possibly delay construction of a municipal power plant. Times Reporter Tells Why He Quit Communism WASHINGTON (INS) — A New York Times reporter swore to- ay ho quit the Communist party n 1940 and hotly denied a chsrge lift a dispatch he filed from <orea in 1950 "may have cost American lives." Charles Grutzner. the newsman, old the Senate Internal Security subcommittee he was only in the party for three years, from 1937 o 1940. He insisted he has never 'aided and abetted" Red causes since 1940. But subcommittee Chairman[o^ n ~ g ~ n erating~p^ant built and into James 0. Eastland (D-Miss.), said! O p era tj on . hat a story Grutzner wrote as a war correspondent for the Times in 1950 lost the U. S. Air Force Congressional Workers' Pay Hike Banned WASHINGT1N Ml — The House Appropriations Committee tod a y turned down proposals for pay raises for congressional employes Dixon-Yales supporters had con-jand extra allowances for members . ^ tended that Memphis was bluffing| jn recO mmendine $60.280,675 to fi- Mrs " ,, Ed , ilh L " R ^ t j l ,'" * ap , _, * ,...n-i! . :A_ _i — i • • 4Hintf" hntvQp rnrp hotline dea Testimony Ends in Swindle Cose about building its own plant. "We are not bluffing," said the mayor, "and we want the entire country to know how we feel in this thing." The Memphis-TVA contract ex- nance the legislative department —exclusive of the Senate—in the new fiscal year beginning tomorrow. For operation of the House It- SAN FRANCISCO U&—The government has completed its testimony in the federal court trial here of two men who are charged with swindling an elderly San Francisco widow out of $54,000. The trial is now in recess, but will be resumed next Tuesday, when introduction of defense tes-[ timony will start. The defendants are Cyril Sharron, alias Leonard Mercer, and Harold Bourgoius. They are accused of defrauding "sure horse race betting deal at; Deadline N SfeelfflM Shut f ind Down thing" By NORMAN PITTSBURGH J vast steel indt down today as worked to avert night. There still v i — The nation*! . was 1 «.____ abor negotlal 'strike at •ested in Arkansas after Mrs. Rcb- lan complained. Hie IVAUIIlUIllb-1 Vrt. UUllLld^b c.\- . * ... _i 4.4. pires June 1, 1958. The city would seIf the cornrn.ttee approved $31- have about three years to get its a "tactical advantage" in Korea. Eastland said that Maj. Gen. L. C. Craigie ordered Grutzner removed from that war theater because of the dispatch but Grutzner snapped back: "I challenge that." Grutzner said his newspaper's record would show that he was set to return home prior to filing thf story, which told how American Saberjets shot down a Communist MIG near the Yalu river. He conceded his story was the only one sent to the U.S., but he Ike Appeals Anew for His Peace Ship WASHINGTON (UP) — A new request for sn .atom.'c m e r chant "peace ship" went to Congress from President Eisenhower today. Mr. Eisenhower's new plea came shortly after he received from _aid three other newsmen repre- Congress yesterday an atomic consenting the wire services also had by Judge Garrett asked that Geor- i ,. jaiiic •wuin iiiiooiv_Mi \jn vi as he was the actual owner of the f the Executlve Branch of equipment operated by Mr. Due- Government - is due to go e ' of existence at midnight. out | I The public power issue caused and Fayette O me . The citation petition was withdrawn following testimony by sev- oral witnesses, yesterday whose' ™ e commission to expire in a testimony actually favored the de- WaZC ° f confllct - A H °° ver rep ° rt fense. big chain of supermarkets from selling about 15 food items at less than the wholesale price. The association charged the practice is a violation of a state law which forbids unfair price competition. Several similar suits have been ,filed against Kroger in other Ar- Ikansas cities, including Russellvillp The defense contended that the county equipment in question had actually been leased to Arthur Anderson, who in turn, negotiated for jobs on private property and received payment for them. The defense also contended that the lease referred to in the petition for citation was made by tha County Court, ana that the" County Judge has no authority to lease county equipment and that the on "water resources and power" issued yesterday urged a drastic curtailment of federal power development and larger scope for private utilities. It drew sharp dissents from 4 of the 12 members, includinc; both Atty. Gen. Brownell and Defense Parliament in Israeli Okays New Cabinet ,By .ERIC-GOTTGETREU agreed to file it despite the veto of an Air Force colonel in Tokyo. At the time, Grutzner said, voluntary censorship was in effect. He said the colonel said the Pentagon did not want the story used, so he had the Times clear it with the Pentagon before printing it. Later, he said, he learned that the wire service reporters had iilcd their stories to Tokyo, rather than directly to the U.S., and they were held up there, which gave him a "lucky" scoop. Grutzner was one of a dozer former • Brooklyn Eagle employes named yesterday Columbia Broadcasting System Newsman Winston Burdett as fellow members of ^ a Communist party unit in the 1930's. Victor Weingarten, another of those named by Burdett, preceded Grutzner to the witness stand and struction bill lacking money for the ship. Mr. Eisenhower first issued new appeal for the ship at his news conference yesterday. Ther several hours later, he followed 105,805, a cut of $264,665 from bud get estimates but an increase of $2,195,635 over current year appropriations. A boost over c u rrent years allotments was necessitat e d jy increased pay Congress voted :or itself earlier this year, Other allotments recommended by the committee included $11,220, 000 for the Capitol architect, $246,000 for the botanic garden, $9,660,000, for the Library of Congress $1-1,650,000 for the governmen printing office and $2,398,870 for joint offices. No funds were included for the Senate because congressional etiquette is that one branch of Congress does not try to pass on the other's financial needs. When the bill reaches the Senate, the senators will put In an amendment providing the amount they decide their establishment needs. The House committee approved five million dollars to start work on extension of the east front of through by formally asking C o n-the Capitol in accordance with gress for $294,700,000 in supplemental atomic funds -- including money for the "peace ship." Mr. Eisenhower told his news conference it would be a mistake to abandon the ship proposal. He said it could be very important in demonstrating to the rest of the •orld that the atom can be bar- essed for peacetime uses. plans submitted to Congress way >ack. in 1905. It indicated it might give .consideration later to a proposal by House leaders for higher pay for congressional employes and larger Mobilizer Arthur S. Flemming. ^ James A. i Farley, former post- JERUSALEM, Israel Sector (M was treatened with contempt ac master general in the Roosevelt!— The Israeli Parliament earlyltion for refusing to say whether administration, charged that thejtoday approved Premier Mos h e.he had been a member of the report came "dangerously close" County Court has never been and isi to inviting the government to "ab- nnt nnw a nnrtv in tho or-Mnn dicate " its responsibilities in de- not now a party to the action. Now the question to be decided by Judge Williams is the validity of the lease of equipment to Mr. 9 Anderson; whether at the present time he has the right to pass on the lease. Judge Williams gave both sides ten days in which to file briefs. responsibilities velopment of the nation's Sharett's new three-party coalition party. Cabinet. It will serve until general election re " i July 26. scheduled the!" Both Brutzner and Weingarten for who is now a Pleasantville, N.Y.. publicist, told the subcommittee sources. Rep. Holifield (D-Calif) | The lawmakers gave the new that they are not now Reds, wrote 84 pages of stinging dissent, government a 66-32 vote of confi- Weingarten denied being a Com and promised to press his attack Ljence, ending a 24-hour 'crisis rnunist since November, 1940 but on the floor of the House. Holifield charged that an 1,800,page report on the commission's Car Makers Setting New By DAVID J. WILKIE AP Automotive Editor [touched off by the resignation of Sharett's previous Cabinet yesterday. which he The new government grouping omitted the General Zionist party a member of the previous coalition The old Cabinet resigned because the General Bionist re- power fused to support it on a pair of company propaganda." A commis- parliamentary confidence votes, sion spokesman said the task force | The reshuffled Cabinet is made task force on power said cost the taxpayers $430,000 — was withheld "deliberately" from public distribution at 'this time, but is destined, he said, to become a handbook for report was delayed in- printing, but might appear next week. The Foreign Operations Adminis- mid- kick tration, which also dies at night, delivered a deathbed at the commission in replying to DETROIT Wi The auto inclus- a recent Hoover report in over- try today winds up the biggest six I seas economic operations, months in its history. Dozens of It would "play directly into the new records set since Jan. 1 at-jCommunists' hands," the FOA said test to the hottest competitive effort in production and sales the car makers ever have known. Final figures will show a January-June output of close to 4'/4 million passenger cars. Retail deliveries are , estimated at -more than 3'/2 million. Dealer inventories now are estimated at around £00,000 cars. to' adopt the Hoover proposal that America cut off all aid funds for major industrial projects in the up of 12 ministers held over from the old administration. It includes nine representatives of Sharett'i pwn Mapai Labor party, one Liberal Progressive and two members of the Religious Ortho d o x Workers' party. The four Cabinet poS.ts previously held by the General Zionists were distribut e d among the remaining ministers. LOW BIDDER LITTLE ROCK W) — The L and "Asian-African arc," except pos- M Construction Co., of Memphis sibly Japan. This and several other proposals clash with presidential policy, FOA said. The storms almost overshadowed today's report suinmar- Retail sales, of course, include izing the \ commission's two-year yesterday was low bidder on construction of a concrete jet engine testing cell at the Blytheville Air Force Base. U. S. Engineers here said the firm bid $13,585 for the job, on invoked the Fifth Amendment and refused to say whether he was a party member prior to that time Diem Forces Claim Unity Victory By JOHN RODERIK SAIGON, South Viet Nam Wl— Premier Ngo Dinh Diem today claimed another major victory in his campaign to unify South Viet namese military forces — the defeat of Hoa Hao religious army units who followed rebel Gen. Le Quang Vinh. A government announcem e n said the national army had driven Vinh — better known as Bacut (One-Armed) — and his troops from their wild, rain-drenchec stronghold in the Seven Mountains area on the south Cambodian fron tie. to foreign markets. Besides new records in assembly volume, retail sales and dealer stocks, new high marks were made by most individual car .makers both in output and retail deliveries. Aside from record smashing production, the outstanding single development of this year's first six months obviously was the jobless pav program agreed upon between the CIO United Auto Workers and Ford and General Motors. Th<? hislorv - makine woeram, expected to be extended within the welcome, next month to Chrysler Corp., im-l New ^ 0 '' that savings could result from adoption Continued on Page Three which the government had esti- At the end of a four-day light ning drive, Bacut and other dissi part of the 350,000 cars on hand j history and aims. It quoted esti-'mated costs at $13,530. ning drive, Bacut and o Jan. 1. Something like 155,000 units'mates of its various task forces W. A. Gray Construction Co., of dent Hoa Hao leaders are of this year's output where shipped indicating that multibillion-dollar Shreveport won a contract to build,flight to Cambodia or the ^tjull o an enlisted men's club at the base on a low bid of $116,204. Summer Is the Time That New York City Is Officially Home to Welcome All Visitors By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK I/Pi — The summer me, you can take my word for it. Certainly New York gets hot on city of the world says hello and,some days. It has a heat that can ?. jbuild up restlessness and dis- York City is officially at comfort, but usually within five [days at most that heat will blow Siam, the government said. Presumably t h e national arm> is continuing to mop up fleei n g r>a Hao units. The announcement said the cli max came yesterday when Diem's troops seized a 2,000-foot mountain which the French Union force? never had captured despite month of effort during their drive against the Communist-led Viet minh. The government campaign against the Hoa Hao sect's pri vate army of about 9,000 men be gan June 5 On June 1 , Diem's officers re ported the defeat of 5,000 unde the sect's chief commander, Gen coubtedly averted a strike that.hamd to the visitor. rould hive been more paralyzing I don't intend to tell you about away. ,..— than were the sit-downs of nearly the official program of entertain-. It's a changeable town in *1-Tran Van Soai. who also was oc 'mcnt that has been arranged for most every way. But no one man lieved to have flea to Cambodia ..,-.,. T* -.m>. .i.n »i ii_.. * ,-,.,,-,,.-..,, v« ^ i ii i _..„!_! : i A .-. _i r f i\/Tn nir r\f Qnui'c t >" fin n si l*GtDOi*t6Qi. two decades ago. Also marking the first half of you- If you want that program, ever owned it or bought it. And i^Many of Soai's troops reportedi: 3955 were announcement of expan-jjust write a letter asking for it you bring a feeling to it that;surrendered in mass lots to joi. *;' were announcement of expan-lJust write a letter asking for it you bring a feeling - - ; "Ion programs involving addition-'and address it: "To the Mayor, matches its size it will also en- the national army al expenditures of 625 million New York City." (large you. The Premier then moved dollars by Ford Motor Co. andl He'll attend to it, or we'll get a! They say it isn't America, butiforcss west_ against BacuU _e&1. hi rs y or oor o. a . , 5 million dollars by General new mayor who will. He'll tell it is the most American city in mated 4,000 men, with the majo Motors, and substantial progress! you all the 1001 special attrac- the United States. The Statue of drive ir .the : frontier area be m nl n 500 by Chrysler in its 250-million-dol- tions that make this lar comeback program. 101-Teqr-Old Ex-Slave Pies MALVERN, UPi—Harriett Ross, 101, a former slave, died at her home, here Sunday. Relatives said she had 101 living dccendarjts. particular,Liberty isn't in another port. It June 26. Government losses re summer the greatest in New York lifts its torch here. City's history. New York City is fun, adventure They've gone to a lot of trouble and opportunity. It is also sky- to prove that this is a wonderful scrappers, culture and cruelty. But portedly were small. SO ORNERY SPRINGFIELD, 111., (UP) Stat School Gang Off Teacher CHICAGO (UP) — A suburban high school teacher, who described the last nine months as a "reign of terror," today defied the efforts of a teenaged gang to drive him out of town. Paul Burgess, 43-year-old dean of students and mathematics teachers at Oak Lawn Community high school, told the village board yesterday that rock-throwing incidents and threatening :phone calls had turned' his wife .into "a nervous wrcck.," f Resign" Burgess ...ked. "I should say not. No young hoodlums are going to drive me out of town." •' He said that on six occasions since last October, members of the "black jackets" gang had thrown rocks through the windows ojf his home, damaging walls and furniture. One 20-pound rock was hurled with such force that it tore through a wall and knocked the tile off of a bathroom wall. Burgess said he has been forced to cover his windows with plywood to fend off the missiles. In addition to the window- smashing incidents, Burgess said that he has received "nuisance" telephone calls at all hours of the day and night. On at least one occasion, the called said "You'd better watch out." Burgess said his trouble apparently stemmed from disciplinary measures he took to enforce school rules. "Apparently I am a victim because I have faithfully carried out by obligations," he said. lonery,- postage, travel, telegrams and long distance telephone calls. The House Administration Committee recommended the increases .ast week but wanted, the appro- 'nations committee to draft legis- .ation to put them into effect. The appropriations, group rejectftdfe that pfci^Mt*"suggested the adrriiWstra- tipn-committee -write specific VleE- Dilation dealing with raises. ; f ' . Emphasizes Need for GOP Congress By JACK BELL WASHINGTON W—Sen. Bridges (R-NH) said today Democrats are "demonstrating the need for election of a Republican Congress next year" by opposing parts of President Eisenhower's program. Bridges, who heads the Senate Republican Policy Committee, said in an interview that fresh criticism of the President by Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex) "shows the Democrats up in- their true colors." "They are not really for the ] settlement, seemed to President's program despite the noise they have made about supporting it," Bridges said. "They are only for such parts of that program as they believe can be amended or changed,'to meet the desires of Democrats of all shades of opinion. '.-.'-• . "All of this demonstrates that if President Eisenhower is to get gaining sessions. The U.S. Steel major producers started 'banking ever. John A. Stephens, ^lf t S.. 8 : principal negotiator, Hinted 'at new management wagl ceeding the average "" ly wage increase proposal ed by the CIQ United|Stee1 ers. The bargaining a: workers in ; 96 basic ore mining firms, age $2.33 an hour., It was reliably Stephens did not co; the prospective new «? proposal at a two-hi late last night with dent David J. Me union's chief counsel Goldberg. McDonald, in poini the rejected 10-cent half of the recent a' l;Ull£l vooiu*»t»i %.*J. t -»«^—« «..— •=• 7 . _| • *U« *.rn*F allowances to members for sta-his program enacted in the way he has; proposed it, he must have a Republican Congress and, that s what we ' expect to give him n 1956." At his news conference yesterday Eisenhower listed more than a dozen , proposals noW'v;beiore SpnSK'e'ss; and said he wants them . jassod. Russian Visit Turned Down by Adenauer BONN, Germany (UP) — West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer today turned down Russia's -invitation to .visit Moscow at this time to discuss Soviet-German relations. But he agreed, in. a. note handed to the Soviet embassy in Paris, to discuss restoring normal tions between West Germany and Russia. The chancellor's rejection of the, invitation to visit Moscow came as a surprise. All previous indications had been that he would travel to the Soviet capital for a conference with heads of the Russian government. Instead, Adenauer said a number of issues must be "clarified" in preliminary talks between the West German and Soviet ambassadors in Paris before he could consider a Moscow trip. leader, replied tartly that tha Democratic-controlled Congress is "not- going to carry out his recommendations like a bunch of second lieutenants receiving orders." Eisenhower seemed unlikely to Brown Home Is Gutted by Fire Today The two-story brick home of Mr. • .., . .., the Senate majority to equal or better the 20- tlemcnt claimed by Pr'e'sW ter Reuther of ttuT'CiK) Auto Workers. get in the form he originally suggested many of the measures he listed. Democratic and Republican NEW 'YOR; K (*> — S ,T Street Journal'said today r ~] steel strike, threatened tot night tonight,'-would; Wave* consumers critically" short "in 45 days or less." "Detroit's auto»makers, ,wfc sumc some 20 per cent of* tion's steel output, say .flat haven't been able toi.stoc said the Journal. "Presen' tories^they figure,* wou" 14 to 45 days and In are already considered .belowfl mal." . ."'1 <VJ$1 • A Journal survey of auto, Vf equipment and' > home , ,i$ift r makers, construction *'firms, other big users ' bf'> steeT:?jf many of them "nervous""t'oi eve of the strike ^deadllnerf^ ' 'The steelworkers, hardly0" have picked a more strategic to threaten a strike," said 1 theft lication. "Despite booming'"-" orders have been piling „ .-,- . leaders agreed privately that Con- a speedy clip that several gress is likely to pass highway, military reserve, housing, foreign aid, water resources and minimum wage bills at varying degrees of divergence from his requests. They saw little likc-lihood of action this year on refugee act amendments, health rensurance and school constructon proposals. of steel have, been , weeks. Tight supplies it difficult for consumer* ( „ . dulge in strike • insurance-'8,1 riling." * " John S.. Hart, 78, Father of Hope Residents, Dies John S. Hart, age 78, of Arkadelphia died late "Wednesday in an Arkadelphia hospital. He was engaged in the timber business for John G. Ford, a torn* 'J,' V*" Decision Soon In Manganese Cose LITTLE ROCK \WI -^ Judge Harry LernteyJs^Jlt^™, to announce hjs decision ,jrf.« U. S, government's three ^ " dollar foreclosure suit •»'g<i Westmoreland ** '"* this afternoon^, Testimony in the 6 w of the case in FederaJ Court here ended ye"stef,d,ay. Final witness in the "cas many years, having retired only two years ago. He is survived by his wife,.J«Irs. AHie Hart; five daughters, Mrs, Flay Robertson o£ Arkadelphia; negotiator with the defunct;; Defense Materials '" Administration, Ford .... he never indicated to We land officials that flyiy wo If these issues are settled to the | Mrs. Elmer Neighbors and Mrs. Imore time than called'lor J chancellor's satisfaction, a gov- Velma B. Cox of Hope; Mrs, Tom'contract with the (JOYP«1 ernment spokesman said, he will agree to go to Moscow probably in September. Adenauer's reply did not spell out the issues he feels must be clarified. Thomas and Mrs. Jewel White of build a Texarkana; two sons, Dwight Hart of Arkadelphia <and of Hope, Pentecost Batesville. The government adyaiji 800,000 to Westmoreland yj Funeral services will be held at before It was comiilete ( d,' 10 a. m. Friday at Arkadelphia. All Around the Town •y Tbt tt«r Waff An army of worms is causing! considerable concern Jn the Grassy,Championship footbaU team under T _,- i.._i *!,. <u« Coach 'Catfish' Smith. Lake area . . . just recently the worms have started eating the foliage off the lake'a cypress trees at the rate of about 100 acres per day ( il ™ e > the government Westmoreland officials ; i]| managing the pro land had failed to within the time contract with the KIUUEO iY PARAGQWP Toombs, 1?, was kill? Coach 'Catfish'.Smith. yest erday^y the ' '' i pond pump, after « KXAR is starting a novel sports t y w jt n S ev«»rai cor program tonight at!6:45 with the! The youngster? and in all probability will spread first broadcast of a Little Leaeue throughout the area ... the pri- baseball gfme,. according to H^s- vate hunting and fishing club owns^ell Jones,, program director , . . over 4,000 acres in the McNab ar- games wijl be "broadcast on Tues and Mrs. Jesse Brown on North Huge before jepeatedly of the. i pump by the ownef rice farmer Richard,^ The Toombs ea . . . oldtimers can't recall ever days and Thursdays and the noveJ-' C aught in the seeing anything bother cypress fo- ty is boys of Little League jge will and he was drawn. the worms are. give the play by play . . . tonight which brpl?e Hervey Street was partially des- described as green with a black 8-year-o)4 Vonnje gdwards wdl j>e troyed by fire of undetermined or- stripe those interested in the one qf the announcers the pu- gin shortly before noon today. First private club are hopeful the trees blic should get ftJ>ig kick out of the unofficial estimates placed the loss won't be killed as a result . . , it games. at from $7,000 tq $9,000. (is unofficially estimated that tim ' The blaze almost completely gut- ber in the. reservation is valued ai ted the top story of the home but was fairly well confined to the nor* th section of the house downstairs.. a hall million dollars. However, what household furniture' Jete and son of Mr. and not destroyed by fire "was damaged Wilson ha,s been named Charles Wjlson, former JJajie ath- ' " «• T loot- by heat and smoke. I ball coac.h, for Wolf City, HJ IJiVV^ VitW I. L41U 13 cl »»wi»v**-» » v.» iJVi«£JJ-/\-*J, V.U4fcU£V UJJVl l_*t*V.Afc,7. *_»«• -- - - - ,, place to visit—after all, you don't it is neither more cultured nor|Reo. Ben Rhodes admitted to m have to live here—hut if you have cruel than what you're looking for.! colleagues that he was hurt whe . a sense of gdventure you can It is you magnified, many many they defeated a bill he sponsored, throw away the program. times. You never need a program to Whatever you seek and don't enjoy New York. I live here and'find al home is probably here, or jl know this—and, if you believe! pontimiv'4 pn pa£e Three 115-9. "You didn't have Jo pass it," he said, "but you be so ornery," ; to i didn't Firemen said the blaze got in High School and principal,o| between the biick walls and was mentary acl>9ol , . , vety difficult to fight. Origin of the assistant e'oat'h fyere blaze could not be determined im- twp y mediately M r Brown said the hou- ||ope and Nashville are ip~!iuU4 swimming pools NashvlU'e's expects to he in ' j»y Jujy 15 ••• both cit- the w^o^ey through pub' "'escot' -" tro ilicted head . have to se was fogged-this morning but that,Stjtp igas had been cut off at the meler j , . i v 1 - "* '
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