Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 13, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 13, 1954
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•'•Vffi sjsw^v P^pspw^v & 7t*'» > "* t J * ^ / 3*Ji * . fj * r * * I " ,r, . , - ^ 1 t-T HOPt SfAK, H8M, ARKANSAS 1110 « tiieiter the bddy &« the ddor affd tor "about the hundredth Ufne together, as 1 teatncd later. What tHey had was realty a tumb ling feet, but it was fast and spec tecular and gave the crowd a good Show, ^^^l^tolrt ...» w..*..- iidfeu lomfi i&rfr* if t, l.been Greek, because * A ^ *M«k t d me "1 got you into it if Nfew. way rassio? ~",We 'both'^realize *. StrJcily not wise been matched for, it 'to -his advan- - " >'iriah ufled to tell -thrce*ft!)Ur' fallows tiogcth'er, Hi Greece, -—„ up, until , looked suitjilciously see, pictures store tnc. In worry, m'las- ihdcrTBlafld.'-fl^.j' you. froA! slipping, ch[ w^ -oMy' a. Hind tiiey topez was called, and h e slipper t>ttl With that easy way he hct df Walking. He grinned at me, rea friendly; and waved his hand. In ft, tnotneht p l could hear a lot 01 bflos* and raspbefries, uftcr which 'etdftomers began to stamp on flbof of the stands overhead i thought they'd all corn" down dh tdp of us. They sure hated that Lopez, A fellow tapped me and I followed otit to the ring, climbed through, the ropes, and went to my corner. Everybody cheered and hurrayed except some guys with a voice that 1 could hear over all the rest, who keeps shouting, "You won't be so pretty when Lopez gets done with you." I saw Milo and JDawn silting in the second row ringside and let them know by a faint smile, but I hud made up y mind that a wrestler in the rinfe is no movie idol find should behave like one. What I wasnt prepared toi- was the change in the expression of my versus, If he \Va« ugly before, he now looked repulsive. He stripped off his robe, made a bunch of it, and practically threw it out of t he ring, while (he crowd called him names too numerous to mention. (To Be Continued) .-,..-, _'irstmatch j& ,',W'dtli , thfe • eusl- ^^oyr^ides, latcrri'VaiHeeling a 111" ich'^ was",; why I n t ^vilo wa# about iU : ' pclng'.j have »S5'!"*J % /r T V*' ""r' ** c I'" 0 £?fy«> J.A11; I L saw was —-^-^triat, stood --out '.•Side of his' The Negro Community ' " . By" Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Ml§« Turner •t Hlckg Funeral Home The senor choir of BceBee Memorial CME Church' will rehearse Thursday night, July 15, at 7:30 p. m. Choir No. 2 of Bethel AME Chur- ch'will rehearse Tuesday night, July 13, ,at 7:30 p. m. ,Senor and junior choirs of Gar- iretl Chapel Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, July 13, at 7:30 p. m. f^ss'iyou're but which , .'Senior choir of Lonoke Baptist Church' will rehearse Tuesday ni- >ght.,,JuJy 13, at 7:30 p. m. ;•,;£,„,.* - , _, Mr, and Mrs. Fcrdinard Pigee left Saturday where they will spend a few weeks visiting their children in South Bend Ind., and Chicago, Illinois: . • Mrs. Jessie Hamilton and two grandsons left Friday night for Oakland, Calif., where they will spend several yeeks visiting their son and father. $r'jai, I' ever ' 1 d.o better here *yery you Ido/'', and ,hp went jfito^a.'toijow- i^'on m* pro- \9ttonlipu 1e ^hat.i ll/fldbii." He was t.a$/J didn't kpow ycr, py J jgst said, was ab^put Jed' green lean fls»g watched 'Fact E&B 4 * , chljdrqn, fellow paving, ; ti 'think ies ,to -Nelson-Hill Post No. 427 will meet 'uesday night, July 13, at the regular meeting place. Time 8:00 p. In. , Edward Morris of Marshall, Tex. was the house guest of Mr, and Mrs: R. J, Hicks on Friday, July 9. Mr. and Mrs. Eligar Martin of 11 14., East Monroe Street. Phoenix, "^rjajonja, and Mr. Otis Calvin and son of 1616 East Grant Street were house guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Logan, July G and 7th. New Hope The New Hope Home Demonstration Chnb met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Walston, Wednesday, July 7 with the president, Mrs, Martha Armstrong presiding, Club Women',8 Collect was given. Song of the month "A Place in the Sun." Devotional I Timothy 2:1-15. Prayer by Mrs. Mattie Walston, Roll call and response — "A food preservation problem I have." ;A1J club members were present except two. Mrs, Lurenda Evani, gave a demonstration on "Standards for Canned Foods." Our Home Demonstration Agent, Mrs. F. S. Smith, gave demonstrations on "Cooking A Meal In A Pressure Copke'r" and "Meat Cookery." This meal was delicious and was enjoyed by all, The olub had a wonderful time at ;heir carnival given to supplement our ciub treasury and carry out IT «?h«*;« wheat from this ,. "'" -• - ' "•- --- -,;<- o-'^ PLENTY OF BREAD—More than dOOO bushels of wheat are piled iii a Mont" L^?, erS ran out of stora S e space. Forecasts indicate some 300,000 bushels Of • billion-bushel crop will add to the storage problem throughout the nation, Where 875,000,000 bushels are already in storage PETAL, PAINTlNCr-C.toens of Genzano, Italy, put the finishing touches to a flower petal paint-' Ing or the recently,canonized-Pope Pius X in observance of v a' 17'6-y--- ~ 1J —"-''—.«--^- 1 -, ™ - tntlfc nf •f »*3 Wftt**^ i ri^kinlif T U«M*«kH««'T lfv«J JB. J An . ».. u.__. . _ _.i ,^ y * ii year-old religious festival. Three , .« r«t »* * * j i ^i *• w wtffHT- "•M««fiii • frr^r^nr^ j,\ u i [^^^•nnp in i mini«ii ..iiuuip^M*»ii»uyiiiiiiBoniMi»(K BA' f \~ %// ' NOW YOU CjMjrTELL,' 'EM OFF—A system of answering the noisy blasts of any annoying mo onst-you happen tp meet has been devised. When the person behind you starts to blow his horn S., «T-L a -W'^f WaVG the a P.P r °Pn»to sign. You can tell him "Thanks" or give him the nose- tbumbjng signal,'^eft, or you can just ask bun to "Be Quiet," right. The signs were first demon\ - ., - ' strated in Detroit, Mich, Jp •e^^v Monday, July 12, 1954 iv^r,*/*"^ I 4 » Vf&« Mi •* ' # ij 14- Year-Old Boy Lands Big Alligator Gar Bill 'Tooley,- 14-year-old son of Mr. and -Mrs, L. B. Tooley of Hope, landed a 117 pound 6 ft. 4 inch alligator gar in Little river Saturday morning 1 , using regulation deep sea tackle and a large buffalo fishhead as bait. Young.Tooley and his father were fishing .Saturday morning for gar* when the big fish struck Bill's line at approximately 11 a. m. -The big gar was brought in to the bank al-, most exactly one hour later'and required : the help of R P. Hogue and his son Jim Hogue, who were fishing near the scene, before the rnan size gar could be landed. ' Gar fishing was originated in this state several years ago and last year several local fisherman tried Little river for the first time wjth regulation sporting tackle. Several large gar have been caught in the area near Allen's Ferry. The tackle • consists of an extra heavy glass, bamboo or hickory rod with a salt-water type reel holding from 100 to 300 yards of nylon line ranging in test strength from 50 to 70 pounds. A special clutch built into the reel prevents the big fish from breaking the line by allowing Lhe reel to slip and let out line when the gar makes a determined run. Huge treble hooks are attached to the end of the line and baited with large hunks of Buffalo or Drum. The bait is left in one place until the big gar picks it up. After his first run, the hook is set and the fisherman trusts to luck to hang the gar somewhere in his stomach, throat or the tough mouth TROUBLE—President Jacobo Arbenz Guzman of .Guatemala ! is in trouble, according' to a ! I report from a neighboring Central American state. The Guatemalan army suppbsedly has given Guzman an ultimatum to prove his government is not Communist dominated or resign, j Burl lyes 7 Other Talent Is Cooking By HUBBARE KEAVY For B?b Thomas HOLLYWOOD l/n — All I know about cooking goat I owe' to Burl! Ives. This p ie»je 'concerns baking goat meat, which is fair warning to those with conventional palates. Turn now to the classified feclion if you think Ivcs and I may offend your delicate stomach. This ballad singer is a great eater all. 260 pounds of him. He's a great chef too. If you cook a hunk of goat or chevon as the f ancy cook books call it you will be di-i- advantagecl because you won't have, Ivcs' ballads between bastings. H i WASHINGTON fINS) The he-should turn up at your house, [Senate investigation into housinf which, is doubtful because he is j scandals was rocked today by a>i busy playing the sheriff in "East i attorney who accused Chajrmnn of Eden," don't ask him to sing Homer "Blue Tail Fly.' Hes beginning to hate it. : that the Federal Housing AdmirtlS* tration probe makes the Teapot Dome. RFC and mink coat scan* dais look like a "Sundiy School." He rnado the statement a fter another New York builder testified he reaped a $2,700,000 windfall profit on a big apartment project. ^\ Capehart said he feels the FHA^ "participated in a grand scandal involving millions and millions of dollars." Gustave M. Berne, nf Great Neck, N. Y., operator of the .Rock away Crest apartments, testified that FHA Knew builders were raking in huge windfall profits on the muUi-billit/n dollar FHA post-war apartment program. "You talk about the Teapot. Dome, the RFC and mink cof:ts,'f) Capehart said. "They are a Sunday school compared will) this situation.'' Marcus, a stockholder in the Linwood Park development. accused Capehart a nd deputy housing administrator William F. McKenna of releasing by fact.' "innuendo unjustified The average U. S: worker is sent 7'i days a year because of tern porary illness. Only Aspirin At Its Best \J SUPPLY THE IDEAS* HAPPY—A wide grin illuminates Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek's face after he was reelected to another six-year term as president of Nationalist China In a speech to the genr eral assembly at Taipeh, he pledged himself to the task of recovering China from the Reds Attorney Hits Back in Senate Housing Probe PRESCOTT NEWS Mrs. W. F. Enter.tains Canasta Club ,' •UHTAINS Mi$. local ofiicials. The public i.s invited to attend Members of the 1950, Canasta Club were entertained piv'Thursday at- ternoon by ( Mrs. W, F. 'Penman at her home. Effective arrangements of color-, „„„. a . ^ utllul UIHeri;ulltia wun , ful summer flowefsx 1 were placed i an informal afternoon party at her at vantage points in the rooms, | honic on Thursday' afternoon foi High score honors were won by j the pleasure of Miss Jennie Wren Mi's,!J. C. Marsh, ;. of Wilson. At the 'conclusion; o| :the. games i Miss Margaret Hunter Scott a dainty sandwich aild;dessert cour-1 greeted the guests and invited them tended the funeral services for Mr. R. P. Wilson in-Fort-Smith last week. ' i Mr. and Mi b. A, .V. Regnicr were Wednesday visitors in Malvern. • What you do is get a leg (we had four) of . chevon frcm the nearest goatcry. Punch three or four holes in sarrie and insert a clove of garlic in each.-Put the meat in .a roasting p an a nd sprinkle soya, nnd Worcestershire over it. Then pour on a generous amount of melted butter. Shake on some freshly ground pepper. Have the oven preheated, at 300 degrees, of E. Capehart (R-Ind.i, '.'o>,, 0 tj na O ff y nu) . m <mth."' The lawyer, George I, Marcus as well 'a;; his client, Sidney Sarner, president of the Li-iwood'Park Apartments; Teaneck, N. J., in- voved the Fifth Armmdmenl and refused to testify after the heated exchange with Capehart. Sen. Frederick Payno (R-Maine), a member of Capeharl's Senate) Banking committee, demanded that Marcus apologize for his insult but .he never Meanwhii: did. Capehart charged and in thanks they sent a melon but what ;i melon. It v/as raised in the kings private , garden, fertilii-,- vibrations of a'song." and bake hbout three hours. Baste every 15 minutes. Then mix one cup of papaya nectar, one cup of pineapple juice and the juice .of one lemon. On the home stretch, during the last 20 ,, , , „,,, minutes whirl -it over to 500 do- * dh b y camel dung oOl) y f!ai -s old. grees and baste every two min- W .^ at fa ™» ng To , eat * ;i ' ™f°-J utes with the nectar-juice mix-i was a grcat sens >f'°»; It touched ture Baste like mad Din thk i every -^emurane that is capable of g"eaV SffinaSfou "o ih P an ^-spondine to taste. The thrill pour it over the meat. This a 1- C0uld be i; ' om ^ ed ™^ ^ most-frenzied basting will exhaust the chef.' Give him a cold bc:er and let a lackey remove the meat and serve it. If you cannot, get chevon, try this recipe with lamb. Ives ' has laten in the finest places all over the world, but the taste thrill he' remembers is that supplied by a Persian melon in Arabia. He g ets poetic about it.- j ''i had played for some Arabs) • — U)Ciu~You can get started on • that remodeling or modernization idea of yours right noiv. Sketch out .'< what-you have in mind and talk it over with us... no obligation) of course. USE F.H.A. REPAIR LOANS • : No Down Payment • First Payment 30 Dayi After Completion . A• All Labor & Materials Included. • Call 7-2381 Builders Supply Co. 3rd & La. Streets a Dr. J. D. Cornish, Mrs. Frank Haitom Jr. and daughter, Caroline and Patricia, visited', relatives in El Dorado, Wednesda.y jse was served to guests. I/lrs. Ma- •rion Rouse, Mrs. C. H, Moore and j members, Mrs, ,C. G.' Gordon, Mrs, Imon CMC,-Mrs. H.-tT, Wilson, Mrs. J. V. Fore, Mrs.-.'-J. B.. Hesterly the ceremony which will last only a few minutes. Jennie Wren Complimented T ,_, -n ,, \ , , ,, T _, _ Jlm Dlll > who has been attend- Mrs. J.'C. Gann entertained with;ing Vanderbilt University; Nashville, -Tenn. has arrived to spend the remainder of j the summer with 1 his parents, Col. and Mrg.L. C. 'Dill. ; • • • • -. i Mrs. J. B. Hesterly and' Mrs. Wells Hamby were the Wednesday afternoon: guests of Mrs., J. J.' Battle and Miss Mattie Royston in Fulton. .''.-•••' into the living room to meet Miss Wren. Lovely arrangements of snapdragons, roses and zetmias were placed at vantage points. M»'s. Gann chose a yellow and White will be glad to know her condition is reported satisfactory following major surgery at the Cora Donnell Hospital on Thursday. Watermelon 3'Vfcc Ib. Pry Cold 4c !b. Tomatoes 3 Ibs. 25c RUSSELL'S CURB MARKET Mrs, C. D. McSwa.in and Miss Ann McSwam left Wednesday tor Mrs Fied PoweH, Mrs. E. M *r.»o. uauu t-uusv; a yenow ana Ann jv^cSwam left ^ Sharp, Mrs,. Homer Waid, Mrs. white color bchemc foi the seiv-lLittle Rock where Mrs. McSwaini Jim Ydncty dndjMre, Maish. mg table which was, coveitd with, 1 is the guest of Mrs Matt Hitt Miss' Gov. Cherry To fn Preecptt Weirf Goveinoi Frnlicis a white linen cutwork cloth. A crystal bowl filled with yellow arid white daisies and flanked by glow- Cherry and lr ?S y«How candles in ciystal cand- rnic erry an an- Ma^or General .Lupien Abraham, i elabl ' d formed the et-ntoi piece Adjutant Genefal oj Arkansas, Tho bulfet was giaced with a bou- Adjutant Genefai oi A-'koi'sas. wjll be in Present W^esday mor- Wei of yellow mag, July 14 for '^ ' ceit monies on ' guard armoiy now underway ndt)onal lMli>5 and white, zc-nmas with yellow Golden and Mis. pxfiangion piogect John Gann Presided at the table x Misses Ann and Linda Scott and McSwam is visiting Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Tuttle in Memphis. Mr .and Mrs. daughters wcie Joe Put cell and t,he Wednesday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. „ Hoi ace Hale They weic envoute i, to theii home in Benlqn after a vi- ; 30 and Betty Caiol Wren of Wilson also 4tvt4V4v«i.'9 xy*u pi.04( «tv 4v*yv UJlQ "-'"^ —¥-»—, ,.*^.. «. wiil be held in the ' se.ctiot} of the assisted »\ courtesies uity park adjaceot ,tp Aiso on hand fpr will Ue club projects MJJ> Mattie rved, if* fream and r-nuwf Ml!lS Golden - MU.S. Maigaiet Huiv ceroiv%0ny ' er ^ co ^ dtl d t^ e honoiee woie pink Rffj#e,rs and aster "houlde, coi sages Oth#r . ^T;, imembcis of the hous.e party wove y«ar than eoi.sagts> of yellow and white ( hostess, so- dairies. J -'-'-- to «u! There wui« 35 guebts. ' " ; * and. Mvf.. sit in Fort Worth. Mr. and Mis. P A Escarre and family have rctuined from a weeks visit jn Houston and Laredo, Te,\- Mr ,and Mrs. R P. Hdnjby and Mr Horace Hale attended the funeral services fc# Mrs- Hamby's ter. Mi §. W. ?. Wooldwdee, in Was. on Thuisday morning. Plenty Peas & Butterbeans 901 WEST THIRD Candidate For Will Speak Monday, July 12: Our Doily , Bread Slicfed Thin by The Editor Jktex. H. WathbUrtl fh* SwIii Soy 'No' and U. S. Won't Do Anything About It When it comes to a question of |t<Sfsohal liberty and national in- ^•pendence Switzerland can give America a lesson. Overnight news brings us a dispatch from Bern in which the Swiss government warns the United States not to attempt to send an "international loyalty board" there to investigate American citizens workirig for international agencies. Said the official Swiss statement: The government felt loyalty investigations • by a foreign J>ower. on Swiss soil would "be incompatible with the sover- eignly of our country." Switzerland said it had made its position clear in an official statement given our ambassador at Bern, Frances E, Willis, two weeks ago. adding: "Since then, wo have not.heard any more about the project." . While this news explosion was going- bn in the capital of Switzerland the six-man Loyalty Board, aded; by Pierce Gerety, a Conn- licut attorney, was poised for action in Paris. But it won't do a thing;' You can bet on this. Our dispatch says the board ar- 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 229 H»M i»*. Star AfkShsig this with only a ... ISofalM ft! Experiment Stattoh 24 hours endirfg at 8 6. «S2 day: High 103; tow 95$ ation, none. > MOM, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1954 M.mb*r: tM A«6el«»*d A*. Ne» Paid Clftl. a M«i. 4 Audit IWMi tfifti Matth »t, 1»S4 — 1,434 PRICE Sc Blevins .... McCaskill Fulton ... v McNabb 10:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m. 2:00 p,m. 3:00 p.m. Sargtoga ..... ...................... 4:00 p.m. Hope 8:20 p.m. (To be broadcast from 8:20 to 8:50) Tuesday, July 13 Dodderidge Lcwisville lQ:OOg.m. ll:00«,m, 2:30 p.m, §:00p.m, I His public qddress system will be available for qny local candidates to make announcement!;, preceeding his speaking hour. Make plans to attend and n outstanding speaker discuss the vital issues in this campaign. Pol. Adv, Paid Fpr By ft. w. ko.ofta.4po Will Exhume Body in Death Probe BY ROBERT T. LOUQHRAN CHICAGO (UP) Cook county officials were to exhume the body of Montgomery Ward Thorne today in an attempt to dispel! the. deepening mystery surrou.ndirf the That Raft Heading Out Pacific Is Still There, But It Seems Crew's Dissolving ;••#• 9' SAN FRANCISCO (tfP> The radioman of the. cheescbox raft Lchi, bearing five adventurers on a drifting attempt to reach Hawaii, appealed "Get somebody out here while I'm still alive." The plea of Radioman Don Smith was already being answered by a fishing boat laden with supplies which searched for the Lehi young mail order heir's death, j somewhere o ff the California Coast Coroner Walter E. McCarron or- '{oday. dered the exhumation on the recommendation of a panel of prominent pathologists who reviewed the medical evidence yesterday The pathologists issued a tcrsi statement saying Thome did not die of natcotics or of a pancreatic or kidney disease. One of the panel, Dr. Edwin Hirsch of the University of Chicago added "we Cannot janswer" whether Thornc died of natural or rived in'Paris Sunday from Rome, unnatural causes where it held loyalty hearings for j Hirsch seven days on American employes Thome's dccomposiion of body may have already Agricultural Organization. But that was Italy. .This is Switzerland. • •Switzerland owes us nothing, accepts .no American aid, and won't .|Rnd for any foolishness. .Shoot me for an American — but I can't'help admiring Switzerland. F °° d and Prcv-cned a definic finding on ha cause of he srange deah. Thornc, 20-year-old heir o a tune of lease $1,300,000 was Foreign Aid Cutoff Plan is Softened By WARRREN DUFFEE WASHINGTON (UP) — Chairman Alexander Wiley (R-Wis) today predicted "overwhelming senate approval of .the slimmed- down $3,100,000,000 foreigji aid bill approved Relations by his jSenatc Committee. Foreign But there were behind-the- scenes rumblings of a 'possible >ef- to crackdown; harder on aid and France if they'do-'ttot .quickly ratify^.theVI fcnse Comni(£rtity : The Senate committee approved the $3,100,000,000 aid - authorization by ah '11-2 vote late yesterday. .The measure included a ban on deliveries to France and Italy with military supplies purchased with funds appropriated for fiscal 1954 and 1955. Because of -the long lag between orders and deliveries, act£l shipments would be curtailed only gradually over a long period o!t.tlrne. .... i"~The committee had tentatively found dead in his tiny studio apar men June 19. Evidence of a sex and narcotics party included a hidden hypodermic needle and a white nylon girdle were found in his roo.m. The cause of death has not been determined,: despite, a marathon coroner's inquest the panel's 'examination tests by the':state tex icologist andy.a report by the coroner's physician that Thorhe, died in a gony and convulsions" 'of suffocation caused by a combination of alcohoj and narcotics. The inquest is scheduled to resume tomorrow. Attorneys for for Thome's wealhy'mother.' Mrs. Marion Thorne. have said they intend to explode a "bombshell 1 ' at the hearings. They indicated they would try to prove Thornc was in the grip of a narcotics. 1 ring. Whatever the exhumation at Rose Hill cemetery,,,may icveal authorities expected tomorrow's i n- quest would ad d new seiisatorjs to Meanwhile, the tehi's rrtwmcn quieted their hunger pangs on a dinner of raw shark steaks. Smith's series of messages to the mainland were alternately plaintive and angry. . • I am not dying but I want off of this raft and if you don't come' and get me I won't be responsible," he messaged. "Get me off or here or I will have to call the Coast Guard to get me ... I mean it ... I don't think they want to let me off ... Get somebody out here while I'm still alive," he said. At last reports, the 32-foot plank raft was bobbing in the shoppy Pacific about 120 miles southwest of San Franciscon,somewhere near ships, planes and men are tied up on a standby basis in case they should have to rescue the five crewmen. The Lchi was towed through the Golden Gale last Friday on w hat its leader, DeVere Baker, 38, billed as a scientific expedition. Using no motive power, he and his four companions pledged themselves to drift toward Hawaii existing on. fishj and water they obtained through their own efforts. The crewmen caught and ate nignt. ate it their first food in two a salmon Saturday. Last they caught a shark and raw. It was days. , Dr. Arthur Fearon whose son, Groosvenor, 24, is one o f the crewmen, hoped to charter a fishing boat in Monterey this morning ant Pest Control Study July 15 on Burke Farm A field study-day in cotton insect control vfilt 'ne hejd Thursday af- ernoon^ July^-15, at the James H. 3urke farm, "County Agent Oliver j. Adams said this morning. 'The Burke farm is located otj Little Terre Rouge creek about 11 miles nor- Voted Saturday 'for a tighter cutoff, halting all' aid deliveries to France and Italy after Dec. 31, 1054, regardless bf what year the funds were authorized. But a't' the urging of Secretary of I State Jotin Foster Dulies the,' committee reversed itself ycster- and approved th« less severe on French-Italian 'aid similar to .tile- so-called. •Richords amendment adopted by the House. Dulles mainly objected to a proposal' in the •c.pmmittees original' plan which provided that countries might continueJR) get aid if they ratified a satisfactory substitute to EDC. He argued that it might encourage France to drag its:feet on' EDC. Included among the prospective witnesses were Suzanne- Rooks, pretty water-skiing star Who says she was the last person to see "Monty" alive and Jack Goggins, who threw a "bring your own bot tie" party across the street 'from Thome's wealthy mother. Mrs. the young heir died. Goggins had denied that Thorno was a guest at his party or st tended it However it was report ed that police were checking into the list of some 30 persons who attended the affair. " A iM Governors Are Divided on Road Program By JACK BELL BOLTON LANDING, N. Y. UP) Governors divided sharply today on how to carry out President Ei senhower's bold proposal for a 150 billion-dollar transcontinental high way program. Almost without exception, R publican and Democratic gover tTa"dra«na'tTc'closed.door session i nors agreed that the country needs came into direct conflict a with two of his partys Senate leaders. " ' Senate GOP Leader William F. Knowland (Cal) and Sen, Homer •Ferguson (R-Mich), chairman of the Senate GOP policy committee, 'fought for the tighter cut-off but lost to a combination of three Re- publicans'and five Democrats in an 8^5 vote. ^W <_The aid bill must be referred to tiff armed services committee — because of the Military aid program — before it is brought up for rebate in the enate But the committees chairman, Sen. Leverett Saltonstall (R-Mass) said he expects no-serious delays, Over the | State Department's strong objections, the committee also voted 1-6 to include an amendment by Sen. -Mike Mansfield (Dont) to abolish the Foreign Oper- ttons Administration on June 10, It wpuld' transfer tho military aid program. ]tP the Defense Department and put 'non-military programs under the State Dcpart- 'ment. expansion ot roads tha would shape up as one.of the coun try's greatest perdmanent, nonwa construction programs. But there was a distinct feeling among leaders of the 46th. annua Governors Conference here tha the Presdent had laid down a challenge to them in the histori controversy over state and federa powers. Against a backdrop of conferenn eemands that the federal govern ment get out of the road-buildin business, Vice President Nixon pu to the governors at their annua state dinner last night a presiden tial suggestion for an interstat road program designed to provid transport .tor 200 million American by 1970. f Reading notes the President ha prepared for a speech which Ei- Contiriued on P-agc Two Monterey and more than 2 mile rom its . destination Hawaii Ensign Arthur Soldeng in Mon- crcy. Calif., demanded to know vhether the Lchi's drifting cruise D Hawaii was legitimate or lUblicity stunt. Demanding 'a full report, he sail out to Lehi. He radioed Smith last night that the boat "should be out there by 8 a. m. -(PDT)." But first, he tried out a pep talk o n the ailing Smith: ' • ' •' "The Coast Guard t hinks this is a publicity stunt. Let's show them it's not. The whole world thinks you're a great guy. They're al pulling f or you." "I'm not feeling so good," Smith replied. "Let's get going." Besides Baker, Smith and young Fearon, those aboard the Lehi in elude Keith Pope, 34, a forme Alamcda, Calif.; newspaperman and Lament Hawks, 23, an Ogdcn ointed o utYtha.t Coast Guard|Utah, artist. Mississippi May Abolish Public School eel <roaa reached by taking the 'second left-hand road east of the Experiment Statio'n ori old 67 highway. Dr Charles Lincoln, University of Arkansas Entomologist, and Dr. Tom Le'e, Entomologist stationed at the Fruit and Truck Branch Ex- >eriment Station, are in charge of he demonstration field meet. The University of Arkansas Entomologists arc conducting for a second year a .'cotton insects control demonstration ori the farm of- Jesse Burke, near the farm of hjs son James where' Thursday afternoon field study will start First brood weevils are emerging in some of the earlier Hempstead Bounty Cotton that has. been squaring four to six weeks. Bollworm infestation should be watched for closely, particularly in fields that nave been treated for weevil control. Aphids and spider mites should watched for in fields-which have' received insecticidal applications, Thursday afternoon cotton producers can observe the' cotton in the field under the guidance of Dr. Lincoln and Dr. Lee. The cotton insect control plan followed by the Entomologists is the. one described in Extension Service 'Leaflet 52, "Cotton. Insect Control in 1954," that was distributed to all Hempstead County cotton' producers in mid-June All cotton producers are urged to be in attendance. Banker Letter Irreparable Injury' - A.P.L. LITTLE ROCK — . Arkansas By SAM JOHNSON JACKSON, Miss. UTI — A stat constitutional amendment openin the door for abolishing publi schools was recommended by sissippi's committee seeking way ^ dodge the U.S. Supreme' Cour Gov. Hugh White "said yesterda he would call the Legislature int special session early in Septembe to consider the proposed amenc ment to Mississippi's 64-yc'ar-ol Constitution. It would authorize the Legislature by a two-thirds vole to abolish public" 1 'schools, statewide or on a local option basis, if necessary to -maintain segregation. Members of Mississippi's Lega^ Education Advisory Committee de- lared it would be used only as a ast resort,. Tho amendment is viewed, as a afeguard if Negroes try to force chool integration. It could be held >ver t heir heads' as a threat — cooperate or Sose your public chools. Private, segregated schools with tate aid could be set up under he amendment, which would ripe out the present constitutional equirement that public schools be >rovided. The advisory committee said it. .vould recommend t hat the Legis- ature' get started on a building program to improve Negro school? )Ut only if the proposed constitu- ional amendment were a pproved or protection. 'ower and Light Co. officials last light charged before the City Council that a banker's letter, con erning an AP&L roquert for 'a ate increase had inflicted "irre arable damage" upon the com..any name. AP&L is asking the Public Ser% ce Commission for annual increase if $3,000,000. The PSC is expected o hand down a definite decision in he matter sometime next fall. A. E. McLean, president of the Commercial National Bank here recently charged that the com >any m isrepresented its earning ,n-the application now before the PSC. McLean's charges originally ap peared in a letter to AP&L direct ors. The banker asked the director if they knew the company's stock learned 10.1 per cent in 1952. I'Tha percentage represented earning after payment of taxes and inter est on bonds, preferred stock am borrowed money," he said.. McLean charged that the purpos< rate increase would lift earning pn:common stock to about 13 cent. However according to the com- jianys application it still would bo ,within the six per cent prescribed py PSC regulations, if the,increase •\Vere granted. A PSC ruling of 1944 a public utility is entitled to a six per cent yoturn on its utility investment C. Hamilton Moses,, chairman of the Board of Directors of AP&L, said "the board has no quarrel with figures in McLean's letter". \ Moses was called upon by Chair rrjari Franx E. Loy of Ihe .; City Council's Public Utility Commitee. answer McLean's, charges.)'" v told_ about '112 '• at' the' meeting' "we called this m'eeting to ascertain AP&L's an- Trouble With His Looks Is He Was Just Born That-a-Way Suspected of m* *• t $ ^ i* i..« **. —Star photo His name is Prince. He was born that way. He may look sorta mournful—but he feels all right. We get this Information from C. M. (Pod) Rogers, Jr., who cruises the highways and byways for The Star's circulation department and every once In a while photographs something with an odd bent. The "bent" In the case of Prince Is the sway In his back, Which departs 10 1/4 Inches from true horizontal, Prince Is owned by B. A. Clark, Patmos Route One. The hofse Is 12 years old, 16 hands high, weighs about 950 pounds, and was brought here from Fort Worth. Mr. Clark says Prince plays a lot, works well, and loves to go for a ride. He's a. nood horse, It's just the camera that libels him. Annie JUahlt&' 1 Coie < woman, is being held on'V/ttmj o£ suspicion of first-degree mu 1« the death of her husb6rfd,f1 Cole, June 29, Deputy Ph>keiej Attorney Louis Grain announced day . Circuit Judge Lyle BroWfti| signed an order at the prOsejftt request Uo have ' humed for an autopsy;; The Will be taken to the' labo&lol! L&u* S "" the state medical ; examiner;,) tie Rock, and his referred "faadk ffc/ county 'corOnW'lf ,'ih'e* -medic \ 1 V '' port discloses the polle'e "report will 'be* filed man. ' v formal*% PutmanWins 5-State Prize Mercury Sales Dewey Putman, Mercury salesman for The Trading Post, .local jincoln-Mercury dealership owned jy Jim James arid Ray Turner, won first; prize of $150 cash' in this five- state region in the factory's "Seventh Heaven": sales Contest, it was announced today Tqe contest 'opened May 17 and closed June SO, the results b'emg Sneaked Back for Second Ride # . i ERDI.NG, Germany M — A S. Army helicopter pikn in, flood rescue work in told this one today t He plucked several marooned -.people from. a farm" house. Later he took 9 man from a who looked vaguely, I brjn§ you out a h,ouvs ante?' the pilot AMAZING OPPORTUNITY America i» growing—and cliaiig- j n g — a t » n amazing rate. These chjingeg nnd the need* they produce are ^opening up gre*t new opportunities for business- m«n, farmers, liousewive«, students, industrial an4 office worfcen. The- better you Vnow Americ*, the better tk« future looks. Learn lo(U\'s exciting facts tbqut « briglitei tomorroyr. «», |f Wut «th II., NfW Y«fk ii, H- Y' fenice in c<> Fever Outside /s Higher Than the Patient's Inside GRANITE CITY, 111. Ml St. Elizabeth Hospital nurses Had trouble keeping thcjr clinical thcr mometers down below 105 degrees because of the hete her yesterday. . The temperature in the hospi tal rooms wa§ 105 degrees and jt was a sweltering 109.3 in nearby St. Louis. A hospitfil official said the ther mometers maintain the tempera- ure of the environment until thej are shaken down. She explainer an accurate reading cpuld be tak en by keeping the therniometer in cool water- or alcohol and then putting it quickly into the patient's mouth. nurse took her thermometer into an air-conditioned room, ran cool water over H and cooled it to 98 degrees but by the time she- got back to her patient thu ther mometer read 1Q5 again. ARKANSAN PIES POPLAR BLUFF, Mo., Ray mond Edward <Hooten 20. of Ben Ark. died in a Poplar Bluff hos pita! yesterday of internal injuriei received in a highway accident tht day before Elbert Marti* Leonard bis 45 year-old step-father, and two othc occupan.ts of hi? pickup truck us caped seriou? injury. The trucV on V. S- pj| Compromise On Housing Bill Is Near By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON Iff) Key mem sers of the House Banking Commit ,ee were reported today to be con sidering a c ompromise public, housing program only for families who lose t heir homes in the razing of slums. A conference committee seeking to reconcile differences between Senate and House versions of lousing legislation was due to turn to the controversial public housing question either today or tomorrow. President Eisenhower asked Congress for authority to start 35,000 new public housing units a year lor the next four years The House refused to grant any new public housing authority, but the Senats voted to give Eisenhower svhat he wanted. Rep. Wolsptt (R-Mith), chairman of t he House Banking Committee, saiei in a n interview he might go along with a public housing program with ''restrictions.' He declined to spell these out. Wolcott long has been a foe of plow< rent public housing. Other persons close to the conference committee said . public housing opponents may offer to back a one-year continuation of the program — provided new units ar e restricted (o families dispossessed by slum clearance. Senate ach ocatcs o f pul lie housing gaid 'his kind ofuvestricUon would, c^t U.e he**, t out Q | WM? swer to the June 26 charges of banker McLean". The Commercial National Bank is one of the registrars of AP&L's preferred stock. M°ses said "the banker has assailed the morals of the board and more or less of our management." The power and light official said he had asked the company's board members . to attend the meeting because ' McLean's letter "suggested that the board members did not know the facts." Contrary to letters inference, Moses said, all the directors were thorouighly familiar with the operations and the need of increased rates. "They discussed if for ten hours before asking for the first increase in 10 j years," Moses said. The rate making mutter. Moses continued, was settled with a PSC'"contract" which established a rate base after charging off all so- called "write-ups and watered 'stock. Moses said the commission had found that the fair value of our property was the money actually invested in our property "useci or useful." "The commission further found that six per cent was a fair rate to pay on money invested in Arkansas and dedicated to public service." MOses said that even if the higher rales were granted, "the estimated earnings of the company in the 12 months ending June 30 1955, still will be $500,000 short of a six per cent return". The company spokesman clis played charts which showed tha announced todfiy ,i>y ithe nkati0i<^ ^ ' ' ' , Mr: Putman had the top sales re- cor'd in the sales territory comprising Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, and Tennessee, JT. Gordon, 71/Dies at Washington James Thomas' Gordon, 89, of Washington, Rt- 1, died about 1 p. m. today at the home of a nephew William Gilbert, after a long illness. Survivors include one brother. Sim Gordon of Patmos, several nephews,including Frank and William Gilbert of Route one, Washington, Carl of Hope Route 3 and Jerald of California, and one niece, 'Mrs. Cecil Weaver of Hope. Funeral arrangements are incomplete bul will be in charge of Herndon-Corn elius. 'A' Sub Could Circle Earth Underwater , sionthat she Deputy ment ment said.^ The^uconf Jtiade before , LV.Herald and' Sgt -Milton Molier} police, -Hope, Willis, and Mr."qrafi£ * 1>^J According tu> police) Inform womeh/'put / rat«polsbiv| the >~sThe land- drink she gave -her husband;* 28. He died June>i9harid'wa1- ! July z: Th^death|taa$|S a believed due ..tOxheat-strolS i . ' vy-"- -faK* rt^Vs By FRANK WASHINGTON ... „, „ based model of the Wrld'E first nuclear submarine engin$^>"has ^already produced \more v ttijar enough power 00, sender} atomic submarine around" tho 4 A^orld, fully submergedrantJAat fu}l speed." gy _Co report tbt*t"he> Senate recommending; a .series,, in Ihe' bajM^'AtomK-X The engine, a land-bas'ed ^ .^ type of ^lie atomic' engine now installed in the USS Nautilus, is located at the Atomic Energy Com- - Atomic^ t Enei-- ef'said'go today in a r«^ J_ a t>.*T-A.hA. ,, having taken mirifig&pgi AP&L earned 10.1 per cent of av erage common stock and surplus in 1953. The charts also showed that the gross income percentage! of average capitalization was 5.4 per cent, McLean argued that the company is asking a six per cent profit on borrowed money after paying 54 per cent of revenue in taxes. "How many of you would like to be guaranteed s ix p er cent return on borrowed money?" he asked. "I don't believe many persons have ."topped to consider that interest paid 'on AP&L bondi is a deductible expense when filing income tax returns." McLean said he did not favor me restriction of earnings of equity investment to sjx per cent. "But, you don't need 12 to 15 per cent," he said "Ten per cent is a b eaulifulrcturn. "pur company has been dene great injury by his letter of our banker-registrar," Moses said in conclusion. "Many people feel that the registrar is a high official of our company — even a pert of our operations. This injury can never be tepaired." McLean said "if the public willing to pay 10 to \5 percent To Vaccinate Calves Next Week Here The calfhood Vaccination of 440 8-month-of-age replacement heifei calves' for Bang's Disease is to begin in 'Hempstead county Monday July 19, announced Oliver L Adams county agent, today, Joe Hamilton, vaccinator for the Bureau of Animal Industry, will do the vaccination of the farms of the owners requesting the service Cat- Uemen should advise the county a- jent at once if they own animals of ;he proper age so that Mr Hamilton may be scheduled to the farms. mission's testing site in eastern Idaho, Speaking of prospects fpr economic atomic power for industry however, the committee said only that such an objective "is on the horizon, though not within our' Immediate reach." The legislation which the committee r ecommended would generally carry out President Eisenhow- ers recommendations for changes in the 1945 Atomic Act to allow exchange of some nuclear secrets with Allied nations and permit private industry to e nter the atomic power field. The bill as a whole was unanimously approved by the 18-member committee, but some members ex* pressed shurp dissents on some sections. The Senate may begin debate on the measure late today or tomorrow. The bill would: J. Authorize the negotiations of agreements with foreign nations i n the area of peace time uses of atomic energy. The enmmittev said this woula provide "a mech- anims to implement the President's peacetime international ic pool plan. 2, Permit the AEC to transfe? to another nation participating in such an agreement atomic mater ials in quantities needed for the development or utilization of atomic energy for nonmilitary and research purposes, 3, Allpw transfer to another na.* tion, or to a regional defense organization, secret data concerning the tactical employment of atornic weapons — but not including any information on their design and fabrication, The committee said such infer- Continued on Page Two geology jUiI l _ , „.....,„ He has seryed in'the^UVS.J men^ service wittvthe U^Sf.^ leal Survey and • as technical' ^ visor for t the War He haS*jBe)rved k as" project state, niiheral survey -and ,s geologist- fpr the:- State .'geblog Survey;^ a"nd laterfe** a' ? c6»iB™ ^---^Jili _lh» 11.4 . »£•?•?•'* Pi* fiJ so}ogis>,at Little, BMto^ <? Mr.'MillarIs life hap Been* interest- jn/^^- 1 ---' *~*-'high schpof thervthe Ja „ a volcanic bratec for, Kentucky, And '*h«nVj lar Big Town Is Where Country Gal Goes to Make Enough to Move Back to the Country BY H AU BOYL.5 NEW .YORK Wl They say the big city is a place where a country boy can come and, by haid work earn enough money so he can afford 1 to live in the country again, The saying holds true for country girls, top for example, Martha Wright. Martha, a farmer's granddaughter, first learned to sing by crooning barnyard lullabies bapk ir> PUT vail, Wash She hit the heights, here, however, by "Washing TUat [n the $lOQ > 000-a-y?ar-plus bracket B.vjt while she thinks Byoudway is a great street to make a living on shf? agrees wtyh most pv\t>Qf> townees that it's aq place to, live fpr anybody who ever liked to Man Right Out of Her thaough 1,046 "South P'acilic." of VU it Today with the ypu wilJ hear h»ir, .w tyue^eyed farm, girl ••m,op o|^p4 9K mo diamonds in ^IHe 'County, :H ^ ^ as ped design the Cashing ery plan,t ap dpperatee} During th|s4ime' the wed an^ ^eited ' a gre|l;,in|i diamonds. ' AH Mrs.' Millar is a first' Dr, P, c; Crow ^ho ( is the prpgram com want? c}ub during , , ( . Dr., Crow Jntroducs^d the n Pzan She ters, zan; Mrs. H, inois; Mineral Ozan;

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