Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1959 · Page 6
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January 13, 1959

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, January 13, 1959
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MOM SfARi HOU, ARKANSAS ^/inu«fyl3/19$l V ^S|Qte Lowest in Per Pupil ,! «.(•,•-- -I iBf^hditure l "WASHINGTON (AP)-—Arkansas spends the least per pupil and Ot'egon the- most among the 32 states in which school district.-* dp'eFatc the public schools, the Census. Bureau reported today. Operating outlays per pupil in Arkansas in 1057 were $134, HIP census survey of school district ;t nances showed, This was well below half (ho amount spent in Oregon, §350 per pupil. The school enrollments arc Roughly comparable; Arkansas on polled 388.0UO pupils in October 1956, and spent $59,854,000; Orn gon had 340,000 pupils and spent $120,018,000. t Second lowest stnie in per cap ita outlay was South Carolina, $105. Third was AKibama 5177 Then came Kentucky, $185. and Georgia, 192. All other states sppnt more than 200 per pupil. - After Oregon at the upper end of the scale was California with 355. School operating outlays in that state approached the billion dollar mark; educating CalU'ov nia's 2,809,000 enrolled pupils cost 996,051,000. The third highest state in per capita outlay was Wyoming, 347. 'The other states followed in or der: Neva.da, 334; 'Montana, 329; Illinois, 327; Washington^ IH4: Arizona, 314,' Michigan, 308; Colorado, 305; Pennsylvania, 301; New Mexico, $298; Kansas, $298; Iowa, ?236; Missouri, $285; Ohio, $285; Indiana, $278; Texas, 272; Nebraska. $272i; Louisiana. ;269; Florida, 5265; South Dakota, '$264; North Dakota, $258; Utah, $249; Oklahoma. $245; Idaho, S237; We|t Virginia, 205. WILD SUMMIT Ginners to Discuss Pink Bowl Worm (AP) — The Arkansas - Missouri Cotton Giners Assn. meets here today with Arkansas' campaign against the pink bollworm high on the agenda for discussion. The discovery of i.he pest :n northeast Arkansas may make statewide regulations necessary. It had previously been confined to the southwestern part cf the state. ,' Regulations for control of the , pink bollworm will be into effect " by the Arkansas Plant .-,B.bard. They could include trash destruction. , fumigation of seed and other prac- ,. tices costly to ganners. i., -r Across The Counter $^',7.J:red,q. Ellis •' X~,SwKatL,rdo Tyou think the main difference is between your agency and a direct writer as far as" my car insurance is concerned?" 'Mr. Smith asked. "I'm wondering * if I should change," '-',»'"That's, a fair ,question," 1 replied, "The basje difference is this. The representative of •£he-' direct writing company is ;an employee of the 'firm, and ,subject to Us orders. On the *other hand, our agency is ''an. independent contractor, We 'place business with our companies but are not o?v their pay. ' "How does that Affect Mr, Smith. '"Suppose you have a Jarge los.5 »nd get in a dispute' with the company over the settler ment. If you're right, we'll press your claim with all the vigor" and infliienqe at our com« mand. f he compapy won't dicr tate to- us because i^ Is anxious IQ retain the business we send. But the direct writer representative is in, an opposite position, U he argues, he c^n be sijenced "by being fired." "In other words," Mr. §mjth said,- "you'll be on my" side while the other fellow would have to represent his company," "That's It," I replied. * , Give us a ehauce to discuss auto insurance with y«?u. Know the 'facts" before you buy! Graining He caught the lean shadow and tame swiftly around. THE STORY: Gil Yeager, a fugitive from a murder charge, returns home. He tells Johnny Hock that he has come back to clear himself. He sends Johnny aft e r Judge Carmody and goes for Sheriff Kllnt Hyatt himself. i i Chapter II i Laurie Benedict. He'd come to believe that the past year oC ; hardship and danger and bitter- Iness had knocked all capacity for sentiment and softer emotion • out of htm, and no-w, to Cind oth- i erwise, gave him a stir of uease. ; He paused for another careful j look around. Beside him lifted the ; stairs to the wide front gallery ; and main floor of the courthouse. i Directly at hand a door opened I into a hallway which ran the full length of the basement to the jail in the rear. A dozen f.«et along the hall a side door marked the : office of sheriff, and this was the 1 door Yeager sought and turned ; through. Surrounded by silence he 1 felt his way to a far corner an-1 | there hunkered down. He laid Johnny Hock's gun on the floor beside him and settled himself to : the wait. j Yeager missed the sound of ap- 1 proach until footsteps were in the j hall and close to the door of the I office. Swiftly and silently he \ scooped up the gun and pushed erect. A man came into the> room, coughing drily. A cigar{s lighted tip was a ruby eye in the blackness and the breath of it a swift- spreading acridity. A. match snapped and a lamp chimney e'himed softly when lifted from its metal bracket. The wick flamed, steadied and .grew strong as the chimney was replaced. In the revealing glow, Sheriff Klint Hyatt stood a iank. round- shouldered man, with a face that was long and tight drawn, and like his small, bleached eyes, full of a sour man's habitual calculating skepticism. For a moment he stood, unaware of another presence in the room. Then he caught' the lean shadow of Gil Yeager in the far corner and .he. came swiftly around. Yeager put Johnny Hook's gun on him. "Just as you arts, Hyatt!" Recognition flared In Hyatt's eyes and surprise held him as Yeaser moved in to lift away his shoulder gun. This, Yeagev dropped on the floor ^and* kicked under the desk.; ThenJ'he, tioped a directing head. . •. . . Hyatt spoke with nasal thinness, 'I don't know what you're figuring on, Yeager, but whatever it is, you can't get away with it, I'm putting! you under arrest and taking your gun." A sudden twisting tightened Yeagers lips and his eyes went smoky dark. He cuffed aside Hyatt's reaching hand and jammed the open palm of his own loft hard irito Hyatt's face, ruining his cigar and snapping back his head. There was enough behind the half-blow, half-push to spin Hyatt and drop him into the desk phair, where he stayed, half dazed, a faint stain of cri;nson seeping across his h'p. "Maybe you understand now Hyatt, You'd better, because for the past year I've been living like a pariah, skulking in dark corners and out in the brush,, sleeping with one eye open like any other hunted animal. Yeah, I've had a pretty rough year, Hyatt, because of you and pthers like you, and if you think it sweelenec) me up where you're concerned, you couldn't be further wrong. So, get this! { didn't come back to let you lock me up again, 1 came back to reclaim 3 •number of things that are mine,-- anci whatever I have to do to make good those claims — that I' Will do!" He locked a hand in Klint H.y- of Gil Yeager in the far corner R«?g!ty go, f9S§, M«in§|.» Hope, Ark, alt's shirt front and hauled him erect. "You and me, we're off to Johnny Hock's office — ,by the back way. Kill that light!" Sour skeptic that he was, Klint Hyatt was no coward. Neither, however, was he a fool. So now, as he met the boring impact of Gil Yeager's bitter rega'rd and found in it no slightest trace of bluff or mercy, he bocd to the inevitable. Faubus Offers Continued From Page ilting find little solace in public affaii-s these days. The fehde straddle!-) soohcr or later, 'is toppled from ills perch to join one force or the other, or else crawl away and disappear into the brush, "We must win this struggle for constitutional government. \Ve must preserve the proeloiu rights wo have so long enjoyed, To yield to-the foi'Ces of centralized government, will lead ultimately to dictatorship," LITTLE ROCK (AP) — , Gov,. Orval E. Faubus today prepared to take a hear unprecedented third • term oath as Arkansas' chief executive, and then lay down his legislative program to the 62nd General Assembly. The inaugural address, before a; joint session of the Legislature which convened yesterday, was set for 11 a.m. Faubus, who emerged during' his second two-year term as an unwavering foe ot school integration, did not disclose his legislative plans in advance of today's speech. But in recent weeks, he had indicated that he. would'seek: Three nsW segregation laws to bolster the state's arsenal ih its fight against federal. integration pressure. The establishment of a State Department of Agriculture to centralize the state's various farm programs. A long-range bunding program for the state. If the 1959 Legislature fallows the example of that body twn years ago and in last year's anli-integra Judge Terence Carmody was a waspy little man whose hea_d, because of the shaggy , mane of white hair covering it, appeared too large for his body. His face was lined and leathery, gnomci- like, but from beneath a pair of frosty brows a pair of flashing, electric-blue eyes peered out, to challenge all the injustice in the world. Crocl\ety, and of short patience, he ne'ver-the-less was a completely sound and fair man. To anyone hearing it for the first time his voice was startling, rolling rich and deep as it did out that meager body. A wiCe- beating Indian who once stood in Terence Carmody's court and received a highly vitriolic • verbal chastisement, was later heard to mumble awedly ahout "big thunder in small cloud." • • •At Yeager's knock; J .o h n n y Hock opened the door and Yeager herded his man through. Judge Carmody had perched himself on a corner of Johnny Hock's desk, but now, letting out a startled growl, he. slid free of the desk and stood ' with his fee$ spread and his shaggy head thrust forward. He boomed indignant demand. "Sherifi Hyatt, who is this man What's he -doing with that gun" ; • It was Yeagcr Who answered. "I'm'asking you-to bear with me, Judge. There's a great deal at stake. This may look a little irregular, but—" "Irregullar!' ex-ploded the Judge. "That, sir, is' a mild word to explain such Who are you'- an exhibition. "The name is Gil Yeagcr." '.Yeager, . eh!' 1 -snapped the Judge. "In the records, of my court it is written '-that- a man of such name broke ''jail arid fled justice." ; "I am that man;" admitted Yeager steadily. "But it was injustice I fled, not "justice.' Judge Carmody '.wasn't listen* mg. The fiery little jurist had turned on Johnny • Hock; and was lashing at him furiously. "So this, is why, ypu ; brought me down here, John Hock) '. '• • Towering above- him, -Johnny Hock dropped .g soothing hand on ( the -judge's shoulder. "Terrence, we've, 'been friends lor a long time. JYpu know me about as wel las one man can know another. Now do you really believe 1'4 tibn special session, any program I action. versely affect the state's business elim&le, Wihdsdr'g resolution W3s fchl lo edmfhiUee dfi motion of Rep. foul Va'h t)ftlsern of Pen? County^ The House adopted a resolution praising the Foreman industrial Development Corp. for its part in establishment of a new cement plant at Foreman. The legislators also accepted the corporation's in- vilhli'on to attend the plant's dedication Jari, 25. The Senate yesterday was pro* settled With A proposed stale insurance code — described as the m6st voluminous bill ever offered in the stale's legislative history,' The code was prepared by a special Commission authorized by the Legislature two years ago for this purpose, in its report to the lawmakers, the commission said Arkansas.' present laws to rag'Ulalo the insurance industry are "not ah insurance code ...but a scries ot sta'tutucs, usually passed indupcn- dently of each other since the lUOOs." A proposed constitutional amendment Was 'Introduced 'to "double the salaries of the governor and the other constitutional state 'officers s a 1 a ry scale Would fix theso amounts: Governor $20,000 ' a year; lieutenant governor $5,000; •secretary of state $10,000; treasurer $10,000, treasurer $1,000; auditor $10,000; attorney general $12,000 .and land commissioner $10,000. Th .e maximum permjssiblr- salary for county officers would be raised from $5,000" to $10,000. Sen, Jerry Scrseton of Hazcn of- fcrrod a bill to require labor union to register .and make annual reports to the secretary of state. The unions also would be macto liable in court suits, and would be prohibited for making any "transfer" of union funds, during a court Court Docket Municipal Court of M6pe, Arkan* sag,-January 12, 19S9V. eity'B&cket , Wylle Stuart, Mi's. T, -M, Burson, hazardous driving, Forfeited $10 efash bond. Thelma Bishop, Dola Straughter, Dan Stlnson, possessing urttaxed In-- toxlcating liquor for sale. Forfeited $100 cash bondi Susie Hill, Daniel Lewis, possess* 8ttg Uhtaxfcd' inj.6xicati.ng JiqUor, Plea of guilty, fined $50. ' Bobby Brown, disturbing the peace, Forfeited $23 cash bond. John fillls, Jr., Pete Muldrow 1 , Roy Hanson, driving while Intoxicated, Plea guilty; fined $50 and one day in jail. Richard J. Schnider, passing in a restricted zone. Forfeited $5 cash bond, Aubrey kendrick, carrying a'con* cealted weapon, Plea guilty; fined $50. Enls Rice, L. C. Bronson, Hilrey Spearman, Daniel Lee Lewis, Hpsea Watkins, gaming. Plea guilty; fined $10. Ernest Taylor, Wood row Muldrew, drunkenness. Plea guilty; fined $10. Jack Atkins, drunkenness, Forfeited. $10 cash bond. The following forfeited $5 cash outlined by Faubus would seem assured of adoption. • The only other governor elected to three terms in Arkansas' 123.- year hidtory as a slate was- colorful Juff Davis in 1905. In addition to Faubus other constitutional officers taking the 'oath ot office from Arkansas Chief Justice Carleton Harris were Secretary of State C. G, Hall, Treasurer J. Vance Clayton, 'Atty, Gen. Bruce Bennett, Auditor Jimmy Jones and Land Commisaiom-r Sr.m Jones. Lt. Gov. Nathan Gordon was sworn in yesterday. While many lawmakers sucmed ready to rubber-stamp any Faubus anti-integration proposals, n legislative battle over the state's reassessment program appeared in the offing. ,. (V Bills tossed into the hoppar yes- , terday included on by Rep. N, B. Murphy of Ashley County to repeal the controversial 1955 law. Murphy's bill would abolish the Arkansas Assessment Co-ordination Department and turn some oC its duties over- to. a proposed tax division ot the Public .Service Coijv rnission. The measure-declared trie act had not accomplished 'its-pur,-- pose, and worked a hardship bti certain counties which were unable to comply with its provisions. ; , The reassesment law reqiiirod (lie raising '(j-i property asscs- •smchts. to 18 per cent of market; value last year and to 20 per cent this year. Failure to do so would subject the counties to loss of a proportionate share of their state turnback.funds. Otherifirst day House bills would: Permit .taxpayers to deduct the first $1,000 of fedei-Ejl income tax payments from "eVp'ss income for purposes of computing state. Income tajc. . ',*,• Lift the" five million dollar cci- ing on bond indebtedness of some citie? and towns, Provide for creation of ooun*y school equalization districts to equalize facilities of all schools vithin a given county. Exempt gross receipts for sqlo of seed and fertilizer from the 'hree per cent state sales tax. All bills were referred to committee for study — as was a resolution by Rep, Gayle Windsor of Pulaski County, calling for a care< "uj study of legislative acts and executive acts which might ad< you here under these conditions unless J was convinced an innocent man had been wrongfully • accused and prosecuted" "And (Jo you realize," sputtered the judge, "that when you imply a man was mistreated of his rights in my court, you are cast, ng an aspersion on that court— on the integrity of it' "N/otbffig of the sort," denied Johnny Hock. "When Gil Yeager was being tried,, you were Jn Denver testifying. fj?r the Govern, ment on some <pai}roa4 subsidy mess, Judge Eli§>, @Ja.ckmHr was sitting jn your • ste^4. And you know what h<ts h,appe.n§4 to Black, mur since then."' "Well, yes," admitted Judge Carmody, a .trifle Jess -militantjy. 1( He-'s turpec! out to ib ? somewhat si^undrel, ^stands sus- t' on , the 'Territorial Cover. | gwaitin» • (metier., jnvestiga- -- prosecution for . coUus\pA w{tb Certain powerful Jnterefts." Kock emphasized'. "S&, ''.Considering such, are you'-sUU iin\yi}ling to listen tq my good, friend, Gi} Yeager' Carmody turned and laid a fiercely probing rega,rej on YC.J. ger. finaUy toe Juijge n'o44ed, I'rom the |ront of his shirt, Yeager prgdncg^ a stained and battered envelope Qt legal size, and h ande4 it oyer- "It's in here, .jjudec. AU of it Read It." JUps pursed, eyes pinched in a shadowed fro^n Terence , ,..j Carmody • rented the enclosure, unfolded it carefully, §04 ys care fuJly eru»e4 it. "Thi«, gentlemen," he said " - *jlowly. "j$ -4 startling docymeut Benefit and ihul u\y ence this day, July f", 1887, ope Ernmett Jackson, alias Shad Em- Tiett, did confess to havitig brought false witness against one Gilman Yeager, who, in court of law, stood wrongfully and urH iustly charged with murder. Therefore, said Emmetl Jackson, alias Shad Emmett, of his own Tee will and in no way unduly coerced, did, solemnly swear -to 'he following statement of fact; " 'That on the day and at the approximate hour one Cress Lja. :as was shot to death at a spot on he Summit Prairie' range knqvVA as Burnt Corral, he Emmett Jack' son, alias Shad 'Emmet, did trade alk and tobacco with said Gil. man Yeagter along the •caches of Aspen Creek, a ty fully ?0 miles distant from. Burnt Corral by shortest poss.Jble rpute, this fact maHing it impossible for Oilman Yeager to hj.ye )een at the scene of the shoofing of Cress Ldjcas §t tjie time oJ ijje crime's commitment, and so in, no wax guilty thereof.-rAncJrew W. shall. 1 " United States (T? §? S9nfm«?d) Legal Notice ?{o. 816?. In Jhe Chancery Coujj ''of JAMES Hempstea4 County, ANN The defendant, MYRTLE AJJJJ TQ814§ >s warned to, ippsar iQ tbjs SSMijrt withjn thirty 4.ays ?nd answer the complaint of the PlainJJIt TOBIAS. ' " " kd the _8?S|, lay pf "Jan. V. H. Williams, president oC the Arkansas State AFL— CIO, described the bill as "harrassmcnt." Ho said he interpreted the proposal as designed to bankrupt unions by keeping them tied up in court. Williams predicted it would not jass. Sen. Roy K. Rjales of Mena was named president pro tern in an executive session of the Senate. Rep. E. C. Fleemnn wus named speaker of the House. The selection of both men to their respective offices was expected as a matter of routine. Special Election at Hampton LITTLE ROCK (AP)—A special election to fill a seat on the Hampton School Board in Calhoun County was set for March 7 in a proclamation yesterday by Gov. Orval'E. Faubus. charge of • speeding?, J6hh L, Jones, Johtt Lester Ram» .James' w,- fate, Kovtief fade, Wylle L. MdAridliy, fi, M. ' Jf, State Docket A'dwai'd Diaz, No PSG authority. Forfeited $100 cash bond. Howard Yates, carrying a concealed weapon, Dismissed, payment of cost. R. L. McFadden, possessing uh» taxed Intoxicating 1 liquor', Forfeited $50 cash bond, J, W. Friddle, evading , \velgh weight scales. Forfeited $25 c&sh bond. Trans Cold Storage, J. W. Frid> die, Chas. Libcrto & Co., H, W. "Warren, overload. Forfeited $25 cash bond. Henry Wallers, driving while in* toxlcated. Forfeited $50 cash bond. 1 Ike Stuart, drunkenness, Forfeited $10 cash bond. Thomas Belk, drunkenness. Plea guilty; fined $10, • R. ' C. Cook, running stop sign, Forfeited $5 cash bond. Civil Docket Barry's Gro. & Market vs. Garland Neal, Brunei- Ivory Handle. Co., Garnishee; Garnishment! against defendant on a judgment! for $49.64. Schedule filed and al- 1 lowed. i Ask Bennett Motion Be Overruled LITTLE ftock '(APJ—Attorney's for' the' National Assh,. for' the Advancement-: of, Colored , People yesterday asked a'thfee-jUdge fed* oral court to overi-lile' a motion tot Alty. Gen. Bruce Bennett. " Bennett had asked the court to put off ii hearing on an NAACP suit challenging four slate laws until the Arkansas Supreme Court had an opportunity to rule, on their constitutionality. The NAACP contends the laws, passed during last August's anti« , f Integration special legislative SeS.- l sion, Would put the Negro organiaa* lion out of business In Arkansas. 'A hearing- on Bennett's motli^ is set for Saturday in tederal 'district court here. i POWERMOWER - LOWEST PRICE EVER. ~ $64.50 $5 Down • 19 - In. $5 Month' 2(4 HP MONTGOMERY WARD CATALOG SALES'OFFICE 212 S. Main — Hope, Ark. ••••••••••••••••MHMI mmnmi Why feed the.big thirst of bigger '59's? See the Compact New ' : -" 7 T>,~ "%*$» % * y v^'" - ^,. ••••-••'.-',:' Even More Economical for 1959! Now for '59, Rambler gives you even more miles per gallon, saves even more on first cost, too—up to $214 on comparable 4-door models. Easiest to turn and park . . . first with Personalized.Comfort: individual sectional sofa front seats. Go Rambler! New 100 inch wheelbase RAMBLER AMERICAN $ rl .8 3.5 Simeiled'delivered pfici at Kerosha, Wisconsin, lor 2-door sedan al lall. Slata and local taxes, if any, automatic transmission and optional equipment, iitia. THE TRADING POST SIS East. Third Street, Hope, Ark. Memo to Advertisers ... Especially those who look beyond the white space of advertising columns when* considering sales messages. Your potential customers and our readers are the same people, Your success, in what you have to say about your, product or service, is directly related, to the interest readers take in a publication and what it has to of er. This A.B.C,* report tells, through audited facts, the story of our responsive circulation audience—how many people, where they live, a.n$ how they influenced to be a part of audience, To team more about your customers! and our readers,, aek to s§@ a copy of our lat§it A3.0, report. ^^^B&iRL^BjH^r ^^^Hfl^ ^••^ ?^|^^' ^l^^'^llMHiVfl.Hi.,1 Witness my of,s«14 coMrt jhig 1939, , Clcrfc Juu *'J'lie Audit J3u/eau of. Circulations is a non-profit circulation audjling association wliose representatives regularly visit member jjublishcrs' ojlij;cs and lylipse report? previse f^ls, on each publications circylatlon. Copies oj our latest 4.y.£. rcupjt arc available tQ l>

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