Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 22, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 22, 1954
Page 2
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m. '• i*, & *, «^. & HOP* STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS >, July 21, 1954 „ today on the value atesmah Set-hard M. t&t control of atoih- Viewed thd U. S. SfirUch blueprint as ob- Jtts i2-haUott<tf. N. dls- P'jcomtttisslon called a receive the rpport of „_' infltless discussions attient in London by a PRESCOTT NEWS ,. debate -vas expect- tJelegates attempting to degree of agreement on reitprl to the general us- hen It rtieets Sept. 21. JBclegate Jules Moch, o ,. authority on disarms- Csllohs, indicated the un^ of such ah agreement n his arrival In New Bfis. old plant arc u little rheh/you wait until a 'roiribs has been built up f "noufiagcd,*' Moch difficult to control 'he future may be caa- liefonger w\*. wait, the qtlnce We have, hi the old M;th'djlH< true' 1 of oil the jA: * not, ,only the Baruth l; Assembly, has en- BaMleh platf three times, ' has' opposed it on the H' ( Infringes" otf, nation Mr*, Julius Adams Hostess To W. M. U. Mrs Julius Adams was hostess to the Business Woman's Circle of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist Church at her home on Thurs- m >». — — Bright served as chairman and voiced the opening pfayer after which she conducted the business. Mrs. Hardin Bradley intioduc- ed the program topic on "Seedtime in The Philippines". Others taking part on the program were Mrs. Howard Graham, and Mrs. Jewell Harper and family in Nashville. day evening. Mrs. Brad Mrs. Slelle Moore, Sammy and ICskcridge Ruth, who have spent the past two weeks' with Mr. and Mrs. S, O. Logan, have returned o their home in Dallas. Jack Stivers has returned to the University of Arkansas, Payette- le to attend the second term summer school after a visit vilh his mother, Mrs. .B. C. S Bright, Mrs. Brad Mrs. Bright, Dick Mrs. fcdward Bryson and Mrs. Adams. Miss Lillic Butcher was a guest of the circle. Delectable refreshments were served during the nodal hour. Mrs. Gordon Honors House Guest Mrs. Ralph Gordon honored her house guest, Miss Mary Lynn Steed of Greenville, Miss; with a picnic supper at the Gordon cabin on Suckles Luke on Thursday evening. The guest list included Gingci Cruse, Marion Buchanan, Nancy Lewis, Barbara MobcrK, Ava Lou Garrclt, and Dolores Escarrc Alec and Doug Gordon had as their, guests J'ohnny Clark and lionnic Lowdermilk. Mrs. Don Sallce, Tommy and Miriam of Bossier City, La., are .ponding several weeks with her Barents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Me:tae. Utopian" calls for estab» ifi£ A t ,U/ N, • cleyclopment liiii') wduld , own ''and con""' tile' crfergy' "resource? " ' from "the raw-ma- phasti of Vto,fthe Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Loomis of Arkadclphia were the Saturday ;uesls of relatives. , %Jand ^ distribution. Thb mlre, "trip,,- use ',of. atomic ||toe'aeeful purposes only., Tings Robert and Darrell Andrews Entertained Robert and Darrell Andrews who left Saturday for Ran Diego Calif., to live, were entcrtainec With a parly at the teen-age clul on Friday evening given by members of the ' senior and junior classes of' the Prescott High School. Arrangements of zcnnlns were used for decoration. Miss Carolyn Andrews hnd char- !>c of the activities tor the evening and games and dnncing were enjoyed' There were 48 present and Mrs. Wntson Buchanan was chap- crone. Refreshments were served dur- ing'the evening. Mr. and Mrs, Earl Eppler at- ;endcd a picnic on Lake Hamilloi Sunday for employees of the Okla lioma Tire and Supply Co. Friends of Mrs. John A. Davis will regret that she undcrwen major surgery al the Baptist Hos pllal in Little Rock, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Archer of E Dorado announce the birth of i daughter, Evelyn Rae, on July 17 Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hale o Prescott are the maternal grand parents. WWIfi^tlo^ "M W HOTiltap Rwi*. IK. (Kihfartd by NEA ferric* XXVI !would have been bad Cor two pop- I thought real fast and said Ih&tjular graoplcrs to be matched the nisurance course was two'against each other, as then who nights a week, which gave me a i would the fans yell at? night for wrestling wiien I could! . get bouts. Betty Jane said: "Do' I said that Milo was always drw- wrestle a lot of gorillas." "Maybe we could get a bear." Benny said, getting all excited over the idea. "Also strictly out." "Another gimmick I thought of was 'matching him witli a veryj tall guy. My idea is to fix up a| platform high bring to this big fellow. What's his rame?" "Herman Glutz." "I have heard of comedy relief, 'but this is a comedy without the 'relief. Cant we bill hnn under isome other name?" 'Herman is proud of his nan ing to places where Dawn O'Day was performing, whir:h vas her word for her act and not mins. but he could have hsci plenty of time to wrestle if Benny had given him bouts Milo got so depressed that I finally went U> Benny mj-- self and insisted that Milo get matches. Lelkoe raid, "Look. Honey boy, arul a half,""" ***""" for Milo to wrestle en to ™? { ^>»£ » ^'ns^e" Great him up even with the big wa '- v -—• — •• you think your father will pay for the courses for you if you're not Working yet?" I could hive snorted with laughter at thai, one, which went lo show how much Betty Jane knew my old .man, but I "only said that I was sure I'd get the < money someplace, which 1 was. All that winter I learned how to sell insurance in the course*at tho Y. I made there was » living, that was it. A lot of the course consisted of one fellow coming into an office, which wasn't «-^;: tk ; r -j his Milo iSi but you there, of course, but the class Pre-u lo , 1&vc Uvo to wrestle and (ended It was. In the office was' ' "j rnalch hlm wil h? For n fellow sitting at the desk of Ihe .. , , ficls on tho fellow. It'^ a new "It ain't even a curve.' Then 1 started to do some talking. "What would you say if I could get. a versus for Milo who looks practically exactly like him except he's eight inches square head head? Glutz and the Mighty Milo." (to Be Contintisd) taller and has a instead of an egg "I know what it's going to be. Milo will throw him." "Correct," 1 answered, ''because he is the Jjt^HVUt: f-tlJllf .uwiit *.!-..•.-—., — . i/ t • you K ot to be'reasonable. Haven't,world, as greatest wrestler in the who else could have . . ... VOU £!Ot T O !->e J KHJ-jUIleCJJt.. Aiuvi.it i ( • -- . •ance in the coursc-al the ^°" bec-n'maklng more dough than thrown three men at one time like adc up my inlnd that ifl you lDCe " r r [ ;" ymu life be-fore?" Milo did? And it sems a shame is an easy way to mane Jou ^. M ' to Knv ometl.inK but "'at a K"> so fi° o(J shouldn't gdt 4lt'.l .irao if A Ir.l nt thn l kltllU.II I" "«.v '•• , , „ 11 „ „„._ othlnw he eul mo off. "I know what you're to r ,uy, about ho'." wonderful a chance to prove it in something other than mud." "J know, that's always the trou- with a guy' who'd so good, and . rnac llT1 w . a fellow sitting at the desk of the*'? 0 \ ; , , K , Bcls on the in Mile's. CMC it's comp.icated by teacher and the fellow coming in " n ° Uh '"% lni . ls ,. lflht ;„ Uu-owin.; i being so funny - looking. I ve would say to him, "Good mornlna. \"^' ,, ody out. K ivln<. the cuslo- Uiousht of trying to match him Mr. Jones. A beautiful rnorninz.' c y ..,_ ' ,„.. ,.,.,;,. ,-,,„„„« with a fellow like John l^sck, who i mcrs no Oil I. l* IV in i; 11 V.T V-HOLW- c=>— - -show for iholr money, with a fellow hkeJol^ , . .. . .., . int. i s luj CHH/w «*•" «-' > - "- --" Kn't it?" because with insurance k at (hfl SJS . m(lll ,. :lRS ic roya. agents every clay is beautiful. | jn j, is , whi( . h ht , won Dy A $100,000 policy was a more , um ., inH </„, other fellows' heads drop in the bucket, ns everybody-^ ' CJ , F , n . onc ihinKi it is dan- wanted insurance as soon as their * u f thoso fel i ows ." buyer's resistance was over, which B , 1R . , „ won •• I said 'But he won." 'Sure he did. in Jim Bemis, son of Mr. and Mrs J. H. Bemis, who is stationed a Shepperd Air Force Base, has recently received the rank of 'irSt Lieutenant and has been raiisferrcd to the head quarters, squadron of which he is command- officer. — The Hot ield^a .Negro night in' theiv ee . from thrt ' cellar arjd Mrs. Ted Smiley and Jimmy of Aurora, ,Mo., are the guests of hiir parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Yancey. , , t o£ fannoifnced -'. yesterday '- Negro -frpm "Vfhl- Hot Springs Mr, and Mrs. Jim Ed Duke of Little Rock "were the weekend guests, of their, parents, Mr. and , Stockton and Mrs. ™ EYEFUL TOWER-Kathryn" Grandstaff is one of the current favorites in Hollywood, Calif. , Her pretty face and 110-pound ; figure haye won the 19-year-old starlet_a dozen beauty titles.,' o team the)-e. v h;,J5aid-.;the>ouns pliyer j /tonight's contest with /"'-'VS'., , , ; , v ' ' ' , , , 'HBO to 'bring Mi's. Henry Roy Duke. ,Mi\ and Mrs, 'Buck White have returned to Hqt Springs after spending the weekend here. Miss Myrna Sue Daniel of El Dorado has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Daniel. Beatrice .. Army's ^tomorrow to Stewart of Little her mother, Mrs. Stewart, over the weekend.. Miss Loyce Rock visited ''Mr. and Mrs, L. L. Buchanan had an their weekend guests, Mr. and Mrs. V. 1. Wort ham of Gurdon and Miss Dorothy Wortham of West Memphis. Marciu and Gugs Buchanan were, the weekend guests of Mr Pro Tourney Attendance Looks Good By HUGH FUULERTON JR. ST. PAUL, Minn — H the wo'nlher, golfing "form" nrjci Sam Sncnd's |stifi' nock ull renct properly, a new golf ntter.danrc record may come out of the 30th PGA Championship, starting today on the tiny, p.'irklike Keller cour.se. On the basis of advance ticket sales and enthusiasm shown by St. Paul fans for previous'pro tournaments at Keller. PGA officials run of the show: But all the doubtful elements will have to work out in ust the right way. The PGA record of 53,000 was et in the upset-ridden 1947 'chanv ionship at Detroit's Plum 1 -.Hollow Phis could turn out to bi» nothcr just like that—with the avorities going ou tin droves dur- ng the first two rounds of; rnatca lay. But some rain at the right time nd a sudden improvement in Jncad's painfully stiff neck could Tiakc it an entirely different kind if :sho'w. NQTICE GROWERS melons at , Oil ^i|l Wednesday 21 si .A. MONTS 5toit • HE VOTERS OF OTY OF HOPE: -Most of you know me personally. I have Hope, Arkansas, all of my lite, except when fJ Sfqtes Military service during World War cl Mve .endeavored to stand and work for the §|jjr$jrest of Hope. J have-served you as alderman and as a of the Poord of Public Affairs and my record jjf/eflect tHat I have always worked faithfully for 'f init^rest of our City, | feel (hat I am .familiar with the needs of nle and with the operation of our City Goy- pf, I have always recognized that a public -P.public trwst and huve endeavored to keep with the people and havu been willing, ready to listen to and advise with our people thejr ideq? relative to City Govern- flt when rejected a§ your City IPX SQnst^nt ambition and con- to best interest of the «H times. yoMr ypte qnd in- Sporfs in Brief MENLO PAUK, Calif;, (UP) — The San Francisco Forty Niners, with all but five - hands present, worked on j.ftss patterns yesterday on the opening day of two-a-day u-actice soKsions. Louis Mojjabab; a 23p-tackle who signed on as a fret- agent, repoil- ed to swell the preliminary train- ng roster to 52, Mogabgab, recently released fr'om the Nayy, played Avith the Tulano frosh in 1047. Missing, are Morgan Williams of Texas Christian and Hob .Hantla of Kan.sas, v'ho are training with the College All-Stars, and Bill Jessup, vcterau end who Is slated to be released frc-m the Navy in August. MILWAUKEE, CUP) The Mar- uelte .•University School of Medicine was V" 0 recipient of a $25,000 ^wft today from the Milwauke Braves baseball club. The gift will be used to purchase a long-sought electron microscope- and will serve r,s a memorial to the late J. A. ((Robert) Quinn, fnthpr of John J. Quinn, vice-president and general- manage "of the Rrave?. : _— . 1 OCEANPOR'f. N. J,, (UP1 William H:v.-i.ack tif Johnstown, Pa., booted lumir. 1 three winners on tho :Monmoulh Park raciiiR card yes- jterday, iiieiuding piping arms in jlhe feuttii'i-il five boi-qughs purso. JThe throe victories moved .Harlack four in front of Walt Bum.in he riici'.for ri-.liiig honors. JJnrtnck hns I'.fi \-ic-1uVii.-.s lo'as, for Blum. Sammy Hi.lim-tis •.:•> third with 2H; triumphs. NEW YORK. (UP) A meetin,'; bolwoon J!m Morris, president ol tho rnternational Boxing Club, and Al Wuill, manager of lieavyweijlht ilia'mpipn Rocky I|arcian9, yesterday resulted with,.no,further: news on the champ's September opponent. Norris would like to have Marciano meet Ezzard Charles again, while Weill said th«it the champ would co«i* here tomorrow for a physical examination. 0 club in Baltimore on Fridays. Milo spent so much of his time chasing around to Scrantpn or Detroit ov wherever Dawn Q'Dny was. resulting in my having to go to Baltimore by train. • Frank I.oman helped mo a lot that way, nim being Pnncho Ln pcz, who had been my first versus in Baltimore. We wrestled each other five or six times in gru mntchcs, when I was always hero nnd he was booerl nt. But with the fans you can't cam grudges too long ns they set tircn of that, so we wrestled numcrabl other adversaries among whic! were some of the best wrestlers that came to Baltimore. As i wasn't such a hot wrestling 'towi except for Benny's little club, thr. wasn't saying much. At the mate!! es in Camaen, where Frank wa always billed as Chu^C Choctav we never wrestled together. 1 is so good that there arc few of the top-noti-hors who will lake a match with him." "Milo could throw him," confidently. "You would say that, and he should, .because this Pusck is a light man and would be giving away a lot of weight, but it wouldn't Uraw." . When Leikoe made up.h's mind it was instantaneous ir even fast- to er. "Okay, you can offer a match SEE AND HEAR UNITED STATES SENATOR JOHN L Three-fourths of all bank employ- es are machine operators or clerks, pers. THE VOTERS If elected your County Treasurer, I pledge courteous and efficient service and I will be ever mindful that the office belongs to rhe people and ever grateful for the opportunity to serve. At the end of my four years I will hand the keys to my successor, and-nor try to "homestead" in the courthouse. I have tried to contact every voter, but finding that impossible, I want the one's I haven't seen to consider this as a personal solicitation of your vote and support. I know — You Know — I know how! , : CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY TREASURER Pol. Adv. Paid for by Clifford Byers Little Rock Little Rock Memphis Monroe Ft. Smith Texarkana KARK-TV 10:15 PM KATV 10:15 PM WMCT-TV 10:00 PM KNOE-TV 9:45 PM KFSA-TV 8:30 PM KCMC-TV 10:15 PM ALSO RADIO STATEWIDE NETWORK-8 PM FROM NEWPORT Pol. Adv. Paid By Pat Henderson, Chm. MEMO TO ADVERTISERS^ RIGHT 1 TIME—Mother Robin doesn't have to rely on her youngsters' appetites to tell her when mealtime is approaching. Living atop a time clock in Augsburg, Germany, she always' knows the right time. WARD FOUR MOSCOW, (UP)— Avery ago. chairman of the International Olympic Committee, said today that Russia would not be allowed to fcplit Ijer Olympic team into three contingents a$ the .next Olym pic games. A Sw'^lsU nvwwmp* mxorted °' 1 Mw* d »y that tho SoviU Uni'oM was pj,a,njt4u# ty a»H the I. o. C. fw permission t° its atWetcs into tturee ieafiS rep Communists, India Hail Cease-Fire LONDON (Al — Europe's Com- rnunists — and neutralist India — mailed the Indochina ce.'isu-fire agreement today as a "victory for iieace." Spokesmen for the anii- ^ommunist world generally agreed their side had'taken a licking. Moscow, radio-ted ihe Red chorus terminR the Geneva'agreement n "new victory . of tli--' forces uC peace." . / Indian Prime Minister Nehru issued a statement in -Ntw Delhi terming the -Indochina settlement a "grual slop" and "one of the culstnnding nchievomonls of the postwar ovn." ignoring the United Stales, Nehru paid tribute, specifically to Utc foreign ministers of Jit-Main, tho Soviet Union, France and Communist China as well as the nepiv- sonlatives of tho VMminh Viet Nam, Laiift-.and C.iiribudiM. Government .sources said tho Indian Pn^ niu-r left 'out the Americans because they had refused te sign tin? nrmislice" agrwemcnt. Weslt'i-n governments had no immediate official comment. Western Eurboe s aini-R.isd preps em- ' phasized: the West had little cause or selfrconsratulation. The exception was France, whose people so Jong had hoped or peace in the Far Eastern war which they had siakene'd of. French papers from right to left wui-e un animous in their praise of French Premier Pierre Mtmdes-France "or securing the pcaco agreement. A Guide to the Point of Sale Our local stores are the display rooms and warehouses for the world's finest products. Efficient banking, insurance, real estate and other business services are also available to the people in our community. The readers of this newspaper find our advertising columns a dependable guide to the point of sale-a useful source for up-to-date news and information about these goods and services. ' In order that advertising expenditures may be made with us on the basis of known values, as required for any sound business investment, this : newspaper is a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations. . .Every advertiser should know about A.B.C. e Bureau is a cooperative, non-profit association pf 3,450 publishers, advertisers and advertising agencies. Working together, these buyers and sellers of advertising establish standards for paid circulation, rules and methods for auditing and reporting the circulations of newspapers and periodicals. At regular intervals one of the Bureau's large st-uT of experienced circulation auditors visits us to make a thorough audit-of our circulation records The FACTS established by his audit are published by the Bureau in A.B.C. reports which are available to you,-our advertisers. These reports tell you how much circulation we have, where it goes, how it is sold and other FAC1S essential to the profitable use of newspaper advertising. Ask us for a copy of our A.B.C. report. Brundage sa 'd. "I haven't hnaid of j.uch a report but I can say definitely that such a move is completely against the Olympic rules." and he added, "nils'.!;! canuo^ en. large hvr team either because the number of entries town each conn •li try |s U^ giW r«p |j>,|ttei' ,.-• large ^^ttff^^ ^^fr^ ^^^^^^^^^^P ^^^Wl^ OUR DAILY BREAD Sliced Thifi by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn .Better a Democrat in the Senate Than a Socialist; Our Vote Is for McClellan Twelve years ago this newspaper supported John L. Me Clellah in the campaign which sent him to the United States Senate for the first time. , • He- has given Arkansas a distinguished representation Before the nation and there is nothing in either his record 'or the issues raised by opponents to suggest that the people of his home state are going to turn their backs on him Election Day. Orte of his opponents, former Governor Sid McMath, charges that McClellan is more Republican than Democratic. Vv(hy drag the party label into a strictly Democratic primary fight? I could say McMath is more Socialist than •Democratic. Oiithe question of conservatism versus liberalism a wise people strive for a certain balance of power, so they will *Vbe assured that all the facts are carefully examined before national policy is finally determined. That's what this newspaper attempts to do when declaring its editorial stand on candidates for major public office. Wfe supported John L. McClellan, a conservative, in 1942. But in 1944 we supported J. W. Fulbright, a liberal. And : it is the consensus of opinion throughout the United Slates today that Arkansas has two of the nation's out,standing Senators. Nothing Sid McMath has said in this campaign justifies g3 thoughtful voter in substituting for the conservative member of the Senatorial'team c man whose public state- mennts proclaim him to be a State Socialist—far to the Left of the most liberal of Democrats. McMath has developed two main issues in this campaign—-both of them as phoney as a $3-bill. First, he criticizes McClellan for voting to restore the Tidelands,to the coastal states, saying that the Senator's vote "cost,the people of Arkansas 232 million dollars." But title to the Tidelands had been in undisputed pos- ; session of the coastal states for 100 years—until a power- flhirsty federal government had its supreme court over- turn'that title on a 5-to-4 decision. Naturally the Congress, stirred by the anger of the coastal stoles, returned what had belonged to them for 100 years. How can you claim we "have lost 232 million dollars" -—when it never was anything but property stolen form our neighbor states, and returned? Some states have coastal property rights. Others have important mineral rights, such as bauxite—the aluminum- producing, ore—in Arkansas. If you are going to counte- tqance stealing from one group of states now you can ex- "pect to have your own assets stolen in the future. •«*'• McMath's second charge against McClellan is that he "actively opposed the building of the steam generating plant at Ozark," making him "a willing and active agent of the.power trusts." This newspaper has always supported REA power, and . fought for the extension''of rural lines here in Hempstead county But we, too, fought that "grab" at Ozark. The rur- , al lines were being well supplied with eceltricity purchas,-; , ed from existing utilities. However, there was a federal *l)host.putfit known as the Southwestern Power AdministraS,&i»sar.s-'Be as kind to tion which, owning no facilities of its own, used theyREA name'pnd got a 10-million-dollar federal loan to build a sreanrplant at Ozark in competition with existing utilities. SPA did this although Congress had repeatedly forbid SPA going into the power-producing business under its own name: So the SPA conveniently arranged a loan of federal tax dollars under REA's name. McClellan stopped that outrageous steal. If .you expect a Senator to serve all the people instead •of just a few then you will vote for John L. McClellan—an 'Arkansas farm boy who became a succesful country lawyer . . . and now is a nationally-known figure, serving with honor for Arkansas. Star hot with widely *c« Showers mftitlf Iff: ernoon 1 , feftlgftt 7 " cal thtftidfSrSWffL --—_ >( Experiment §tat!tin ' *f$W#* "* 24 hours ending 8 S. m* ""*"'"""" High SB; low W; i>W . none. :•.' ! VV#,;^ 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 236 HOPI, ARKANSAS, f HURSOAY, JULY 22, 1954 M*mb«r: th« An«ela»td fttn i, Audit fcureou e» Av Nc* >6ld Cirel. * M6i. tndlrta Mafch 31, 1»S4 ~» 3,434 Suicide Pact Leaves 1 Girl Dead, 11ll NEW YORK (/PI The family of 19-year-old Helena Jacobs kept a vigil today as the shapely brunette remained unconscious follow ing a my.il.cry suicide pact with another gu-1. Her companion. Madeline Jean Sommcr, 'itso 10 and a beautiful blonde, was found clcnd yesterday in the East Side art gallery-apartment where the girls turned on gas after a night of wino drinking. Both girls, .clad only in scanty night clothss, left farewell notes. Miss Jacobs still graoned when the building superintendent broke into the apartment. Sh2 was taken to Roosevelt Hospital where her condition appeared improving. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Jacobs of Chicago, and an uncle, Philip Goodman, flew to Now York late in the day after police notified them. Local Negro Has Fine Corn Crap P. T. Turner, a Negro preacher, has a patch of corn on two acres of ground just north of Bruner- Ivory Handle Co, on Bell Street, that is very healthy looking considering the drouth. This corn will average two cars to the stalk with some stalks having four ears. Turner says he used about 75 Ibs. of fertilizer to the acre, plant ing in 5-foot rows, the hills 18 inches apart. He estimates he will make 90 bushels of corn on the two acres. IU Deficit 3 Billions, Ike Reports WASHINGTON —President As Mrs. Jacobs, her eyes brimmed with tears, stepped off the Js plane, her first she dendf" worts wore British Angry at Criticism From U. S. A. U. S. criticism of cease-fire terms Eisenhower announced today the government "made a better showing than expected" in the fiscal year just ended, by winding up $3.029,000,000 in the red on June 30 That was a deficit of a quarter of a billion dollars less than Eisenhower had predicted for f.hc fis- ial year 1954 in his January budget message, ft was $0,f;93,000,000 less than former President. Truman forecast for the same year in his final budget. And it was $6.411,000.000 . below the $9,449,000,000 by which the government overspent UF income the Stamps Man Says He Is Texarkana's 'Phantom Killer 9 • -s* year befora. The • presidential announcement, Meanwhile police had questioned relatives of the dead <?ir!, who had been'missing for a ws'eli from her Bergenficld, N. J., home. Two days ago the missina persons bureau here had been alerted to look for Madeline, who was described as having had "suicidal tendencies." : Mrs. Irene Sommcr, her widow cd mother; Miss Judy Sommer, a or, and another relative, Frank Vagish, of ' Scarsdal.2,. N. Y., were questioned by the " police. Madeline did not explain why rhe wanted to kill herself. All she .eft was a terse nota asking that her mother be notified. Helene, however, left d lengthy letter, which said in part: "Today I die. Not as casually as I should, but then I've always been spasmodically violent anyway. 'I cijed simply, enough because II riaven't enough:-',life y.'ittyin, me^to n.ourish myself through long, '16p; Greenlease gure Begins prison Term TEXARKANA .UP) St. Louis policeman T- A former convicted of LONDON UP) the Indochina touched off bristling editorials. ,and bitter cartoons in a wide cross section of the British press today. The angry reaction extended oven to some conservative newspapers which up to now had strongly defended America against British fault-finding. One of these, the arch-Conger- alive Daily Mail, said British 'oreign Secretary Anthony Eden ingle handedly kept the Geneva onference going amid "cries of appeaser' " and added: "Only yesterday American senators referred a^ain to 'another Munch' .shoving they have no dea what Munich was. "That, anyway ,is their .policy? "Do they want another lOOiOOO American boys killed and maimed or another Panmunjom?" The big-circulation Dialy -Mirror published a vitriolic cartoon de- J. ^ S. Secretary of State Dulles seated' glumly under a cal cndar dated "July 21, 19:54" ,as ,w.p gaudily dressed businessmen bij^st in, shouting indignantly, •place ha,s broken out!" ( perjury in the Bobby Greenlease kidnap ransom case has b'-en confined in the Federal Corrective Institution here. Twenty-six-year-old Elmer Do- Ian was 1 brought to the institution yesterday afternoon by automobile from Kansas City, where he was c«a|yicted' by a federal court jury arid sentenced -to two years. Dolan and Louis Shoulders, a former St. Louis nolieo lieutenant, were convicted of falsifying in grand jury testimony nbout the handling oil' the $600.000 ransom after it- hnd been seized when 1110 ki'clnap-killer, Carl Ausiin Hal!, was captured. More than half of the money is :;till missing. Shoulders is under a three-year s?«Apnco, vVid is now at the United States Medical center in Springfield, Mo., undergoing treatment for high blood pressure. Dolan will be eligible for a parole hearing after serving eight months of his sentence. Danes Are Stalled by Red Demand COPENHAGEN, Denmark (tfl A Danish trade delegation which had negotiated for months -in Moscow en a nevv Danish-Soviet trade agreement was suddenly called. home today as the Russians came up with a last minute demand for 'wo Danish tankers. Officials said Denmark, as a aiember of the North Atlnnlic alliance, could not comply with this you, have eve,r been to/me and be as kind to yourselves as I have been cruel. Love Mark and listen to him." Mrs. Jacobs, who was given the note, explained tearfully that Mark" was the girl s brother, who was in Chicago and "all right." Helen had been, attending sum mcr classes at Columbia University. The combination art gallery apartment on East tith Street off 5th Avenue was lent to her for the summer by the managcrment of the Rose Fried Gallery, Miss Rose Fried, who operates it, now .is vacationing • in Europe. She is a friend of the Jacobs family. Miss Jacobs' father is a promi nent Chicago labor lawyer. o'er »and an-.i the ' govern- T.ont decided to su^p.-nd tho nego- The independent newspaper In- brmation, in an editorial heacllin- >d "Soviet Pressure on Denmark," Malaya Press 1^ Uhdecsded "About Truce biggest newspapers viewed the Indochina ..a r m i s t i c today mixed emotions. y/ith Said the European-owned Straits Times of'Singapore: "Hlf of Indochina is abandpned to Communist domination. The cjpchiiia agreement ends a war bul not give Southeast Asi«i peace 'TThe stability and security o) Asia" depend more than ever on an effective organization against ag» gression." The Chinese • owned Standard commented •"Tlje armistice in brings peace not only tp the peo pUjs of Indochina but acts 85 • "' aga'nst those irresponsible who tee another tp pur § SP Warnockto Speak Here 3 Saturday Norman M. W^rnock, candidate for Congress, will speak at the courthouse in Hope Saturday July 24, at 3 p. m. i He will be in Prescott at 4:30 Emmet at 5:15, Washington a 6 o'clock, Ozan at 6:30 and Stamp at 3 p. m. based on the Treasury's stateroom of the. nation's finances on June 30, closing day ofth e fiscal year, was handed to reporters by presidential press secretary James Hagerty. The 7'/ 2 per cent reduction from the deficit predicted in January when the fiscal year WHS half done was achieved Eisenhower said despite a sharp fall in the gov- ornment's income under the pro dieted level. The government's receipts in tho 12 months ended June 30 ran 3 billion dollars lower than predict ed, the President said, but the administration meanwhile whacked spending 3 billion dollars below what had been forecast. That;;macle the deficit a quarter of a l|tllion dollars less than had been expected. Germany's FBI Chief Kidnaped BONN, Germany W) — Dr. Otto John, director of West Germany's FBI, has disappeared in Wc-sl Berlin and is believed to Have been ddnaped by the Communists, the Federal Interior Ministry an r.ounccd today. John was last seen bearding a taxi in front of his hotel on the evening of July 20, the Ministry said, and neither he nor the tnxi has been seen since." Postal Rate Hike Beaten, Debate Pay By B. L. LIVINGSTONE WASH1NGTON(/P) -^ Hbuse members, after rebuffing the Eisenhower administration's bid for higher postal rates, raced today to force bcfore-adjournment -action on a controversial pay raise, for half a million Post Office ploycs Administration leaders lost out yesterday in an all-or-nothing effort to pass a one-package bill tb boost postage charges by 233 mil ,.,,,, ,. , , ... ••All clues gathered to the pros- £ * « ,' workers , t time," the- ministry saul, "in- Surrenders to "« f t j ' -4 in SHREVEPORT, 5 La.' burn-scarrcS ex-soldier ,j the notorious, |>hBjritoh' " terrorized aLloul'^tatej Texarknnn, TejL-Atk.,' Thev 3B-J car-old) _' man as saying, "the Communists have second another major victory in the struggle for the world," and commented: 'That is his judgment on the cease-fire .In Indochina, and his view is widoly shared on the other side of the Atlantic. "But Mr. Anthony Eden is no Communists. Nor is Monsieur Mendes-France. Nor is Nehru. "Yet all these and multitudes of otherpeople of every race hail the sanity of the settlement as a triumph for the art of negotiation. The contrast between these two viewpoints is'.stark and shattering. "Was it really wrong to stop the fighting?" The sounded Liberal News Chronicle a note of alarm at the possibility of a serious rupture in relations between Britain am; Franco on the one side and Amcr ica on the other. "At Geneva, France and Britain have had to act to a-large degree without America, the News Chronicle said. "TherS need be no harm in this. It may even be healthy provided the independence does not lead to estrangement. To prevent this happening is the next big job for diplomacy oh both sides of the Atlantic. ' The Conservative Daily Telegraph echoed what it regarded as the essence of President Eis'enhovv- Continued on P:»ge Eight FrfnchO.K. Indochina Close-Fire Tf By EDVVARD M. KORRY called the Soviet muva tviiil jalloon to establish whether the Alantic unity may be shaken." One of Greatest Vacation Adventures Is a 'Float' Fishing Trip in Arkansas Boy, 12, Held in Death of Girl, 8 ALBANY, N. Y. Ml — A 12- year-old boy was held today in tr.e )ludgeon-sla.ving of n sweet-faced . B-year-old girl whom he never hadUng rivers, which cut through coun- HARRISON (if) — If you're getting in a vacation rut of crowded beaches and highways, and want to es.cape from it all, the Arkansas Ozarks can fill your order. The mountain folk have a characteristic Arkansas • sport, which they're ready to share with the nation. If-; "float tishin" on wind- nit there are plenty of other game ish to test the angler's skill. Tint )ig ^Vhite River, for instance 1 , offers some of the best gar fishing n the nation. Gars grew so laige in the tepid vaters of the White that deep sea ackle must be used to haul them n. State Police said Gerald Savoie admitted following mlonde JSonn- ette Dallaire into the cellar of a partly built house yesterday, then choking her and beating her on the head with a rock and a length of tile pips "I was seized by an idea that came into my head, and 1 blacked out," police said the boy told them. What the idea was, police did not learn. They said the boy, an eighth-grader, had not tried to mistreat Bonnette sexually. A workmen found her dying in a pool of blood. Her father, George, a construction worker, had be?n employed on the sits but was elsewhere at the time. G,eraid, son ol Mr.and Mrs. Wilfred, Savoia of suburban Colonie, was held for action by children's I try where there are few roads and even fewer people. A "float I'ishin" trip requires several days and can cover ass much as 100 miles of river travel. Headquarters for the guides center in the area around Harrison and Mountain Home. Trips arJ offered on the Big and Wttle Buffalo, Kings. BlacK. White, War Eagle and Jamea rivers. YOU drift with the current through raw. mountainous country all cjay, and spend the cooj nights on sandjbats court. New Yor<s that children state or cannot be ch;u'gc4 with a lelony. i which dot the streams Now, don't gel the idea that "float fishing" is only for people who like to rough it. Competent guides take along whole families, on the trips. Even, if ypu don'l like to fish, the scenery and the silence are worth the trip to any- pne who's lired ol uoi$>e, dirt and law crpwds. Main, target for me flpat fisher The cost of a river trip averages about $15 a day, and includes food, >ait and ice— if it's that kind of a party. There's little danger In thu trips, since the mountain natives have developed a boat exactly adapted to the Ozark rivers. They arc callec}:,"John" boats, for some obscure hill reason. Eut-h boat averages about 20 feet long, with a three-foot beam, and carries- three passengers. ; Often, a$ many as 10 boats make up a p^yty, with a cook ppat ahead to prer^ave meals, prearranged sand bars. At the ei'd oj the trip, a station waggon will be waiting to return ypu anfj yoiur family to the starting point. There's one thing tp remember sboyt "float f ishin" in the Ojarjcs. sure ypu want to get awpy from s aris -UP Tho'v'" ; Prenclf ca» binct today unanumously approval the .Indochinese cease-fire agreement won by, Premier Pierre Mendes-France at the Geneva Far Eastern conference. Mendes-France spent two hours and 15 minutes outlining for his cabinet the details .of the agree, ment ending the eight-year-old Indochina war, iin advance of his appearance before the national assembly. , He was quoted as telling his ca. binct that, much credit for success of the conference was due to the understanding of the United States and Britain. "France was never more solid with her Allies," he was quoted. He will ask the national assembly to follow the cabinet in giving strong approval to the cease-fire arrangement. The young prime minister specifically had asked before his departure from Geneva that there be no demonstrations ind the pub. lie was barred from .the meadow like Villacoublay airfield neai Paris. But 200 cabinet, members, off! cials and newsmen who were ad milled to the airstrip burst into applause when the tired leadot stepped own to get a kss from his wife. "Pierre is a man who always gets things done," said Mrs. Men des-France, a lovely. Egyptian. An unusually large crowd, of Pa ritiians lined the road to tho capital and gave the premier a hero's cheer as he drove past in the official cavalcade to a cabinet meeting. Obviously fatigued by the pressure he lu'd submitted to in carrying out his pledge to end the Indochina war within 30 day s after laking office or resign, Mendos- France grinned broadly when ho spotted his wife, mother, friends p.nd colleagues. Cabinet members standing near ihe airstrip came from many political parties, but all agreed Mendes-France was the most popular single French leader since Gen. Charles De Gaulle came back to a liberated France. Mendes-France scheduled the cabinet meeting to brief members on his speech to the assembly in which he will ask the deputies to apporve the cease-fire. Observers felt he would fiet aa ent dicate that Dr. John is the victim of an abduction into the Soviet sone." John's official title is chief of tho Federal Office- for the Protection o£ the Constitution. The office is charged with guarding against treason, espionage and activities endangering the Democratic state, though its powers are more limited, it hands duties ,miich as the Federal Bureau of Investigation goes in the United States John's office deals mainly, with Communist and other anti-Democratic organizations in West Germany. The missing official went to Berin last week to attend .the ..reeled- ion of West German President Theodor Heuss and the 10th anniversary observanc eof the July 20 jomb plot jigainst Hitler. Communist secret agenls have lorclby abducted 34 West Berlin ,-esidents since the fall- of 1949- West ; Berlin's antb-Cbmmunisk •i-Free Judists said -. ire„ .. fie 'leailie said' 08. others were Itired into 'the Soviet sector and arrested, John was a member of tho re- sistanpe group that planned Hit- tier's assassination. The FOPC has no executive powers and cannot make arrests. But leftists, attacked it on its creation as a "new Gestapo," a charge trtly, denied by government au- was pay by 5 per Brought up under procedure requiring a two-thirds majority for approval, the measure mustered a. 22U-171 vote, 38 short of the needed majority Immediately, enough members signed a petition to force out of 51 committee pigeonhole an administration-opposed bill to raise 5 per cent. Rep. Corbett (R-Pa), author of the 7 per cent bill, told newsmen this insures action on a pay bill. Unless GOP-leaders decide, to go along, however, there was doubl that the bill could be brought to the floor before Congress adjourns. Under House rules, it could not be considered before Aug. 9, and Congress is shooting for adjournment by July; 31 • It appeared more likely leaders would call up the £(dmin< istration 5 per cent %ay b was rejected "-alpng 'with rate ' ' ' Five permvfere phantom % the'lsp'ring" to trace jotj toe ; ;slayj found. Texas Rfln^ers^ working on th4 Jr casS>i l ' Max'*TackBtrand' \ Mllleiyl Ark., Deputy •-«-*—»* v - ft> Johnson left as they wer' man's ''confession." r story may'be/another,"9J thorities. Chancellor K o n r a d Adenauer himself .entered thr debate and declared that if a similar organiza- lion, had existed before 1933 tho Nazi party never would have attained power. , that they ' b'eliev, , ,. — >-,-- r , shouid be >thor6ughly^h€o$c«i ^- •' Bj "Detective 1 of the ment' Mrs. Frank Armstrong Succumbs Mrs. Frank Armstrong of Texarkana died late Wednesday following a !brief illness. She is survived by her husband, six sons and three daughters, including Mrs. George Wright of Hope. Funeral services will be held at the Irnmanuel Baptist Church at Texarkana at 3 p. m, Thursday, with burial in Ida, La. Next Kremlin Move to Split West Allies By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON W) — Top.U.'S. officials believe, tho Kremlin will follow up the Indochina peace agreement with a reinforced drive to break the Western powers' anti- Communist alliance. They expect an early and vlgpr- ous renewal of Soviet proposals made at Berlin early thi 1 ? year for en all-European defense treaty in which Russ-la would join. That plan was offered as an alternative. t° the European Defense Community treaty which the United strongly urges as a means oj permitting West German jearma- ment with French approval. And 1 there is considerable concern here that the Indochina agreement; may throw European peoples off guard and thus make Soviet policies and propaganda aimed at a key point of the Western defense system more attractive. Washington would l}ke see Western' unity tightened and strengthened in the 'wake of th3 Geneva setllement. In fact, President Eisenhpwer and Secretary of Continued on Page Two it all. You c%n Buffalo i ^ .,!->-*'. 1 down the Big fujl overwhelming vote of approval- Then the busy premier will turn to other majpr problems affecting France. Revival Service Revival , 'services in the Oak Grove Methodist .Church Spring HiU Charge, will begin Sunday, July 25, at 11 a. rn, through Sunday, Aug 1. The Rev. Joe Hunter of Emrnet, will be the evangelist. Clauc Clark is pg$tor. Experts disagree stag, as to why Y»ryjn| After All, an Atom Bomb Explosion Might Have a Couple of Compensations By CHARLES MERCER (For Hal B°yle) NEW YORK W) —My frivolous hovight for the day recently cap.t a feeble ray of optimism on the effects of an atomic bombing. It could, I 'thought, lust happen to. do a little good for a very few survivors by destroying (1) birth ceiv jficate records a»d (2) marriage license records. The boon would be great to wo- rnen in their 40s who long to be 31, Who could deny their claim to deter nal yputh it' the record were d«' stroyed? To some women the claim of yputh appears so pre' cipus that apparently they would gladly ferfeit their stocks, bonds and bank accounts to a hojacaust Then there is the case of some married cpuples. Imngire John and Mary wandering back to th>t wreckage, and suppose that has been tried of married We with, John for some time. A? they each pther In the smoking John, < cries), "Parting-" Mary scgwls at him and spys, "Qet away frpni rnj. Whg arp ypvi nstalling a 30-ton dopv ori^ft mas sive vault in the n«w ( tur<?vs Trust Co. building, vault, by the way, sjts right front in the building beyond will be one of the world's bi£. gest sheets of Plata glass. Thus f a burglar ever starts tarnpei \yay?" John, "Your jjelpyed exclairos, o me as I was strolling down tho vest bank of Fifth Ave-iue on my vay to chat with a fellow named Charlie Casligan. Costigan, who lives in Ora'dell, J,, was preoccupied at the ders" * a%0eju, of J948. J - *W<r Tha ^phsntoW^sMcMinfl • bp**top r ffimfa ji.i_' TO.i—-iarV*aridS!resul ing with Charlie po^U^'fP'^- bis dpp? he'll -attract qutyq an audience pn Fifth avenue,' Cpstigan Js a lean* Jir. man who looks 50 and is $0. years old. The Mo$ler Sa.fe Co., wMcU emplpys him and his grew pi tP gP around the qpunft-y ®&86Skm LITTLE: L . f if

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