Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 9, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 9, 1954
Page 4
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SPS** 7?f:•«<*;.•< xf* •"'-", S Tjr|f> t f x& t ;/,^j,$ <i $^g8£p v HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS , Auguit 7, 1954 f ¥;"" x^Jtyr " < &iA £^ ufit ^J2«£*U £&tf 4lU§k me to. Sit nown on tine It to fe* Jf»r ,t < ut it tha at way, thcfc 19 BO far as t am Hi&d IS SfrHy Jafle you call lief up? my womanly hie IfiWshe didn't i~'t4ll the way but here, •.when insurance isn't so n Jshe was giving with is such as otilv women with. She nas met her ftein 'and want* to go on< Vf Jitil it. Well, Upneyboy, it IJMvtslblfe to me that you are " afie salesman, • "and If 1 Betty Jane, it Is visible over, which it would man But that iff worn- cm always' wattling to the mentthey marryi Me pOftlng mustaches on Milo and ymfl? wife ttying to make ydU into a fftlesMati. But with women, we know • when we are bucking the wrong hbr*se." "You mean you made t mistake lab?" tested. "jyou sHotilS have thfcffi mus« taches 4#fin|! you," she came back.for which t had fld answer. "t'll put thfduih a eatV k she went on, "Arid while we are \vaK- Ing let me tell you what j'ou are to s say. first of all, don't mention me| but .say that Milo has offefed you $30p for a bout here next week, that's mate than th* spot calls for, but money talks awful loud id women who are wondering where the next fcaymfent is coming from: Strictly on a business basis 1 wouldn't do it, but you can also have Ihe third-floor apartment ov£r 6Ur Apollo Restaurant in Cleveland to live in, rent free." *1 objected, "But you laid you Wanted me near Milo." "Isn't Cleveland near?" she- wants to know. "Why, you can run over in the plan* anj- Umt. Besides which, it li vaoaftt." She dialed the operate* while sh« Went oh talking to the. "Thirdly," he began, and 1 i£a1f?e'd h&w alike he and Betty Jan* wef, except h« used figurei, and Betty Jane oes into alphabets, but they add up just the same, "thirdly, if she brings up nfiy arguments, which she may, but solely lor effect, tea ier that wrestlers ate not like boxers nobbdy ever needs to hold benefits for them.'* Well, suddenly thtfewas Betty ne at the »ther*&4 of the line, iod Frederitfa shd^ttaf, "Hello, 3addy, you could 6f thrown the both of them." ote For SHS^-V/ *£ ii v 'f - * »* fl* *•• v '> I *" " *<*• ""H •" L%'^; •v'cv.n •: the Best LA \S Man ,as Your . .. e Want fo Know About People Who Know Him Best ^'fA f f K- V -?M% \ ^' •> I Inl.the'first primary, the people who know us best and who :;;kn£w^tbe qualification^ of the candidates in this race ex. themselves as to w^ho they think Is the best qualified. THE PEOPLE OF MY HOME COUNTY GAVE ME A )F 2,438 VOTES MY COMBINED OPPOSITION! THESE ARE THE PEOPLE WHO KNOW ME BEST THE PEOPLE OF MY OPPONENT'S HOME COUNTY \^ ^ *y ~* .t. ( j"^ l S ' * i i ^ r *"* ' $ V 4^ V ^^ EHJjfef MAJORITY OF ONLY 1,050 MORE VOTES THAN HIS OPPOSITION THESE ARE THf PEOpl,E WHO KNOW HIM BIST * i. f f *• t< i - ' ~,<c l i i \— AMD HIS VOTE INCLUDED THE ; .. SUPPORT OF THE SELF-STYLED" 'PQLITICXL BOSS OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY! -A?J ? ' J ......... .... .: . Check Troyis Mcrthis 7 Ample Qualifications ^FjjAVIS MATH)8 o^^W.up.pe a sharecroppers son In Clark H^ |» a graduate of th$ University of Arkansas School of Uaw ; s^and nas 5 years experience In the practice of law. $ i t t ^ . * u * ,Hrh3« served his county 6 years as a public official, r p 1 * ' * •Hp wrvet) as ap enliBted man In World War II. Was Wounded ^fjpfl lipgnt 4ti> mppths as s'prisoner pf war in Germany, icui ^--i • . ^^ Sunday School Toacher In th? Meth- yoers 9,1" ago ninrH^d and has two children (a daughter onths 9'tl and a son 5 months 9ld). mon NOW US BEST. A YOUN^ MAN, T<? PO A WAN'S v aiONS MIAN MORI „ EXPERIENCE! IT INCLUDES; MUTY, COMMON SENSE t knew she 1 didn't mean tylio, but he two fellOWS who WfftEtled bc- orc 1 took my bow. I said, "Did you and Ma realize thai when 1 was looking in th6 TV It was fight t you?" "W«> sure did," She screamed. 'Could you hetr wheh I gave Milo he royal raspbmy?" I ttallzed hfen that Frftderlka did n6i under- tand the principl*s of television and it is strictly a one-way propo- lllon and not like the telephone, iut Betty Jane \VA6 on again. "You haxfc a nic* visit with Milo?" she asked, "I ahi here In his palatial apartment right now." "Give him my love," she said, ust like that. "He owns a piece of most of the places he wrestles' In.;, Also a .two- notor, clghl-pasr,fing*r plane and limousine." "1 am glad to he^r bi is doing so well It is too bad you gave up wrestling as we might at least be able to rnetjt payments on our TV ct" Thero* was a bitter sound in icr voice, /which' I .couldn't figure, as she wa,j the one who Viad made me give a solemn promise, but I lave found that with 'women it is setter to po aloft? with their way of thinking without pointing out certain facts, especially when they ire in the wrong, , ' "Milo has made ma a proposition, whicn I feel duty-bound to ell you about, although I have al :endy told 'him that you will not agree, "Why, den rest, 1 do not see how you can say that. You are prac- ically accusing me of, trying to .tand in your way, which f wouldn't for the world. Whrll is the propositionV" I didn't think myself that T could do siicn a good job of diplomacy, biit it,shows how i'ou learn mst by living.! ''There is an open spot on next week's bill, which he can put me In It ^von'i pay very well as it n only a pieliminary ,because Milo Jiinlcs t l would have to gel back into competition > slowly, .if you should be willing." "How much will it pay.", I knew by her voice she -was getting interested. "Three hundred dollar?, and I ppuld wrestle two-three times a week, once I got back in harness. Mesiijos, Milo has a five-room apartment over ope of his restaurants that I can have free." "It is strictly a decision, you will have to rnake for yourself," she started, in the way she docs when "' she is getting rea^y t° sa y be reasonable" 'next, but she couldn't gc^tjiat far without bust- ifig out. "Darling what will we do with all the money?; 1 Which proves I bad doiiii a good, selling job on her 'and I wouldn't 'have to bother any more with JiHtle iibs about Mr. Zeigenfuss' polipy. Well, the rest Is history, as everybody knows—even the folks who d,on't follow' us, because th,ey have kids who do. Therjs is, one thing ^bout watching either $ilo or me On TV—both of us, ,4ppear to the clephantile mind, Which nevfcr forgets, i THE END Air Force Continued fr6m pag* One 000 gamble by Boeing Airplane Co. Seattle, Wash , which developed th plant on speculation, has paid of Talbolt said a. <'limited number' of the four-engine, svvejpt-win, craft were ordered. They will b in 1 a version known as "the strato tanker. Even a limited number ot sue planes would bo sufficient to bruif down the original-pripe and mak the passenger version, the strato liner, attractive to co'rtpnercial nil Tabernacle Revivalists Man Goes to Same Play 3,000 Times By BOB fMOMAS HOLLYWOOD W — How would you like to see the same show over 3,000 times Sounds 'like Evangelist, Mrs. McCutchon : ;' '• A revival meeting has .started at Hope Gospel.Tabernacle here with the Rev. Mrs. Bob MbCutehcon of Austin, Texas, in charge. The public Is Invited to attend the services each night at 7:30, In Old Days the Plain Indians Had a Festival That Combined Many White Man's Holidays BY HAL BOYLE PINE RIDGE, i S. D. (ff> Tho Id Sioux, in the days when they tiled the great'plains,-had a festival that combine in theme several >f the white man's holidays. men then danced around the cot- lonwood tree.to the music of beat- ng tom-toms and thu eerie, high pitched chants of singers. They danced in turn in the direction of the four' winds, puasing only It \Vas called the sun dance, .and[when the tom-tom beaters had to o the Indians it was Christmas, i rest laster, Thanksgiving, and a fami- y reunion all wrapped -in one; In those '. times the wondering I watch-.Kl the dance tor part of each day,... but to, me the dance, monotonous in itself, was less- in- .ioux bossed the land niid chased i foresting-, than, the face of the olr he buffalo from Kansas to Cana-jIndians and then squaws on .the la, from the Mississippi.,Rives o ; the Rocky Mountains. But once n year the roving tribor men camo together and were knit nto a nation by the sun dance, n ceremonial thai symbolized "idelines. They wore a look of rr.inglec an ordeal doesn't Boy Missing DIAMOND Continttpfl on t'agie Twn Ettrtt, Mrs. Margaret "Haas ot Bethlehem, police said. Mrs. Parker returned 23 minutes later to find another car in place of 'the black 1948 (Pohtiac) sedan she was driving. l.-ride, mystic.. exaltation and sadness. To thqm this' wns no d.incc of celebration wns Ihn pafioant of mankind's -terrible struggle to it; "1f*t there is a man who has just that, and still looks forward to another night's performance. He .is Alexander Smallens, a t a n n c d, ."fcawk-nosefl man who seems to talk with a faint born in ?.ccent, although-he was born in ttusia and educated in this coun- :ry. He is devoted to "Porgy and Bess." Because of this devotion, he s by far the world's champ in the marathon conduction of a musical \vork. "How can you do it"? asked an amaied fellow conductor. Dimitr: Mitropoulous, some months ago. "It would drive me crazy to con duct Beetlvjver's Ninth 50 times Yet you have probably conducted Porgy and Be.=s' 250 times." "It's 2,800" Smallest connected "How Is it possible" asked an amazed fellow conductor Dimilri Mitropoulous, some months ago. "ft would drive me crazy to conduct Bcethovor's Ninth 50 limes Yet you have probably conducted 'Porgy and Bess' 250 times." "It's 2,^00," Smallem corrector!. "How is it possible 't-'xlalmed the New York Philharmonic leader. "Very simple Each time I en ter the pit, I approach thn music as though I' have never done it before I transport myself to Cat fish Row unlil 11:30 in the evening" .I.found Smallens relaxing at his hotel between perform-anccs here r.nd asked liirn more about his record-breaking- 5 love affair with "P pnd B" He said it ;ill ln;gan 2 r yenrs ago He had conducted the premier of Virgil Thomason': "Four Saints in Thvoi; Aclr" in New York George Gershwin ,who had been a casucil friond .rushoM backstage' v.'itlV enthusiasm agreed, but suggested junking 'the sung dialogue. The new gimmick Worked, and "Forty" prospered for thi-ee years, including 37 weeks in New YprX In 1952, it was revived by producer Robert Brocn and sent to Europe by the Stale Department " • "It was Ihe greatest ambassador to Europe the United States has over had," said Smalicrts "We jlayed Vienna, London, JParls and 3erlin, an,i the reception wa'8 overwhelming li was sent as counter- rr.itant to the Communist propaganda about the treatment til mi- lorities in this country. "The Slate Department hgurcd ,he Europeans would bo irrtpresserl to see an opera written by J'few and sung by negroes, and they Enjoy Our fine Foods SUNDAY DINNER -I 1f\ I.IU t Any4- :€ the family and eat Sundayf] Inner with us. ,.. us for' Reservations, size table reserved. We Specialize In Party Service. Anytime DIAMOND Cafe & Cafeteria To the People ofr Hempstead County Vote for and elect Arnold J. Middlebrooks your County Clerk. I am qualified. I attended college 3 years. I taught in our public schools 5 years. I live in Hope with my. wife and 3 children. I will make a faithful public servant. ARNOLD J. MIDDLEBROOKS Pol.' Adv. Paid for by Arnold J. Middlebrooks mity and common faith in-the; survive a victory ot man's: spirit: Great Spirit The fiovernmcnt in an effort to |0rer .nil ihe cncmiei; ha mot, in hi ief life unclci a ijlr.'/.ihy sun. Sostroy a Tradition which 't loarcrl Tho look on the f.iccs ,'of-.'.the "I am w T i t i n :; n JRAND OPERA, and I want you to conduct it" said the composer. Three days. Inter, he played the nccre for. heKl the dnnsor nf <;turin'p< un>? Binxos in 1hr nucliCnpo-waslSmallens, who "foil in love with ip the ficice SIOUK 'n fiosh ou. different Fow seempd stir red by< it" breaks, barnod the <iun c' mce n tin symboii'in nl lh ' 'Innco. Thev OHO. But it, was revived moi-.o than! wore more interested in making 20 years npo, and last w k TitM-'> th" 1 vouna Iivlum• minilens nlnns came hundied-? ol miles 'O'^IM them tl,c .sun fUmce...war .just he spoiling Pino Riclpo icseiva-' ion ; here for a renewal of the symbolic centuric's-old festival. In earlier times'-no forma) dato lor the ceremony was sot Tho [ndians simply dufted togethei a-s oiiixntunity foi .courtship. Frank Fools Crow, who wears ton}.' biaids as his toiefather's -did. saii.l sadly "The young Indians : no longer much ioi our old customs. pulled by a magnei bv natuie', I This may Le oui last sun dance. signals — 1he time when the buff a- Tne young braves and their o were fai, when *ho clioke-bei-'ma'dens pieter to ]itterrrbu's.F.16wly He concUicted 'the first performance at the Colony Theater in Boston . on Oct. 19, 1935 The drama critics liked the show, the music Writers 'not so "Porgy and Best;" y/as not a .smashing success, playing 1(1 weeks in New York a.nd 10 en the road Smallen's went back to his symphonic and operatic conducting In 1940 he was Washington, D. C. appearing in when he re- ries ceived-a call from producer Cheryl ripened when new sagp] 0111 inevitably the once mighty, Crawford who wanted to revive sprouts sprng foot-high, when rnoc-, 8 ' 01 '" 4 ar e taking the white man's (the ,opra. at a Maplewood N. J. casins made ' a crisp echo in' ; the' roac 's, i-oacls that will scatter them summer theater and proceed to dry grass of"summer. This yea.'r Frank Fools Crow, sent out the call. Thousands of Indians came by horse and wagon, on foot or in beaten un aulomo- siles.- They pitched their modern ,ents and faded tepees around'a great enclosure of willow pole? •>ung: with green pine bouehg, In the center of thn enclosure stood a slender young cottonwood tree The. tree, selected in advance by a medicine man, had been carried to the site and erected by strong Braves who tool- care to see'that none of its leaves touched the ground. To the Sioux the leaves of this sacret tree stood tor ihuman hearts, and must not be. bruised, Sheafs of sweet-smelling sage standing for purity — were placed in the crotch. From them dangled piece of buffalo robe and man- figure cut from a piece of buffalo skin, symbolizing the Sioux dependence on the bv.ffalo. The sun dance itself is designed to'demonstrate the four great Sioux virtues bravery, generosity, fortitude and integrity. This year three'" yo'.ms! Braves volunteered for the ordeal. Two were veterans, who had pledged themselves to perform a sun dance in gratitude for their safo return from Korea. To purify and prepare themselves the three first took a sweat bath in an "Ini," or sweat • houses made of willow bow.-; covered with UufJ'nlo skins. Steam wa.-- provided to the four wind's. I Broadway if it went weil Smallens This Vacation Drive a Late Model USED CAR From Bert Retrig 1953 Nash Statesman Rndio Heprer, & Overdrive. Beds, Foam Cushions, white •• tire Delivered new •'. . -. $2700.00 A real Steal at . . . -. . . $2700.UU $1,595 See this ond many other real buys in used cars. ,--• .-. , BERT RETTIO NASH MOTORS 207 E. 3rd Phone 7-3381 lihes, authorities .- reasoned.!! one. U. S. nirlii-.e' buys the' Boeing jet liner, which can jcqrry up to n passengers, its comp< tiliors likely will be foreeert to follow suit. Other aircraft rnoruifnuturers also will have to hasten work on joi transports now on the drawing boards, jn that cannppllon, Tulbott hiiitl that l!ie Air Fprpe will con- lunip its jet tanker rtes|f,n competition in which l}oiit$la<i, Lockheed, Consolated Vulleo and Fairchild Aircraft eompomes are reported interested. • The 17, whJcli flew for by pouring water over hot rocks in n pit within the sweat house. The dancers were then pointed red for the sun, blue for ihp sky, yellow for. the rocks green for the earth. . Without food or water tho three the first .ttmo. July 15 ha;; now been operated. " ,'ibove 42,00 foot. It.- w auBiunecl to excell the British lii " was line of Cornel airliners" which inli-oduc- ei 1 jot tvti.isportation in The Comut I lias bu'-n as n vosult'of a series of mysterious To the Voters of Hope j WQS born ond rqised in Hempstead .Cpwnty, I had two Son§ in th^'lggt World Wqr. only one returned,' My Son First UeVtenant William (Bill) Deloney was Killed ori S?bii J|5lqnd leaving a Baby Daughter he never gstt to sse grid Q devpted Wife Kathleen Delony Who live! in Hppfe, I om asking for yoyr vote for Aider nigB flf Word 3 so that I can help to make Hope q better iMsf for My Grandchild and yours to live. *l tyill wf}ghi,g.nd renjder Q fgjr decision and will not 'b§ high prg^urgd pr undwly influenced by any faction any Rope Condidat* far Alderman <?f Ward 3 A, P. DELONY Pp4. 4dv- Paid for by A. P. : HERE IS THE RECORD.... COMPARE IT I! JIMMY COOK IS QUALIFIED!! Your Sheriff should devote his full time to the job ... IT IS A FULL TIME JOB, and if the laws are enforced as you want them to be it is necessary that the Sheriff be on duty at all times .. .THIS I PLEDGE YOU I WILL DO AS I HAVE NO OTHER BUSINESS INTEREST. Jimmy Cook's Record As Deputy Sheriff STATE DOCK1T Number of cases disposed of in thfe yearof 1953 >...... 679 Number of cases disposed of in the year of 1954 (January 1, 1954 tfc> July 19, 1954) .-, 404 My Opponent's Record Sheriff Total Cases in 18 Months 1,083 MONEY PAID INTO COURT Money paid into court from January 1, • 1953 to December 31, 1953, Inc. $20,881.00 Money paid int'o court from January 1, 1954 to June 30/1954, Inc; ...... $19,087.00 Total to Date in 18 Months .... $39,968.00 STATE DOCKET Number of cases disposed of in the year 1951 ::...'. '.'... Number of cases disposed of in th6 year 1952 ; Total Casei in 2 Years MONEY PAID INTO COURT Amount of money paid into court during the year 1951 Amount of money paid into court during the year 1952 467 518 985 $11,317.20 $13,361.15 :24 stills destroyed in the last 18 months during this administration. Total money Paid in for 2 years $24,678.15 Your Sheriffs Office is in Good Condition Now, Let's Leave it That Way ,.. i • ; I HAVE NEVER ASKED FOR PUBLIC OFFICE BEFORE VOTE FOR AND ELECT JIMMY YOUR NEXT SHERIFF AND COLLECTOR BEWARE OF LAST MINUTE RUMORS Pok-AdV- 1 Paid for by Jimmy Cook *, jfjrffl -3.^ - * ! •«- ^ ' , . •' i ^1 ,:*,' -j rsw To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Stdr please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper* Star this tfteniooh,i r not So hot stfttffi, Experiment Station tfefcort fof V 24'hour-pertod ending at 8 ft. ttu / Monday High 105 Low 73 S5TH YEAR VOL 55 — NO. 250 Star 6f Hap* 1»»», fttii IMt J«A. II, 1*2* H6PI, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGOST 9, 1954 M«mb*r: th* Ati»ct4t*cl A»" N*» >«W Clrtl. Unusual Fact About the Grasshopper: When Rfest He Always Sife Facing the Sun Showdown on President Farm Program By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON i WASHINGTON \Sft — Elsenhower supporters forecast a slim but victorious margin today as the Senate entered the showdown stage in the baltlij over flexible vs. rigid Man Held for Slaying Mother farm price props. The lawmakers are 'working under an agreecnt to cut off: debate and force a decision on this r.nd several other controversial —Star photo' Last week's swarm 6f grasshoppers over southwest Arkansas made this Interesting,disclosure to naturalists: When grasshoppers sit down they always face the sun. -';--. The above picture — an enlarged part of a negative which showed altogether 98 grasshoppers — was taken from The Star build- Ing overlooking Hope Post Office lawn late In the afternoon; All ttej grasshoppers sitting down like dogs are looking to the left — fifiSIng the afternoon sun. • . In the morning the same swarm of grasshoppers facedt east. And when a grasshopper-hungry sparrow visited the post office;\lawn -all the 'hoppers promptly dropped flat hiding in the grass. •The post office grass incidentally isn't as burned-out as. the picture makes It. A filter was used to lighten the color of tha grass and makes the grasshoppers stand out. • 40 Rioters Killed in Indochina c.iiu E»I:VI:I ui uurci *,*/i»n u v^j. oiai wibii a uuv; issues in the complex federal farm nal injuries, program. When the Senate convened all iioon a five-hour time limit' ap- p"5U"t. t£, , c the administration pro- jr flexible federal price support CfriBO to 90 per cent of parity for five basic crops: Cotton, wheat, corn, rice and peonuts. Parity is a farm product price said by law to be fair in terms of costs the tarmer must pay. Majority leader Knowlsnd of California and Chairman Aiken DETROIT Wl — A 33-year-old ttiajn who told police he beat and kicked his mother to death last night "because she was possessed of'the Devil" was held as a police prisoner today in a hospital mental v>ard. Glenn Gren told Detective Da Vid*. Harris that he assaulted his mbther, Mvs. Alice Green 70, ol Vicco, Ky.. as she lay hi bed "because she was possessed of thn Devil and (lie Bible say3 the only thing to do is to beat the Devil out of them." Mrs. Green was visiting her son, his' wife and two children. She died shortly after admittance to Receiving Hospital with a fractured skull and inter- at ItNMlttlMji t*»4 — MS4 Emilie Dione Is Buried in Ontario CALLANDER, Ont. Emillie Di- onhe was laid to. rest today in a little burial ground riot v'er from trie framo home whin's 'she and tie'r- quintuplet sisters were born 20" "years ago. She went to the grave. in , a party dress of light blue crepe, Rosery in her 'hands'. .Hundreds watched^ .,a..s^the' grey metal casket was lowered ' into the earth of the small R6mp.il Galho lie cemetery at Corbeil. , The s u r v i n 6 qqlntup lets Yvonne; Annette.^Cecile on'd sobbed bitterly during the mittal service. And few eyes were dry, when il ,endo,d. - ' com- Oiit., Erniliu _, ., tjionne will be buried today in a .country cemetery grave dug by hei Trip to Ohio Won by Local Club Member Miss Evelyn Adams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arlis Adams, Route 2, Hope, was one of the five 4-H SAIGON, Indochina, (UP) French authorities announced to Club members from Arkansas to! day that 40 civilians were killed when a Communist-led mob stormed a French union post 21) miles northwest of Saigon : . The French ; announcement said 40 civilians uj the'mob'.'Were killed and many others wound&'d when French forces were forced, to fire on the mob Rafter pleas to -disperse had been irgnored It was the most grave civilian disorder organized -to, date by Red Viet Minn agents in South Viet Nam. The dead brought to a total of (R-Vt) of the Senate Agriculture Committee said they are confident they can win the test by a narrow margin. But Sen. Young (R-NDi, spokesman for a bipartisan group that wants to extend:the rigid 90 per cent supports that hava operated since World War II, said he expects to defeat the 80-90 per cent proposal. Congress Has ix Major Issues Left RUSSELL BRINES Bitter End, Arkansas Voters Go to Polls Tuesday The Biennian Election Party to Be Held Tuesday Night at the Star; Broadcast Over KXAR Hempstead, Nevada Winners The Star, whose Election Night parties in South Walnut Street, have drawn as high as 4,000 people, will put on its usual show in front of the newspaper building Tuesday night, August 10, in Collaboration with Radio Station.KXAR, County and district returns will be tabulated at the newspaper office, and. along with complete returns from state and district races by the Associated Press, will be projected on n bio screen in Walnut street. Simultaneously the returns both local and slate, will be broadcast over KXAR. Tucsdaynight's street election party will begin as soon as it is dark enough to use the projection screen between r t and' 7i30, and broadcasting will start at 7:30 p. m. WASHINGTON At least six win a trip, to the National Junior 03 the number slain in a series Vegetable Growers Association to of incidents within a week, be held in Cinciriatti,- Ohio. Evelyn j The cease-fire for this area-'of won' the trip by winnin^cpnd,^ gmj place Tri the insect' ideijttflcation I trative tadres Senators to Drop Charges, Make Rules * r 4. By The Associate'd Press v> Election o? candidates for three Jenate seats in Nebraska an$ the Idaho comeback try of a,-former- The body of the 20-year-old 'girl, • me of the famous quintuplets, will ')e home from the faded red brick : toman Catholic churcn at .nearby Oorbeil to its re^tinff place in a rbrthern Ontario bu'shland burying : jrbund, near the graves of her 4 pioneer grandparents and a J OJJ;; her home. e Rev. W. H Tjafrance longtime friend of mile of the !3ionne family was to officiate at lie ^funeral mass in the little jhur^h. .of the Sacred Heart of fe'siis OJiva.plonne Ernilie's father. |aj<£ la'pt nighl Ihe public .woul-H be J admitted to the service after therfamily and close friends w'ern suited. The church accommodales and vegetable grading contest held at the State 4-H Club Week in Fay- ettevilie August 2-6. Evelyn and her sister, Mary Ida. gave a team demonstration on preparation of vegetable salads and Were second place winners. Both girls also won A award .ribbon's on dairy judging, and Jfary Ida won a B .award In the insect identification contest. Other girls attending State 4-H Club Week and awards earned vere: Carolyn Sue Hicks, Colum- ms, B awards in insect identifica- ion and talkfest; Martha Reilly, Spring Hill, and Waunzell Powell, Guernsey, B awards in the dress revue; Janette Fincher, Shoyer _prings, represented Hempste'ad County in the Citizenship Cere- mont and. song leaders training course; and Sandra Burke, Blevins; represented Hempstead. County at the recreation leadership training. Women leaders accompanying ;.-..a ;.few hundred oersonp. Bca\ise the Corbeil parish •has |rofficial gravedigger, each fam- ,. .must prepare its intoimeni kpotr-Aime Marasse, a graying un^ of.thie quints, prepared the- last l resting place for .the say and Ren tie girl who died last Friday at n Roman Catholic hnstel in S Agathe, Que., following an epilep tic-stroke. " ." • ~'Menriwhile, U, S. exports on tlv riojivological d i s o r d e r i eacteri sh|pply to a Quebec medico-lega expert's report that jln autops: showed her death wan caused by epileptic 11 seizures brought on by "glandular disorders" creating lung congestion have "oppeared openly in towns and villages in the rice country ; around Saigon They al*a proclaimiKg publicly that South Viet Nam, which was to remain free of Communist domination under terms of the Geneva cease-fire agreement, will bs in the hands of the Ueds within six months. Try to Prevent Strike >K' RIDGE Term. (UP) Jiation officials heid last-ditch conferences today to try to avert a",-threatened, strike at Oak Ridge and Paducah, Ky, plant? which prpdu.ce" uranium 235 for Atomic bombs. Top government mediators fail- 04 in Washington to get s>r> pgre- ment in ihe five-month'0l4 wage dispute between the CIO Gas, Coke end Chemical Wotkers and Carbide Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylic, home demonstration agent, were Mrs. Monroe Stuart, Ozan and • Mrs. • Arils Adams, Route 2, Hope. Marshall Rowe of Washington was first place individual in dairy method demonstration, "How to Select a Dairy Heifer".- Joseph Rowe of Hope placed first in- the forestry demonstrations with "How to Prepare a Leaf Identifl cation Collection," Charles Beck of Shovcr Springs! 4-H Club secured an "A" Award on Ills farm machinery demonstration. "How to Adjust and Main* tain Spark Plugs." Charles was third in the. state, tractor driving completion in which 57 countic? had a representative, "A" awards also went to Larry Allen of Spring Hill on "How to Make a Poultry Post-Mortem Examination": Jack Ruggles' of Shover Springs on an entomology demonstration. "How to Make and Use, an Insect KiU Jar"; Chris Petre..pf Hope In Hay 'grading; and Marshall Rowe jn dairy judging. Joseph Rowe received* a "B" ar ward in forest tree identification. Nine Violent Deaths in Arkansas By The Associated Prsss Three weekend deaths due to traffic mishaps brought Arkansas accidental death toll to nine foi the week ending Sunday midnight Of the total, only three of tho deaths were npt listed as resuH- major issues remain to be disposed of In the six working days left before the late Saturday target tirite for the windup of this Congress.- fiven if all are cleared up, the Seuale may not adjourn but instead take a recess to come back later to act upon a report from upjto study a censure move aimed nt*Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis), The- six njajor legislative issues still • unresolved arc farm, foreign aid; social security, the debt lim- i% '*antisutaversive measures and atomic energy. Of these, a bill to lev'fee the Atomic Energy Act ap- peaked to carry ths chief threat of a 4 ela y in adjournmant. , Hep. W. Sterling Cold ' (RNY) piefiicted overwhelming House ap- proyal some time today of a com- Dill to allow this country Woman Killed in Wreck Near McNab Mrs. Vada D. Chamblee, 25, resident of Texarkaha, was killed almost instantly about 2 a. m. Sun- PSCMayNot: Have a Full Hearing LITTLE ROCK W) Chairman Lewis Robinson of the State Public Service Commission sad today the Commission may not have U> Hold Final Rallies Tonight By The Associated • ) A slow-starting campaign 'S^ijlift has trartsforrirc;d. Into' pertiaps.? nost ' .WotcWpoliUcal , recent cratlc primary-; *wlll „ tWeen Go'v. Francis is & can'dklat^ 1 for » second, %tej nomination;. , 'an^'Orval ^ft Huntsville weeklyVriewspapeK ' ' ' ^.«** v-i day when the auto which she wasi con( j uc t a full-scale .hearing And tho choice may "toe "< on an iskue so strange contenders don exact n'ature?- Faubus, as,' adult" in the^^**. f »^ ""r^-wr row, had 'some . brief, }ass to \ share some atomic weapons data with its allies and to allow private industry to enter tho atom- ijgh-light a busy round of party balloting in four stales tomorrow In addition to primaries in Nebraska and Idaho, Arkansas Denv ocrats will elect a governor climaxing a hot runoff campaign, and:'Democrats in Delaware will name a senatorial candidate at a party convention. Meanwhile, California .Republicans have settled an ,intraparty contest interpreted as 'the " first move toward control of Ihe state's GOP delegation to the 1956 national convention. Gov. Goodwin J Knight ond Sen William F Knowland yesterday teamed to turn back a challenge to their state, party leadership by friends'of Vice President Nixon aaceful power field. #" 'Senate opponents claimed growing strength in a move to reject proposed patent provisions and send the measure back for a second attempt to adjust . Senate: House i. differences. Senate action is scheduled later in the week. Before;'- the bill passed there originally, debate extended over two weeks and re- quird 169 hours. • After throe full days ot debate the/Senate arranged'to begin voting today on new farm legislation in which the .principal issue is whether to continue rigid price ing from traffic accidents Two Arkansans drowned and one's death was attributed to the heat Saturday two Hot Springs residents died as tho result c.f injuries they received in reparat-? accidents involving motor vehicles. J. C. Lape, 91, a retired railroad man. died after he was struck by a car jn downtown Hot Springs Police lit, Joe Campbell said Lape was struck by a car driven by Jack Lasky, 13, whn wns charged with involuntary manslaughter. Twenty-six-year-old Wilson Beyer Tr. died in a Hot Springs hospital four hours after his motorcycle struc kthe rear of a parked taxi, cab, according to Police U C.E. Barrett Game Warden Hospitalized in Fight Here Robert Dale Bonds, game warden, was hospitalized following a fight with Cyril Orren, local filling tation operator, in the Diamond afe here about 12:25 p. m. today, ity police reported. • \ Bonds was treated at th,e Mc- Cenzie clinic and then taken to 3ranch hospital. Charges ot assault and battery ave been filed against both Bonds and Orren. The investigat- ng city officers were; Ward, An- erspn, and Rowe Officers said they understood lie fight was over some incident hat occurred when Orren-was fox- unting recently, supports pn five basic crops o£ shift to llw flexible system the Eisenhower administration is advocating. .A final vote may be delayed until tomorrow. Scheduled for Senate consideration .next ar^^jii' to '^inniice the foreign.' aid program for the cut- rent ye;ar, to expand: the. social security system 1 and increase benefits, . and to raise ttvporarily the legal debt limit from '275 biljion c'ollars to 281- billions. A'l three yf these havo passed the House but conferences will be needed to iron out differences. What' action will be taken on President Eisenhower's anti s u b- driving overturned about four miles north of McNab on Highway: 55. Investigating State Trooper Guy Downing said the auto belonged to John Bradford, 36, who was riding in the vehicle. He was not injured. ' Trooper Downing said Mrs. Chamblee apparently lost control of the vehicle in attempting to round a sharp curve. The convertible overturned and skidded upside down for some • 21' feet, he said. Mrs. Chamblee was caught. under the steering wheel. ^Downi'ng said Bradt'ord^was- thrown cloirrV -• '•-* The b'ody was brought to Hope by an Oakcrest ^Funeral Home Ambulanqe and later taken to Texarkana. She is survived by her husband, W, B. Chamblee, her mother, Mrs. E. P. Long of Texarkana, her father, Earnest B, Lynn of Atlanta, two sisters, Mrs. J.- C. Franklin and Patricia Nell Long, both of Texarkana. Funeral services will be held at 3 p. m. Tuesday at the Courtland Church near Queen City. Arkansas Power & Light C o m- pany's rate structure. The commission AP&L to show cause, by the fli'st of next week;- ,why its,,rates should not be reduced schedule, Danny Persfull, 2, hontas \s'as killed late ,-Caybon Chemical Corp. ediation Commissioner Ed Hitchcock of nearby KnpxviUe met vyjth union end company representatives- to discuss the Oak Ridge dispute at % morning session, and -to tdke up the -at 2 p.m. (EST) dig Saline Jury. Reconvenes BENTON Circuit Judge of Poca- Friday night when the car in which he was riding and a truck collided 30 miles south of Hoxie. State Trooper K-nneth Bean said the car, driven by James W. Smith, 28, who was injured, and the trucu crashed head-on •The hot weather claimed one life during the week. William Carley Sellman, 08, ol Texarkana was found d«?a.d in h\i home. Coroner W G', So;-sby attributed -death to a heart attack brought on the heat Ernest Maner reconvened the Saline County Grand Jury in a sui> prise move this morning and toW }t his court "is ready for prompt and decisive action." Last week the grand jury issued regommenvlations / but no true bills after an investigation of alleged election irregularities in Benton's Bo* 1-g. The county's Democratic Central QomniHtee had replied that it was "happy to receive suggestions" byt that it couid take care of its own affairs. The Jury Saturday had indicated Fulton Negro Held Following Johnny Sampson, Negro of Ful ton, is being held f in Miller C° ullty jail in connection with a hit aw run accident a mile Past of Fulton qn Highway 67, according to Stst< Trapper Guy pawning. Downing said a» a«to driven bji Mrs. J. p, Ferguson p| Texarkan I was, atywck by A twSf driven b, abwt'l 7 p. in- Sunday jnd W9 versive program ' in doubt. A bill has been ''passed by both branches to provide for granting immunity from federal prosecution to some witnesses claiming the Fifth A rn e-ri d m e n t guarantee against $elf-incrimination but the two measures very considerably, The Senate may act also on a Housevappro'vcd bill to provide the death penally for peacetime spy* ing. Estimates of' the number of Americans who are bothered by hay fever aryv from three to five millions, All Around the Town •y Tht itar (»t»ff Hempstead County. Red Cross office at the corner of Division and Main Streets is again officially open with Miss Nora Ross act- ng as Home Service Secretary. . . the- office will be open six days each week from 8:30 a. m, to 12 won. . . . services given by this office are primarily for servicemen and veterans and their families. *; , , A'ny veteran needing assistance on claims to the Vet- eranV Administration can get that assistance in the office. . . anyone desiring information on other services such as first aid. swim- mjng, home nursing, Junior , Red Cross, etc', can get such by calling 7-4613 or going by th? oijflce, J>{ow comes W- A. H,ah-ston of R.ps§tpn Jtoujte Two with about the strangest looking watermelon anyone could ever hope to see. . • • ha,K of the outside is absolutely ye,Upw the ot&er half a deep b|een :$o,rnpletely covered with ;rass and brush since it was small . . . ; it was the only one colored ;o in a 20-acre patch. ... in a few days My. Hairston plans to cut he melon to see if it is half yellow meated, Columbian Air Liner Crashes, Thirty Perish TEHCEIRA ISLAND, Azores «n A Colombian constellation crashed and burned here early today, killing all 21 passengers and its crew of D. The bodies burned to ashes. At Madrid, Barajas airport spokesmen listed an American among tho crew members. He was identified as Herbert Hopkins, an engineer. No home address was given, The Colombian Avianoa Airline ilane wns ert route • from Hamburg ;o Bogota, tho Colombia capital, The piano was unable to makp, ts scheduled landing at the Azores nnin international airport ot Santo Maria because ot thlcK ffg. It made its way here and landed at Terceira's Lagens air fluids. The piano took otf agam at 1:37 a, m. for Bermuda A minute or two later it crashwd in tha Caldeira Da Aguolva 'hill' about miles north of the,airfield and burst into flarr.es Apparently failing to Cain sufficient altitude, it had struck Ml. Illha. Te'i-celra about 100 feel from the aurnmet. Rescue parties rushen to the scene but found the craft dcstioyed and all peisons aboard dend. Most of the crew membeis and passengers were Spaniards or Colombians. Touhy Release Touhy, j r p'r6hit>ltiot} "era ' leased from prison, by a' federal judge who 'said .ha balieved T6uhy wag wrongfully convicted ' of kid- naping Jake "Tho, ,Ba,rb«r?'-FUC' tor- in 1932.* < U.S District'Judge';,-John,' ,P Barnes not* only/vqca. ted T.oughy's original sentence of 90. y.ea'rs for kidnaping, but also a 19!)*yi>ar' sen tence the notorious gnngster. drew in 1943 after he said, six hench man staged a spectacular escap from the Illinois state prison 4 Government attorneys raid thes would appeal Barries' decision i on attempt, to keep Touhy in pri son for lite ' ' ru Barnes' opinion in the casa which Toughy fought through and federal courts for 20 years ran 774. pages, "I feel' that this man shoul be released," Barnes said befor he started reading his decision, Barnes ordered Toyhy release on $10,000 bond, posted by Touh and his family, pending' the go\ ernment's appeal Touhy, now 55 and ferny-haired Jan Moses of Hope has beer selected by the dean of women ai Louisiana Tech College to assist freshmen girls this fall in becom ing adjusted to college We a; Tech. v/as in court when dacisio lainod heat. It was argument' the campajen- laid, it Oliver Adams beams in looking through, Jtija annual Porker football yearbook which is just out . . , • seems Oliver lettered in 102>28 . . . . said he did it on the bench mostly, . , has joined the 4th Armared, ision «t Fort Jiaod, he Twp Injured in Wreck at immet Robert B. May of Cleveland, Ohio and Pan Block, Prescott Route 3, sustained j|»Ui«i' jnjurj.^ about 9 p. m. S,«n,d,ay wtiep aujta which they we^e d< on Highway 67 at was handed down. He appeared ji tery. < i > ''It's wonderful," '10 Sfild. "The decision , I fell is right My ease is proven,' The court ruled thqt sot-iion 92 of the Illinois law, under which Touhy was sentenced for Hiding en escape of another pHjsonor-. violated the 14th amendment of the ^United States Constitution^ by denying equal protection under the laws." "A legislature hss not made anv fixed and reasonable clasifica- tion under the state,'' Barnes said. "Each and every offenbe when it is 'committed under tUo statute becomes a new class w'flteh never existed before and will never 1st again. "The classification is-unreasonable and arbitrary} The . f harac- ter or natiu-e of the offense, milled is not,the basis M1MW' 1 * the extent'Of the- pMnighjnen.t fij?e*d. "The measure of Ihe of-'the violator of the statute cot. something that tirw violator himself did but is sonjitliiiitg ^BjRJi another perspn did, there Is r«n ieasonable m " pn the basis did." ^^^^^^^ Interest ShQvm TflbernacleMfiet WR. yv^.rt.fiwtjgp* Trooper Jimmy the accident .epcuyred when it 4riven Vy Btodj puilert'^tQ frt«n a 'side roiwj. gmell bi'Mise?

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