Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 17, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 17, 1954
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Page 1
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^•^^•f?.^?'-^?, ^ "% >" r- v "<" wrJ?^" -,".•,,'' «• r ' ^ ), • :• ^'*> ' " STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS SAGE . ly Frflrik Grub«r '•/j t**6i Mfcft?*' ff»fft .jy~t Jdsmfta Mpi«-./tf!w fj to WH6 killed flrt n6- AW'*4 r tri 1 filled I <s " '* ' Uetitered the Bon Ton tented himself on a stool rj«ni,>of, a iaan. Bill .... up: ( "tteilo, _»»v^*f i» •••av *A ^lt DE * r,vtf , you gdt besides "ttie »tory Js that h<5 killed twd In Texas/ 1 tttdppcd Fuggtr. that tflarshai In New- Joft, two years agc< f still say lies got to give himself up." 'US won't." fte's got to be arrested." . nild tip his hand. "The|fe „.,_ Witnesses—ydu wfife a wit- fl*8g, wereh't ydfl" , Mdftg K6ti| Smith sUddehly gut' ,jwed, "Yes, sir, 1 sure saw It. Manny sttoi the dealer in self-de- It steak." ,j 'off and BiU'fctepk »'*»,„ uaiiey.V * ,; *jf|$§*«r< City?" He v asked lsf«%Wt6wn,'' f ; , pie don't :ike Sage 'out el too ' gn> ^*«**•*••*<•• v» w«»**».»t-». »wP| M *w» j jdfcipljiypwn business; "Tan- Bo»wl'" »*' "1 *• • ' $,ft|L l i?urlcoy > Crossing" ;}it>okcd sharply at Bleek, d&fty'&ai thi-T.Ethmgcr's Ite^'\v-' '• l^hil^tKbugiit.-' 1 , •' ~<0the handle-t work i . arid Ws friends were now the rulers of Sage fhey ylpped and whooped -..fired their fiuns at random, crash- iflf it store window here and there, Then Ilirpendinrf decided to pfty a visit to Jacob Fugger. He assumed that he would find him in he letter's store and rode his lorse up onto the sidewalk with the intention of riding right into the store. But the doorway was not high enough and he ' dis mounted, Reaving the horse in tr^nt" of ihfi door. ' That'was the moment W6s Tan cre'd stepped out of trie Boh Ton Cafe, across the street from Fug ger's Store. He saw Harpending fuVin hand, plunge into Fugger'r place,' , Tancred started .swiftly acros the -street, ^One of ftarpendiflg* friend 'sent his' horse "forward t cut off Tancred, ' • ''Where do you 'think you're go letis story from ft witness. Miller Wrote it ill down anS made cerate tb give thfe fcoj# to Mds* Hitd^ IhS to set up. M tht rh<»&n«m(», 'ancred was eettfftt t4» the typo 6r Miller'? edltorlftl. the last copy 6f the Star was afeen awa? ffdhl tMe press by M*« Miller shortly altet- four o'- lock and Tdhcfed ffeicl the story. It Was news, 1 ftUfess, so it had 6 be printed," Hfe sild, xi Bill Sleek climbed the steps t-i ..'Ugg'ei's office on Ihii balebny of he store. He laid the paper Art his employers desk then stepped iflck. , iFtlgger reld the edltoiiil in cold lile'riee; wfien fife finished he cufited once, bitterly, 'then he redd the rest Of the fcapfer, skim Wing through Ih s6cla5 and per ' items. Finally he swUnf his ....„.„ to you »>«:-BWVW-••><;» 4 of «tecih., anr fSttW'aeniistMn'Sr.gc' CityV -**'«•-• "carpe in from, triad he stffo Bill slilyf erased the 'he demanded. ' f lnto the store, where else chair arbund. •'•He's gone td6 fif," 'he said to Bill Bleek. Bleek nodded: "It's too lAte Well" to talk to him. He's got to have a lesson taught him." . "Some brokeri bones" tfugger heslWtcd, frownif.g. "A lot ofi people like him." He shook his, head. "No, don't hit him. Jus a .warning." , , Bleek nodded. He walked down the/stairs and out of the store to the off ice "Of, the Sage Citj "St&r. He peered through th window and <saw that th? p'act was empty. He grinned wickedlj. tfrid opened tli* door.' ' . He wen); past Luke Miller's desl in' front and stepped, up to th printing press. He Xknew nothin of printing but even to his un practiced eyi this wa« obj'iousl tht ,machihe that printed fhe ps per/ Jt wis too big, too heavy to one man to turn over, without lev prtige, so he searched until Iv found a 1 hammer and'li?ht - heartedly broke a levi rods and bars that were not too m9r.sive and smashed a few teeth out rjri some gears, . He RploJ the typeoaics and 1-iOled ,ot« iHe drawers dumping the type in a heap, then kicking In the fall collections of top designers, the full coat is prominent. Tent coat in pale creamy beige fleece (left) by Originala has interesting look achieved through designer's use of very low •double-breasted closing and large notched revers. In the same mood, voluminous fleece coat (center) has big notched cellar, huge flap pockets placed low at either side. Theater coat by Originala (right) is pure silk gold brocade, has a sweeping^larc. Again, the designer has used oversized patch pockets placed low. hyou'r Tqxns 'friends just '' ''\tlefller "b,v j i?rf£.t iWc- ; Itnvno The cowboy noted the lack o armament on Tancred. His cod forbadefhim' to '.shoot an unarmec rnan' and while he hesitated as t how, t tO stop Tancred,"the latter w^ht* past.hlrji into the store, .Inside Ftigger's Store, llarpen- dinfii Was advancing 'toward the rearj On the right, Laura Vesser watched his progress with treplda- Jj.' c a £'7 t 7 he ~ shop,' He knocked tlon. Two other clerks one a mid- r a sto( , k p f newsprint,' found die-aged woman, the other an el-F sornp cans O f Ink and dwrnp^d derly rnan. were backing away be-j thern on t 0 the newsprint. He lore Ilarpending. Iknocked over the paper cutter and "1 want to see the old coot."h ro1te a bar O n it. arnencuiiB was saying "He told <«,„( ,,,no nil tV>p renl damace ^»W?J' iUihgtybu'to tell Jilm.; 1 ' pfllfioked-Vat ^Kinnaird f/.^ Tjien, Jto,/got ,trp t ^.,L, „„ d j n , t ^ the m - ar . >ti, V. O. th^ Sfe^'/Kftiniird'; baqkwa'r^ pl'I'ff^U.S' Ws/feeti^blood Harpending was saying "He told '}he. marshal, to arrest me and I wanna know why.", 1 Bill JBleek came^down the stairs 'from the perch in the re^r of the store. , "Get out ~of'here, Hai pending, it you know what's goo'd for "you." "Well, if it ain't Mr. Fugger's (•rra'nd boy," sneered Harpending. "And ^without a gun >as usual." , ''Ij (Jon'f light with guns," 7 Bleek retorted, "'but if you'll 'put down your own gun, I'll' brealf every pone • in yourt body." " • ? „,Uarpen^|ng raisc^ ujs' rVlo took a,,careless bbpt at-BiU-Jplcck.-The gullet f missed 'by inches but Stopped Bicek on tlje s.tairs., <•• L€ura Vesscr coultj ^bt repres^ 8 iUjt,yc' i 'scream- t 'an4 {hus caUe'^ Ing's attention .to 'her. ' what's i this? Purtlest girl in Kansas," He swerved )d toward 1 'Laura Vesser. ., !V . ^,,» moment »Tapcre4 entcyed the l^tore. Jl^rpendtng; djd not sep fIflW'^i^s^St^ KrsAffm 1 - ". H * rf -""- ruifc **• |J * 41 *-"• *«* That was all the^ real damage if seemed that lie could do, but on leaving he saw Miller's desk and with a heave sent it crashing loudly on its side. Judge. Qlsen banged his wooden mallet on the .table "Bring the prisoner before the bar," he said officiously. ' , ' - The courtroom was rectangular located ov>-r thfe'marshal's office and the jail. It contained? half a .1 „ -J _t. « !«*• <i>>»!*/% i VirtMi^Vinc unrl §"-f * f "* f I V[ I ' ,, frm •?M^). .KlnVaird." ^fcf ( VU youtr^flot .work l?6b«^o'u* J ^Ja1n|t do^en " . u sorhe j,r>d u plain wooden t|We!^i'oue end. Kong ' JCons; Smn> ^n() some ' of Faubus Sets of Democratic Meet LITTLE ROCK f/P)—Orval Faubus f Huntsville. the Democrr.tic ominee for governor on the basis f unofficial elections returns, has et Sept. 23-24 as the date? for the tate Democratic convention. After choosing tho date Salur- ay, the governor-nominee and his r am'ily went to their home at Huntsville. After formally bowing, ut as postmaster there, Faubus nd his family are going on a acation. Faubus, who broke Arkansas; radition by turning back Gov , Francis Cherry's .bid for a second, crm nomination, said he felt the- .crlified returns would ar-wure his . •lection. : Hie nomine said ho would open pre-inauguration office in Little Rock about Sept. 1. ' •T shall scrk within tho next cw months to havo personal con-" nct with mcmbriT. of the legislar, tire with interested groups &nd- vith all cili/cns to obtain advice;, and recommendations on Icgisla- ,ivc program," ho aaid. ^ !s '?i Our Daily Bread ftfced Thin by The Editor leir. OPERATIONS • «-,r«v:'•::!_ -u..4j_.™ i** reopening Between iran anu a weatcm i;uuiu»n\. »...~.i includes --•meat ends a struggle which cost more than 1000 lives and threatened —-- — f , to swing Iran into Soviet orbit. ^|&4>»i^ , ^'^\»Y n \$lu f *\ th>t, ffijffimi.ht<yw' sttwHhM . ti«c«' *fye. < th^ ( name ,^' ? - <• ;• * ' , wheeled Wto the just • in • time! S|K'|^ jjjpejfr's nrviju $nifelf. , , « sheriffs went ' ' jjsay^ he J»^(l «H§5f4 J T'V/^J^' ?^" r<> §|h,j; ]<&&$< \ , Mw, what /he said". tn* thing-tnat w YPSSPP, the ogont, them by [pd-slux»k his hnad slosvly. ;4'?8flier fl$rt Bill Bleek's ^rfio.^jp, agnlnst ypu »• f .' • *,;_ '__ the'/counter. —,, to fdllow and wi -,- §wU(tly y advancinl Tanc^'d ^^ pending yelped in surprise, tr^ed to lever a fresh cartridge nto ihe chamber of the rifle, but Tancred grabbed * it savagely out of his .hands and threw it to the floor. Harpending went for his revolver, but' it never cleared the holster, I Tanered's fist smashed into Harpendlne,'s face. He crossetj With a savage blow into the midriff and as Harpending folded forward Tanored hit him th* third and la'st time, on the' paw. Harpending collapsed. Tancred stooped and grabbing Harpending by the belt yanked hlnv.up. 'Bleek came forward. •<Jf'you ain't the hwol" he snarled Tancred shot him a look of complete contempt and propelled the half-conscious Hat-ponding to the door. He whipped it open with his left hand, then biaced up Hurpen- ding svu.h both hands "Here's your fiiend,' 1 he said to the men outside the door. He shovpd Horpemling violently forward The Texas man poiompd off one of the horsos, hit the hitch the Texas ^men N^ere < in < the' court room when Chuotf qorey brought Harpending into the^^rn-' Harp- cnl^ihg.'WJS qultcj',uncltaste,ned. < VGorw \ook«4 • f gl6omily at the J.rfsooor standing ^ar'^oog Kong Smith, /'The Judgf wants you up front," ho said. £,; <' Harpfcndtng ' swaKgfirct} up to the ^judge's ^Jabfii., "It was self ^efeifse," Ju iie ^rpj^je.^/ ;"I 'caught rtim cheating and \he pulled his gun en. me." , v, 1 . "Jupt/ a moment, lifr., Harp?nd- 'uig/v,J«»4?p °* s vti *&$' '"^ h ^ s fa to'be dow^^tfl 1 ,-;"^?)*^ «ja 'I«()iHfrno 7 B^pkWni,yr •-» in Hi sworn in/to't4 t% wh,' sn4 nothing-.b4t the tri|th. you God"> ' t • "You callin' in* '« . Jii pending aiiked PRESCOTT NEWS Mrs. Haynle Complimented You got tp ijik* '< i L J.I- Har , "No no," riplWdithd hastily, "But yo^'ye jfot to be , bore ,d,own un Hong who *'«s loaning heav- 'flte »8V. Fu^ev dirt Jn the direction of th^ tne dealer -lay , &worn in. That's customary." The judge's woiried eye.s saw Jacob Fugger and 'Bill Bleek entering the couitroem and he' brightened. "See here, prisoner,' you,'ll do what you're told or I'll line you for contempt 'of court." Hong Kong Smith pushed forward. "Now, Wait a minute. Judge This man works for ttie and I'm going to see that he get? a squara deal . . ." : "He'll get U,' 1 snapped Fugger. coming forward. "He'd better," growled Smith, Fugger f ignaled " to , the judge. "Pioceed with^ the trial, Yout Honor,". "That's what I'm trym" to do." The judge li\ed h}5 shifty eyes once more on ttie prisoner, "Now. c-o yoij «wear to tell the tiuth, the whole Uuth and nothing ljut the truth, so help you God . , . ? JIarpemling ' began io bluster again, but Hpii(5 Kong Smith drop «4 th cowboy Mrs. Bobby Haynic, the «,Iiss Ida Rae Hamilton whos,e Wedding was solemnued on Saturday morning, was complimented with a morning party given by Mrs. Frank Haltom Jr. at her home .on Thursday. Fink and white zinnias and marigolds decorated the living room " 'where the bride-elects chair wAs marked with a shower bridal bouc t uet The liqnpree, who wore a trou- seaii frock, of green alpaca, received a corsage of white split chrysanthemums, Her gift was a wicker bread basket and cutwork napkins; Each .guest gave her favoiile recipe to the bride. BaintJy ; refreshments in the white and pink motif were served from the dining table spread with a> lace', cloth centered with a bride ioll holding a bouquet of lilies of the valley and standing oh a mirror plateau encircled with'fern and white gladioli where Mrs. R. F. Yarbrough presided. The, guest list included Mrs. Bob Robeitson, Mibs Nona Catherine Eagle, Mrs Adam Outline Jr., Mrs, Dick Bright, Mrs. W. F. Den'man Jr., Miss Bitty Bemis, Miss Ann McSwain, Miss Myrna Sue Daniel, Mrs, Bob Whiloiruu-sh, Mrs. L. Ci Dill, Mrs. Brad Hamilton, Mrs. Lloyd . Haynie, Mrs. Guss MeCaskill, Mrs. Harmon Graham, Mrs; Dudley Gordon, Mrs. Charles Heslei'ley, Mrs. She was accompanied home by Sharon Kay Riddling who is the guest of her grandparents, Mi- and Mrs. Gene Loe. Mr. Dixon remained for a longer stay. Mr. Carl Loe of Abilene, Texas, is at itlie bedside of his sister, Mrs. Fannie Fore, who is seriously ill at the Cora Donnell hospital. Mr. Coy Cummings and daughter, Jane, returned to their home in DeQueen on Wednesday after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Gene Lee. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hiett and daughter, were Wednesday visit- tors in Texarkana. Mrs. John Gann is the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs. Ben Morris in England. . Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gordon had as their Wednesday guests, Mrs. Eloise Stanhope ' of Monroe, La. rail nmi fell on his face in the street. Tlje three friends of , stared Harpending W.PS their cr} Ills downfall filled, them wHh- cotisternutioM, One of them hillf pulled u gun on Tancred, but lacking Hurpending's lead he let the gun slide buck. T^ncreiJ did not even toojk Jie went stiffly down the s'' lie went ?Ufi)ty down the —' "" Jwtel. Phu<?k, ~of ped his hu«e hand on his sin uldei. "po as lu* says." "All riftln, I swear" "Good," raid the jutteo. "Now. let's see. You'te ( cjuu>(cd w»h rhdoting one Henry Thatcher, faiil Henry Th.itcher being now clo cea^rt How do yqu plead, guilty or nut guilty" ' , "Not ,guilty,""'aiiid Honij Konj; Smith, calmly. "I saw the whclt thing. The dealer pulled his gun ou Hurpei|4inti and " sl)ot in self-delete." The judge s£nt v 8 g'4icU look ut Fugger. The foU0r BQ^^^. The r.** w ' . '. —-,;_• ''V/ere Mr. and Mrs. Emmetl-Loe have returned to their home in Memphis aftei a visit with lelatives Miss Thclma Bruce of Little Ruck, sister of Mrs. Floyd Hub- bardl has recently been promoted from office secretary to assist- iinl secretary o£ Arkansas Bankers Association. Rev. and Mrs. W. D. Golden :lay tur Jubilant Bums Within a Half Game of Giants By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer Brooklyn's glee over clumping "them Giants" three in a row is tempered'; by the knowledge that giddy Milwaukee, on a nine-game spree, shows' no signs of running out oi firewater. The Giants' lead, once a bulging seven games, now measures only half a game over the Dodgers. The Braves are 3 ! / 2 games behind. If Brooklyn beats the. Phillies tonight in the only game scheduled, they'll trail New York by only .002. Brooklyn bumped off New York yesterday'6-4''for a sweep of their three-game scries whiln Milwaukee squeaked past Chicago 2-1 St. Louis barely survived, 14-12, over Cincinnati when Gus Bell, Tod Klusowski and Jim Greengrass hit successive homers in tho ninth inning. Pittsburgh wen its fourth straight 9-0, its longest streak of the year, at Philadelphia and rallied to tie the second game G-G in the eighth when the curfew forced play to be suspended. Cleveland moved throe full games .-in front 'of Now York in the American League race. Tho Indians van their winning streak to six by downing Baltimore ii-2 and 3-1. Tho Yanks' scored eight in the first inning on .tho way to a H-U decision over'Boston, their seventh i was prnelictilly Jlevcland. Johnny Schmitz ,'pitche Washington to a 4-1 victory ovc Philahelphia. '. Billy Loos' pitching was a mos important .factor in Brooklyn's success against Now York. The young vi;;ht-handur calmly sot down the Giants with soven hits lor his sixth straight triumph. After Jim Hoi!i-n's wiklncss presented the Brooks with three gift runs in the second, the sluggers took over. Duke Snider and Gil'Hodges hom- ered and Jackie Robinson contributed two doubles. Willie? Mays hit No. 37 his first since July 28 and Rny Knit. Al Dark and Hank Thompson r.lso hit homo runs for Now York. Gene' Co'nley, the Braves' lanky rookie, won his 12th with a seven- hitter' 'that included six infield hits. Joe Adcock's double and Johnny Logan's single in the fourth provided the winner after Milwaukee scored an unearned run on Vern Morgan's wild throw in the third. The. homers by Bell, Klus/cewski and Greengrass tied a record held by many clubs bat couldn't save Cincinuti from defeat. Joe Cunningham's homer with two on and Stan Musial's 31st helped tt Cardss win a wild one. Larry Doby and Bobby Avila slammed homers in Cleveland's sweep over Baltimore. Doby hit No. 27 with two on in the sixth inning of the first game. Rookie Bob. Grim won his 16th for the - Yankes although Boston made it a little uncomfortable atler trailing at one stage 11-0. Art Schallock und Tom Morgan finally jyubduccl the rallying Hed Sox Harry Agganis homered, for the Sox. Mickey Mantle smashed No 26 for the Yanks. Meet your Friends at the Diamond . . . for that Famous Coffee and a Waffle Daily Lunches 50c and 75c DIAMOND CAFE & CAFETERIA LetUslnstallThot BROKEN GLASS Have that broken auto glass replaced today. We recognize insurance claims. If you need good Used Parts for cars or trucks. See us now. WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co. Wesf 3rd Street WANTED TO BUY NICE/FAT YOUNG HENS We need hens now. If you have a laying flock why not cull them now, and sell us your non layers? We would like to buy several hundred at a time, but will take what you have. Call U$ for Delivery Dare Hope Locker & Processing Co SOUTH MAIN STREET H. Washbuftt Not Much Excuse for Walkout of American's 1,200 Top Flying Men Striking pilots of American Air- have taken an arbitrary ac- which is virtually guaranteed r jst them the sympathy of the r ellng public, not to mention fellow employes who are being' nalized also. Twelve hundred pilots quit be- ause American Airlines insisted scheduling non-stop flights of ie hew DC-7 ship from coast to oast. The DC-7 flies from west to ast in about 35 minutes under 8 hours; but on the return trip west, against prevailing headwinds, it requires 35 minutes over 8 hours— attfhuntil the advent of the DC-7 the Civil Aerbnautics Board had a deadline of not more than 8 hours' continuous flight time for a domes- ,ic airline crew. The CAB relaxed the rule when the DC-7 went into service, but the pilots stood on what they imagined to be their rights under the old rule—and struck. Because of this extra 35 minutes 1,200 pilots 'arc out on strike, and 12,pflO 'other American Airliner em- plbjfes will lose their pay checks shortly as the big company's operations come to a standstill. It is hard for even the staunchpst friend of aviation to attempt to defend the misguided 1,200 members of the pilots' association. Com mercial Hying has come a long way in the last 20 years, and much of r the credit is due to the CAB'S wise supervision. The CAB had approvec fftjnerican's non-stop flights with the .DC-7 ship, and the individutr .s look on a heavy responsi jbility when they bucked the gov ernment and the public, as we! as the line, with this strike. Overseas pilots fly ns much a." 12 hours at a stretch so that the argument over an 8-hour-35-mi!T' iites schedule isn't particular im pressive. In both foreign and do inestic service the pilots are of duty much of the time, domestic pilots flying only 10 days and laying of&j20 days each month in the cas ofthe non-stop transcontinental. Certainly the CAB changed the rules when Douglas brought ou its new fast DC-7 ship. The whole history of aviation has been one of change—although today's strikers are trying to tell us a rule once made can't be changed. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 257 S» 8 r of Hap* !«»», Consolidated Jan. It, Star this wftrTwtte thvrndfcrshowers, mostly i hotlh. Not mufih eftitnge petatures. •- Jsfcfteriment Station ffe 24-hours ending &t 8 a. rti. High 104, Low ?S, ., lot-,' HOPE/ARKANSAS, fUlS^AY, AU6UST 17, T9S4 Mtmtxr: 1M A»»tl«»«« M«*. t Audit •n*t*e •t& trt *l t !* 1, 1M4 PRICE 5G^< One Chance in Million: Knot Forms Dog's Head in Wood ; ••-...'••- —Starphoto ' When Mrs. Fay* Chance reached fop a piece of veneer to feed into her basket-making machine at Hope Basket company's factory the other day this Is what she saw — a perfect dog's head formed by knots In the wood. . .'.''_ The original piece of veneer was brought to The Star office and photographed — and for proof of the fact that there is absolutely no retouching in the picture you can see the actual wood piece on the newspaper's bulletin board. . •... • Current Drouth May Prove to Be the Worst ^rkansan Held in Oklahoma Kidnaping OKLAHOMA CITY (UP.) — A 123-year-old Arkansas man was ar- irested here early today and officers questioned him in connection with the kidnap-robbery of an Aii tie sergeant last Friday; man, identified as Willie By The Associated Press In th£ midst of .impending economic disaster" on Arkansas' drought-stricken farms, agricultural officials fear this summr's heat and lack on water may turn: into the worst of the three droughts. C. A. Vines, associate director of the Agricultural Extension Service, said "The condition now is worse than at anytime last Announcement... Starting August 16 I will be connected with JOHNSON ELECTRIC COMPANY and I invite all my friends and customers to call on me at 319 West Second Street. Phone .7-2155 C. P. Rettig iErvin Felkin of Glarksville, Ark., was jailed after a special officer reported seeing him lifting trunk- tops -of automobiles parked in a downtown area. Police found Felkin's car parked next to a pickup truck stolen from S-Sgt. Joe C. Brashears' of Sulphur, Okla., who is stationed at Carswell Air Force Base, Fort crth, Tex. *«rashears told the highway pa- [trol Friday two hitch-hikers took fills truck and $73 after he- picked [them up at Gainesville, Tex. They [let him out near Moore, Okla., south of here. Officers said they found a shirt [and trousers from an Air Force [uniform in Felkin's car, and the jjshirt".'had staff sergeant's . stripes ion the sieves. An Air Force cap [•was in the truck, they reported also recovered a set o! Ibrass knuckles from Felkin's cai [and a knife from the truck. Felkin said the car belongs to shis father and he was looking in other automobiles ir>. an effort to find a jack to borrow. He said he needed to fix a bad tire on the parked car. He pointed out that two previous droughts forced Arkansas farmers to operate on a thin margin. Both Vines and State Sen. Marvin Melton of' Jonesboro, head of the drought study committee, predicted that all 75 counties in Arkansas eventually would be designated drought disaster areas. The .committee, appointed by Gov. Francis Cherry, is asking the iederal government to provide ^100,000 for the pay program in Arcansas this year. Melton expressed hope that Ihfi use of a feed made mostly from rice hulls to which could be produced in Arkansas might enable a ; reduced cost to. Arkansas farm- rs. Meanwhile., no section of Arkansas escaped yesterday's blistering temperatures. The mercury soared past 100 at all of the weather Bureau's reporting stations.. Walnut Ridge and F.lippin registered 106 degrees. Little Rock had 1C5 —the 35th lime this year the capitol city's maximum temperature has passed 100. Forst Smith and Pine Bluff also had 105. El Dorado had 103 and Fayetteville and Texarkana each had 102. Portuguese in Possession of Fortress By EUGENE LEVIN NEW DELHI, India — (fP) Portuguese troops were reported in full possession today of Goa's Tiracol fortress after a show of force dis lodged the band of pro-Indian demonstrators who occupied the bastion Sunday. .Reports published in New Delh newspapers, made no mention of j any casualties in the recapture of the fort yesterday but a report received in Bombay. ssid '.ona'Qf the demonstrators was killed and another wounded. The band of Goan nationalists had occupied the -fort on Goa's northern frontier early Sunday after eight Portuguese police garrisoning it fled. Capture of Tiracol was the nationalists' only success in their widely publicized "liberation march" which fizzled down to only a token invasion of the Portuguese -Indian territories claimed by India. All reports published in Nsw Delhi said a Portuguese warship landed a party of 120 soldiers at Protests Won't Prohibit farm Compromise By EDWIN B. MAAK1NSON WASHINGTON VFi— Vocal oppo ncnts of the administration's farm program planned last-ditch pro tests, but even they anticipated speedy congressional anproVal — perhaps today — a hard-fouglv compromise. Two Republican critics of flex ible and power price supports in cororpatcd in the measure saic they would speak against the com promise agreement they refusec to sign yesterday. Both Sen, Young (ND) and Hep. Andresen (Minn) ;iowever, conceded defeat. Chairman Hope iR-Kani of lh< House Agriculture Committee planned to call up the compromise first -in 'the House. Chairman Aikcn (R-Vt> of the Senate AgHcultUn Committee, a staunch supporte of the administration farm pro gram, said he might ask Scnat action first if there is a dela. in the House. The toughest battle in four day of Senate-House conferences o the omnibus farm bill was ove dairy supports. The final agreement sanctionet a level of 75 per cent of parity a measure of farm prices calci lated to reflect farm costs. Sccre tary of Agriculture Bonponj citin millions of pounds of surplus o government hands, cut dairy prop to 'that point from a previous 9 per cent last April. Conferees rejected a House-proposed floor of 80 per cent from Sept. 1 to next April, but picked up House provisions intended to Senate Expected to Approve ill Outlawing Reds, House ady for Atomic Bill Vote .* ' •• A ' r - ' «.. «. *Aki ^jMtkt iXJi-l I \f by ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON (#>— A House .assed bill to outlaw the'Commu- list party and strip all legal pro- ectlon from Communist-dominated unioiis was ticketed today for enali: passage with possibly half dozen changes, most of them described as minor. By G, MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON : ' vamp the nation's A bill to re- eight-year-old Bulletin WASHINGTON --4/Pt — The Senate today passed a bill to strip the Communist party of all its legal rights and overrode administration objections by voting to make membership in it a crime. Tlie bill, passed by the House yestfrday in a form described a acceptable to the administration, also': would deprive labor unions, found to be Communist-dominated of any lei.jal standing before tho National Labor (NLRB). Relations' Boarc ; The..measure, speedily passed bj the JHouse 305-2 yesterday after GOP leaders had conferred will President Eisenhower, came up for debate in the Senate late las night with every prospect of quid approval. But a stumbling block came into view when Sen. Butler fR-Md), author of the part of the legislation forbidding Red-dominated unions. the facilities of the National Labor Relations Board, offered six amendments to that section he described as "technical." Senators Humphrey (D-Minn), Kefauver (D-Tenn) and Lehman tomic energy law was before the House today for a possible final vote after the Senate has passed swiftly a fresh compromise re- olving the key atomic patents Is- iue. . . ;' ; • In a marked change of :pace rom its earlier handling of the atomic bill, the"- Senate last night accepted with hardly a flurry a new agreement worked out by a Senate-House conference committee in just a few hours. The roll call vote was 59.17. The Senate-passed o jmpr'omlac would continue government control of most atomic palonts for the next five years. It also would open the way for private development of atomic patents after that time. The bill which cleaves to ; President Eisenhower's atomic prqeram in most respects— would authorize limited exchange of atomic information with U.S. allies and would permit entry of private industry into the atomic, field. . . The measure had loomed as a Democrat Challenged Back Charges Sen. Studebaker, Packard Merger Okay DETROIT — (fP) Consolidation ot the Studebakej? Corp. and Packard Motor Car Co.•«was approved by stockholders tod7.y. Packard stockholders voted a total of 12,010,402 shares, or 82.9 per cent of the total outstanding stock. Of the shares voted almost 90 per cent favored the merger. Studebaker shareholders voted l,9,w,320 shares, or 82 per cent of cent favored the merger, the total shares. Of these 98.0 per The Studebaker vote was tabtt- ., , • • • • i ,,„!„ tr, hnnn« lated at the company's corporate possible major obstacte to hopes icrs in wl i mlng ton, Del. for adjournment of Congi ess, this " Pn i,nted in Thrust atlki WASHINGTON , ? Republican LChder w 4 Wtlll»nV ^j ' Knowlnn'd ocrntic National' ' week. drain the surplus. . These : would supply additional . milic to school children and channel mor-i butter and cheese to the armed 'forces and Veterans Administration. Aiken said one Senate provision "is a slap at Secretary Benson and gives his enemies a chance to crow." (D-Lib-NY) questioned scripjion. -They said amendments made •ehan'gfies and demanded be produced for study. Up to last night, the. snag, on which the bill .had .stuck in the Senate had been the .question of patents on civilian atomic developments. that de- half the important that they inAccidnt Near Fordyce Tht The President's President's antisubversivi antisubversive program went smoothly forward yesttrclay on another front when the Senate passed . after brief da- bate,a three cornered measure, in slightly different form than similar House bill, and sent bac jJto the Houss g. approval. for' anticipated FORDYCE >H- A woman was killed and four persons injured when the station wagon they were. in crashed into ,1 trailer truck about' 17 miles north of Fordyce on ;Hiehway 167 last night. The truck had jack-knifed across .he highway after hitting a horse. Tiracol early yesterday and that the troops quickly regained the fort, hauled down ths Indian flag, and rounded up the nationalists. The accident occurred close • Postmaster at an Buren Named WASHINGTON (/P) — President Eisenhower yesterday nominated Jay Neal, 62, Van Buren, Ark., farmer and stockraiser, to be U.S. marshal for the Western District of Arkansas. The U.S. Wether Bureau in Little Rock predicts more of the same for today, "with only a chance of showers in the extreme north portion of. Arkansas. There was a slight shower at El Dorado yesterday. Mr. Tom Dewoody Honored Golden is this week. there »ny othejr you, tpoys" Texas m<fJ> ajye their An- In a si^le chSjljs, "We suit . In that c«se, I find the went r continued on to the cor Hong Kong Smith! §ltjn%le4 to his crowd. "These boys ell s>aw it. pjcJrTt you, The swers , Judge Olsen n.Qd«}«d Har " uf up Mr. Tom Dewoody, was honored with a surniise bnthday paitv given by his grnnddnughter, Mrs. Thomas Dewoody and Mrs. Gone Loe at his home on Thursday afternoon.. Colorful aridngtmiunlb ot summer flpwers were placed at vant' age points, Mrs. Dewoody served refreshments fi - 9m the dining table covered with a white linen cloth A mixed, bouquet of gaiden flowers formed the center ed Twenty guests called duiing the appointed hours and extended! their congi atulations to Mr De-! woody on his 85th unntvuibary. Mrs- J»m Ed Dixon has i etui-nod irpm Orange, Tex^s., where she has been ttie guet,t of Mr. Whit Davis has returned to Jacksonville. Mrs. Davis, Suo and Johnny icnuiinod ioi ei vibit with Mi and Mii White and Mr. John A. Davis jby losing twice to Detroit 2-1 and! 8-7, dropping 9!y games behind) Sat in-day I KASTON, Pa. — Dr I.-i.aac If.' Godlove, 02, aulhoi and senior; pii\Mut,i ill the C'>"iii>i iu-eauli; Laboiatmy of Qeneial Aniline ,mdj i'llm Coip Died Siuudas i CI.KVELAND W of I Mr. Harpendint," he announced "DiiturbiuB the p eace ' I ^ n ^ t(ie prisoner guUty a^> chuigcd and him ¥3«>." » (T9' g.6 GeiH'nueci) Friends of Mrs, Ira Davis will ^,.v, y ^^....— be glad to know sho has returned Haynes. 60, founder and head iiorn Hot Spimgs \\heie she ha^Hajnes. PubUs-iung Cu , law book been a patient .at St- Josephs hos- pubhshet s. Died Satin day pital. Deaths Over the Notion Py THE A&SOCIATED PRESS MEXICO CITY (/PI Harry Wright. 70, pioneer of the s>teul niilubtiy of Mexico, native of Budiord, Va Died Sunday. CHICAGO — Raoph Dubcise, 56, Fpid Motor Co e\eoutivo. foimei- dean of the Aeionautiv Institute of Tephnolohy, Sao Paulo, Biazil t«d Sunday. MINNEAPOLIS — Dr. WjlHam Aaron pe^sesen, 74, dean of Intei CoUege of Sui^ecavs 9m blH-cieust. Die4 theotgrs ore with- the yowiger, set there '$ g jnpvte there pr Ppputqr whether not, XARKANA BEAUTY SCHOOL Will Open August 30th BY 220 0UV! IN TSXARKANA AS SOON AS POSSIBLE . . . WE WIU QIViYOU AN APPLICATION BUNK AND MORI INFORMATION ABOUT CLASSES Dyke Morsh • *• • Irene Youngblood C<J"Own«ri pn<j Instructors •Counselors for Methodist Camp Counselors for Methodist Junior Day Camp that opened Monday morning at Fair Park are: Mrs. J. W. Perkins, local director, Irs. Geo Robinson, Mrs. Grnver Thompson, Miss Charlene Rogers, liss Linda Moore, and Mrs. James IcLarty, Jr. Mrs. V. D- Keeley will be the ;j«ther in charge of supplies for bnday. Mrs. J. H. Monday, of jittle Rock, is the Director sent by Jittle Rock Conference. ASSESSMENT INCREASE LITTLE ROCK (/P) — Assessments of rural real estate in Pulaski County in 1953 show an in crease of $721,190 over 1952 figures. Assessor Bruce Huddleston said the 1953 total assessed value was $8,944,350. to where an El Dorado man perished under a flaming truck last Friday after it hit a cow. State Police Lt. R. E. Brown identified the dead woman as 67- year-old Mrs. Nora Haun. Injured were Paul L. Lamb, 24, a Coast Guardsma'h from Cleveland, Ohio, his wife, Lob, 23, and two daughters, Sandra, 4, and Kor- The injured were taken to War rcn, Ark., where hospital attend ants this morning said the condi tion of Korren is "very critical.' Lamb suffered several broken ribr- and lacerations. His wife was so verely shaken up, a:id the othei daughter, Sandra, hud minor in juries. . Lieutenant Brown snid the dead woman' was a relative of the Lambs. Sho died instantly in the crash. The driver of the triiclc. 30-year- No Charge to Baptist Top Concert 7 The Thirty Voice Chapel Choir of the First Baptist Church will present their Annual "Pop Concert" next Monday night. This event is getting to be a talked of" musical occasion of the summer for Hope. Several Fears French Plan Might Kill Program By JOHN A. SCAL! WASHINGTON (ft— Stale Depart ment officials from Secretary o State Dulles down were reported fearful today that new French dc fense proposals might s kill th^ long •cherished , six-nation European business men time so that are buying radio several broadcasts Mambo Music of Cuban Sugar Workers Converted Into New American Dance Craze IV IUUEGAU WAY LOS ANGELES Wl - Beceuse he {simulated a court document to jcellect money, .Seymour Maxwell [must serve 4E> days in jail. The court, in sentencing the 35- HU'-pld finance company execu- |iive. yesterday, disregarded pleas lof liis lawyer that another lawyer I had told Maxwell it was all right I to prepare fake couvt summon I to induce a woman to settle a By HAt- BOYLE NEW YONK — '..T) —"This music had blood in it." That is the • way Pore/ Prado, Icing of the mambo,-feels about the ast-paced rhythm he borro\ved rom native Cuban sugar workers and convened into America's newest dance craze. The mambo, which has an ex citing Afro-Cuban pulse beat, is a melodic wedding of hot jive and the rhumba. It certainly is music that had Prado's life blood in it. Since 1943 he has written mambos, including "Marpbo Jam- oo", a wild fire hit that has sold more than two million records. 'In Cuba people said I crazy to think peoplts would ever like the mambo," Prado recalled. "Put it has succeeded because it is new and modernistic. In Ameri- I\vash,ing I tract. machine purchase con- Fish which eat plants often are used to keep irrigation chanue - ca you had become weary of *tne old rhythms. YOU wanted a new beat -*• and this music has blood in it." Today the fool'Starypins. blood stirring rnythm of the Cuban su gar cane workers has given the anemic American dance bund in a badly neded shot in the arm,, fatiw Murray says 75 cent of. his pupils now ask to be aught the mambo. The odd fact about the mambo s, that .its rapidly increasing blood beat tempo draws people out on a dance floor who ordinarily don't dance at all. It is a dance that brings out the physical improvisation latent; even in the staidest of Wall Street brokers. Some say that "mambo," like the names of most Latin-American dances, cannot be translated." Othr ers say that in the argot of the Cuban sugar cane hackers il means "shake it!" — and that il you do just that you'll do all right on the da,nce floor, Prado lias had to adjust himst'll to the na.roe fame he enjoys. He is a small, energetic man with the air and the seriousness of Na poleoni He runs his band with the intensity and authority 'of an Ar tiiro Tpscanini, Striding bsck and forth, he barks out whenever ht want? to key In a new movement "DJlo" —pronounced "de-lo" — which he explain«d through an interpreter i? lo?at (?uban for "say it.'" But the other night at the Wai ps Id Harvey L. vood, Ark., England of Green- was uninjured. He an emp'oyc of Arkansas Motor 'reight company. Lieutenant Brown sold England vas driving north un Highway 1G7 vhen his truck hit a horse and uck-knifed across the road. The ambs wore driving south when heir car crashed into the truck. The accident happened about a mile from where 30-year-old Horice Wallace of El Dorado 'was killed FriJay after his trailer ruck, loaded with liquid asphalt, ut a cow' and overturned, bursting into flames. will be featured by the number from the coming'concert. The repretoire will be divided into five categories: Patriotic, folk songs, musical shows, negro spirituals, and sacred numbers. Samples of the treats in store are the stirring, "This Is My Country;" lovely old folk songs such as "The Erie Canal," "Listen to the Mocking Bird"; "My Ole Kentucky Home" and others; "Oh, What a Beautiful Morning"; "I'm Always Chasing Rainbows"; "Oklahoma"; and "You'll Never Walk Alone" among others; "Good News" has us swaying like our colored brethcni, together with "Sit Down, Servant"; and <l Ride Do Chariot." The sacred numbers include such titles as "Come, Christian, Joiri to Sing Hallelujah"; the gospel song, and one number is completely sung in Latin, "Oh Bone Jesu." The .grand • finale is to be "The Lost Chord" by Sir Arthur Sulivan. There will be no admission charge for this concert. army Authoritative American inform ants 1 " seemed convinced changes in the European 'Defense Community plan, proposed by French Premier Pierre .Mendes-France, were fa too drastic to be accepted by the other : countries involved, And they foresaw, little or no chance that the other proposct European army partners Wcs Germany,. Italy, Belgium, th< Germany, Italy, Belgium, th Netherlands and Luxembourg — could find any formula for recon ciling their own views with th new French . attitude. Foreign .ministers of the. six na lions are ' to meet in Brussel Thursday to discuss tlip problem All participants except Franc and Italy have ratified the treaty McCarthy's Return Handled as Usual PHILADELPHIA— Wl —Commi sioner T. Coleman Andrews of th Internal Revenue Bureau says th investigation of . Sen. Joseph Me Carthy's Income tax returns is b ing handled in a routine manne and without special consideratioi Andrews said last night on TV program the Wisconsin ttepu' liean had been "extremely coope htive'with, us" during the invesl gation. Spring Hill Meet Starts Sunday Revival services will start list 23 at Spring Hill Methodist Church and continue .through August 28, Services will be held twice daily at 1,0 a. m. and 8 p. m. The Rev. C, E, Lawrence pf Taylor will be the evangelist, it was announced by the Rev; Claud Clark- Reports Bread Prices to Rise LITTLE ROCK -*W> — The price of bread apparently is going up in Arkansas. One Little Rock bakery said it will Increase the price of its bread one cent a loaf, and T. E. Tyler of the Arkansas Grocers Association said yesterday otlier bakeries will also raise their prices. he Packard vote was counted in etroit. DETROIT —(/P) The auto indus- y's newest merger — joining tudebakpr and Packard prob- bly will get stockholder approval oday. The vote of Sludebaker share- olders was counted at Wilming- on, Del.; that of Packard Stock- olders in Detroit. Announcement f the result was scheduled ^ for ate forenoon. There has bien no int of any sizable objection. Anticipating stockholder -approval, company spokesmen said Jtudebaker-PacHard Corp. prob- bly would be operating'before the md of September. > A. v of ."scandal'.' fatfttltUrit in i menl powor > contract., i^JsQ Some leading ^epnte'Vj' ^ rejected the • idea, that, Eisenhower,, was; friendship for in awarding an-. commission contract Yales utility syndicate« Jones is a stpckhOldef^^ Mr. Eisonho\yor< 'faces *\__ , J7 . ing about it at a. nevVs "'c'onfte^fe this afternoon. ( ' f * V'V Knowlarid demanded ffii 1 ^ speech* that 'if Mitqhell,'" information thaOhe'/cb,nt|'aist Illegal' ot 1 the -result 'of?any-« due influence," ;dt; i: "pers6nUlf tionship" he Submit ,>ucl4'daf the congressional *^- i '-- > *"- Com'mitte, a'n^-j^^ ment. f ^^j/\ts*i Sen. Walter'f. i said he has kno^n lly in Georgla'^foi, ,,_.„ tions and expr'essedrifail I Remmelto FeelOiit : Voters LITTLE ROCK (ff) — Republican Mayor Pratt Rfcuriel hit the trail today in a car loaded- down with' qoda pop. His purpose: To find out what Chance he has of being elected either governor of Arkansas or congressman from the 5th District. The Little Rock mayor will make a handshaking tour this week of tlje five countries in the 5th District. Remmel has already said he may run either for Congress against incumbent Brooks Hays or for governor against Democratic nominee Orval Faubus. Arkansas hasn't had a Republican governor for 75 years. But immediataly after Faubus' surprise .victory OVBF ' Governor Francis Cherry in last Tuesday's Democratic primary, state Republican leaders began sounding the horn for a big push in the' November general elections. After the primary the chair man of the state Republican Committee, Bill Henloy, said Republicans have the bust' chance they have ever had to elect a governor. v (Jone^>M s iil * t-' iLi.i-ii'Wi^. 1 he he is>a, ity com Sen. fi Who a,ls said he tract is tribute t Jones, I would ^ Ident" iliat Miteiiell. mated" v t|wC cost undeV' MJtchpll ^4 tqr^d to SUB $140,000,000^ J combine ^ "Fulbrighf approved 'prc congresses mittee't9,sc : mittee w traci it J which., rpas9n prbtec os't in any • All Around the Town iy TN «t«r NOTES: Some lady lost a small kodak out of her car on East Second Street last week. from where T was standing (t looked like a small child threw it out. . . anyway it's at the Star office waiting to be claimed by the owner. . . . and will the person who left his summer hat on my desk election farmer before retiring and moving to Texas with his family back in 1935. . . . They formerly lived j at Blevins and now reside at 10402 Hermosa Drive, Dallas 18, Tejfas. U, S, Savings Bonds sale during July in Hempstead County totaled $7,011,75, bringing the year's totpl night please come and get it . . , , of $116,681.^0, . . , Howard $8,475 you see, I nevet wear a hat and it for a year's total of $2p,975 , . . , doesn't fit anyway, Tyler said costs is the incraased production reason for higher Arkansas Weather For the period Aug. 17-21: ARKANSAS — Temperatures 2-5 degrees abpye normal. Normal minimum 66*76; normal maximum 37'95, No important changes. Pr.e- cip|tation moderate near coast and mostly light elsewhere- Widely sjca- prices per loaf and ha said the rise merely follows a trend already set in Tenjnjs8S.ee, Kentucky and Mississippi, The makers of Wonder Bread Continental Baking Co.- —said theji bread is going up a penny today, Another Little Rock baking pom pany, Meyer's Baker, agred yesterday "that the price hike is justified. And they said they will do what the other '^riis do. Little llpck officials oi the Co lonial Baking Co. were unavaila for comment. Kroger Safeway, two large grocery chains, said they pl?n no increase price of tfve|r PERSONALS: from Court of Two Sisters, New Orleans, comes a card that Mr. and Mrs. Carroll A. Wynn are guests of the establishment. ... The Wynns, he Is connected with Radio Station KXAB, are on their honeymoon Sponsors of a summer encampment of Boys of Woodcraft of the Woodmen pf the World Include Lige Me. Donald, Leo Hart^fiejd and V. C. Colemaji all of Hope. , , the men will essigt in directing the cpmp activities of some 100 youths 91 Fernsljff, near Little Rock, August 27-3.0. a Pallas newspaper published pictures pf Miys«4 J. Johnson pf Dallas Wbo their go}4en wedding ere gpth are i? year of Rid, afayette $5,688 making the year's total $78,528,90 and Nevada County $14,081.25 bringing the yearly tptal to $71.530, failure y leqU-ie, i Lights ' c»me to power " manager , Light- Co' tect and state Last night jn Hamrnons Stadiuip a football ticket §«les committee met end made final plan,s <py a drive to sell season tickets . t t before adjourning tine grpup enjoy* is fcejng made tP help puty &£ (||hn t«$l< wn L.IJTTLE a special bargain iltyvtf J buy a bsflk, good fp? stvsn gpteri fp^jJUe pjice of six »wj |?<^rr0 , , m ^ giVill '—*•*""—••*•

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