Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 24, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 24, 1954
Page 5
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MOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS ek< *$ like 16 put til-em* to ' ' S ''- f tee* arc T$-'-plttiftg'tlfe price Up lo ftie feel Ift'tfife lass tti my first wis* "*' thotikht .that a Hse to the _ > qtiar- ..,. .. the tjuarteiv H a'jtaoment, and said: -.there's a penny tax, ith iti ' ueti tfom Pace On» ^ 1954. fead colinty has been re- ed'by tlie State Drouth e"lo. the x Department of lliire at Washington for de- fas; a dlsa'ster area. The l&M recommendation was 'Additional data Washington two e-flmes tiul'to date the «n-*o action ,has' not been ignatipn- as a disaster iiSfftfel livestock producers ? Hye^'tocK' f^eds- at -re- cis.; The designation of Micoiihty',has -been and •~ 'daily. 8 farmers • ^ have fallowed "iultivaled field's that-may ' winter Oats Or Other op. 1 Arain-iVould pet- ".1ondt pnipai-htion' "-and -'diitR imd rye 'grass for isUng", ^Planting oats dur- t?x'tliwo' weeks offers the the feed shortage, of -'the past - tin-op drouths has shown Hhe e* Ofi,;foli;. winter, and r^ge. Oats for grazing uig!i'r'as\,i;apkllylas -possible' is Jr? A'geht • Adams, *> - "" »' ' ure Warned Not to Land, DC Crash Kills 11 MASON CITY, Iov/a, (Jfi A Buwniff international Airways DC3, Warned not to land here because of" a wild storm, crashed into a pasture yesterday, killing 11 of the 19 persons aboard. Eight were injured, two critically. An earlier report had given a power failure at the alrpdrt as a iactor in the crash, but airport officials said the repdft was errohe- ous. The Ttuly, hostess, iWiss Betty Atttt 23, of Kansas City and SWINGING INTO ACTION-Philip Rosenblum, Signal Corps .engineer, prepares to take a picture of the Lincoln Memorial in •Washington, D. C., with the, Army's new camera equipped.with a 100-inch telephoto lens. The camera is mounted on the grounds of the Lqe Mansion at the Arlington National Cemetery. Shreveport. Lg... was reported irt "fair" condition at Merry Hospital in Mason City. '; Among the other injured in thi Mason City hospital Was Mrs. Milton Schoenbcrg, 54, of Denver, One of two crash victims reported in critical condition The other hospitalized at Hampton was Mrs. i Lee Nichols of Minneapolis. Mrs. Schofinberg'e husband died in the crAsh. Bescue workers had to cut through the tangled' wreckage with torches to free some of the groaning passengers. The workers said here were repeated crls of "Get us out! Get us out!" After the dead and injured were emoved, Iowa National Guardsmen moved in lo keep sptctators BITTER SAGE By Frank Gruber Copyright 1954 by Frank Gruber. Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. never aimed, just threw down his ;un like he was pointing it at the .arget and fired. Wonder what ever jecame of young Donny." , 'I'm not Donny Pence," Tancred 'AssociatBd _Press • • • &*•*-", onerhitter, a power L-rui}' 'inning- 1 and 8 [p T Of the - standings thorn ^Association fan? ,, ,...,-, 'no-on,' tlie .point7of tied'0-0 • and , ,-ite postponed., e,' setting record By FRANK QRUBEfi j THE STORY: The lawless town of Saae City Has a conscience in Luke Miller, editor of a weekly newspaper. Out Miller's efforts to clean up the town are balked l^y Jacob Fucicjer, unscrupulous businessman who has made a fortune off cowboys who drive cattle her°s from Tex^a to Kansas. Fugger Is trylnfl' to; drive Miller out of business and has even sabotaged his presses. Working as a printer for Miller Is Wes Tnncred, under the assumed name of John Bailey. 'Tr a ncred Is tho slayer of the notorious bUt popular outlaw Sam Older. Tancred has just met Wild'Bill Hickok, famous Kansas marshal, at, target'practice at the edge of Sage City and Hickok already has demonstrated his skill with a pistol. • - , XVlll Kirjnaird drew, his revolver, took careful aim at the target and fired. The scorers examined the target carefully, then waved arms to indicate a miss, Kinnaird counted oqt the money, as Wild Bill smiled thinly. "There's a bit of a breeze," said Kinnaird, "makes it hard to figure ai the range," "Let's see Bailey try it," sud- ley," exclaimed Packard. The former marshal grinned. "You saw mine, too." ; ."I know. If you don't mind Mr. Kinnaird, I'd like. to. talk to Mr. Bailey alone." ,; "Go r'ifiht ahead." Kinnaird started away, but .Tancred do taincd him. with an.. outstretched 'I don't mind Lee • hearing.Mr Packard.'' 'I 'guess it really doesn't mat ter. Kinnaird's turned in his mar shal's badge, which indicates Ihu said. "Never said you was. Just talk- _ng about shooting. Lot of Quan- ;rell's boys were awfully good with revolvers. Frank and Jesse;' James, the Younger Bozs, Sam Older, Dave Helm." Hickok broke off and studied Tancred a moment. Late German Traitor Has Key Data Bonn, Germany (ff) — West Germany's newest traitor A trusted deputy of Chancellor Konrad Ade* nauer's Christian Democratic party Is In a position to (he Corrtmu- nists in the Soviet zone. .Karl Franz Schmidt-Wittmack. 40', has at his disposal all the. .con- fidential'information lie, gathered fa closed-door meetings of parliament's eornmlttefes .on: the :Eure-army aftd ill-German affairs, .and tyest Gerniati sources like agretd he wbuld .place all this at the dijpbsai ot the Communists. . Th* Parliament member deputy chairman of the Christian Democrat party In Hamburg, drove casually into thft Soviet zone last Thursday with his Wife and 11- year-old daughter, ostensibly on a business trip to East Berlin. Instead, the Communist East German Interior Ministry an nounced last Saturday night that he had requested and received asylum. It stressed significantly that he would continue his "political activity" in the East. East Berlin sources boasted today that Schmld-WHtrnac'k would campaign publicly against . Ado nauer's pro-American policies in the same .fashion ns, Dr. Otto John who deserted as West German sc curity director July 20. ' ; ; The East -German Christian Democratic party, a tool of-, thi ruling . Communists, \yelcoino Schmidt-Wittmack with open ••arms It is currently staging a prdpagan da drove under the slogah: , , ."Christian Democracy f ights. th European nrmy and militarism. In Bonn, Adenauer party-'lieu tenants were still virtually speec less today at the Hamburg : dtp utyls switch. They had nnriied ;him Hot Weather Riots in Stockholm STOCKHOLM (Ifl — Stockholm's oeronnial hot weothor r'ots floarcd again yesterday with the usual busted noggins as thrill seekers «£> off steam. Police, as in past outbreaks, rounded up prostitutes, loodlums nnd other veteran trou- )le makers. Several persons were painfully njurcd. One man was tossed hrough a show window into an art gallery and was rushed to a lospital with a slashed artery. A policeman who tried to help him nto an ambulance had his jaw Justed by a group of hoodlums. f£ Police arrested 32 persons, including one prostitute '.vho tan through the streets disrobing ai authorities tried to haul her .into a car. Prostitutes have been blamed for touching off most of the mid-summer riots but everyone seems, greed that the crowds join in just for the thrills. A LONG WAY FROM HOMfc-A catamaran loaded with • group of Sea Scouts, hearic out to sea from BtsCajrne Bay. Miami, Fla Since theli home town. Mercedes, Tex.. I* i Ions way from watei they had to come to Florida for a real cruise The boys saved their money for a year and made the trip. Upon their arrival, Miami Sea Snouts presented them with this chance for a sea adventure. Violent Death Comes to Six in Arkansas By The Associated Press Six persons died violently in Arkansas during the week that ended midnight Sunday. Three persons are dead as .the result of traffic Beaten Woman Still Critical BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (.Tl— A young Birmingham mother, brutally beaten by an assailant at her home there two days ago, remained in a serious condition at a hospital today. Mrs. Minnie Lou Parmell underwent a five-hour brain operation damage caused by 111 death to Arkansas' 'traffic toll whei the car he was driving, with th body of his dead wife as: a passen jr rtnniagl ger, smashed into -.a bridge .near savage att ack. Manila, Ark. , , _ . . A dischrged lumberyard em- Paragould, Ark., policfc said. 50- year-old Scott Wallace-stabbed his wife three times slit her ! throat and then drove out of town with her body. The car jvrcekagc was found a short time later .-.The'dead ploye, Roland Creshaw, 19, was being held without bond on a charge of assault with intent to murder. He denied attacking Mrs. Bannell. The Associated Press erroneous- "Brings back .memories, doesn't it?". . : Hickok .sifihc'd. "Don't do to look back, I guess." He shrugged. "I've had my times." He p.rnnted. "You saw what I had to do today to make a few dollars As a matter of fact, I'm broke. I sot married only two months ago and here I am now, nway from home, trying lo make a stake. I'm on iny way- to the Black Hills Country. Well, to : the. two most important Bunde sag! committes after -he', was elected last September to the lower house. • . One committee has access-to tho most hush hush plans of the. National Dense Commission foi rais- accidents, one. person died under the wheels of a train an;l thore was he/isn't o* Jacob .Fuggcr's side atlifs been nice talking to you, Mr. least'•• Anyway it-won't-'be- a sc- Bailey." lUdbi. tHiyvtay, "•'•.. ..-•• >' by single $0$ fourth- place from (tlj? .L'pplsouts 64 an4 e' second on a one, Fischer, ' , ' ends of a I3-1Q Irom tb,e - and ,' tumbling the dcnly jeered Manny Harpending. "He's so 'good with a gun, let's see what he can do." Tancred shook his head. "J haven't' got a gun. 1 "Use the marshal's," cried Har- pepding. "Let's see If that Turkey Cro'ssing story -was op'ipycock or not.' iV;,ittile slxtfi notch into the scored 11 mnlng of the and New Orleans, for an open dale, -games' tonight bet:V the power , faSJure. An PeUpan Stadium said a the power cable threw fc Into darkness. "Turkey Crossing!" cried Wild Bill. "Of course. John Bailey, eh" He shook his head. "The name was a. new one to me, when 1 read- about that in tne Wichita paper and frankly, 1. . ." He sudden ly beamed, "111 Jend you my gun, Mr. Bailey. It bhoois as straight as any gun can shoot." 'I haven't got $5u," Tancred said. "Forget the money,' 1 Wild Bll said, enrncstly. "i in anxious to 1 cret much, longer. The fact: is, ;Mr. Bailey/I've been talking; to; afew of the people around .town and we're getting up a ; slate \ot candi- dales to run against. Fugger and his crowd. Luke Miller's down; fov mayor and—well, : we haven't a name"yetvior sheriff—" j.' "No," said Tancyed, bluntly. ••• "The office is: good for ! six or even thousand a year," "I'm not interested, Mr. Packard," Tancred said,'• shakfeg Vhls ead. "I'm a priiiter." Packard let but a slow sigh. 'Well, it "was a good idea- The narshull of course, is appointed jy the mayor and the city council, but the 'sheriff's office is an elected one aiicl I'd hoped. He shrugge^. "Thank, you, just tho same, Mr. Bailey." Tancred was lying on his cijt, looking at the ceiling of the print shop whari someone rattled the doorknob. He sat up and peered door, then exclaiming, got to his feet. Wild Bill Hickok was outside the doOr., Tpncred unlatched the door Hickok came in. "I've always aeen a curious man, Mr. Bailey." he said. "Guns are my business r I v' president' Ramon reported concerned reports;of Communist > flhe P'hiillipines, last |he armed forces' to , „.,' esiipivnted 0,000 Jn- '\yha huvo entered vhc i«^,«n.. * flepvpscnlptivos sub- investigate- the Philip- He extended his hand, smiling 'ancred : "shook hands with him Hickok started to go, ' then stopped.. • He" lobked ttuizy.ically at rahcred. .',''.''... 'There's a name ' keps escap- ng me. There wag a boy -who ro<je with ,Don,ny Pence, and^ the others during the war,, .'.'some boys-say, he ,was a better slidt ovep than Etotmy.', . you wouldn't remember who 'that : was, would ' •' • " from the scene pending arrival, of federal officials expected here;;to day to investigate the crash. In Dallas. Braniff officials ' said one homicide and one suicide. woman was Mrs. Cynthia .Taylor I ly reported earlier that the attack Wnllhnp Sfi. She was tho .mother vnr-Hm li.irl :ilsn hcnn raaeri. Wallace, 35. She. was . the ••mother of three children by, a previous marriage. Fifteen-year-old -Richard . Mc- •'Saturday, ' a berserk husband .stabbed his estranged wife to death and then added his Donald WHS killed'at Salurdy night when-' Texhrknnt. 'motor .tlie i cycle he was driving and a car .I collided. Police Chief Lu'on : :Arnold owrt -sai(l McDonald, .with a., second tioal .Defense Commission for, raising an armed force of 500,00 men, either in n European army or separately under NATO. The other committee, .in dealing with all-German affairs, has boon continually briefed on anti-Commu- youth as passenger, .stopped for a red light Arnold said a car hit the motorcycle from:the. rear.'-i.uir.lins it nearly 100 feet. The officer'iden- lified .the driver of the car Rawleigh . Davis, 2(5. Negro, of Texarkana Near Newport yesterday, a victim had also been raped. A physician at the hospital sa|d there was no evidence of rape a(j^> that his remarks we're misinterpreted by a reporter "who handled the story originally. The United Stales has 6,840 hospitals. it was the first fatal crash ."of- one jnist subversion organized by West- year-old Mississippi boy was killed of the.line's plans' since 1939.; Urn agents in the Soviet zone. I when his family s cai overtuined State Police identified tha victim as David O'Dell, snn of Mr. and Mrs. Charles O'Dell of Balesvii'?, Miss. Police said the family was returning from a week end trip when the car overturned on a curve on Highway 18. IMEMO TO ADVERTISERS .,. . "No," said Tiered Hickok nodded. "If! not tan't. Goodby,' Mr. Bailey." Hn went- out, on to peadwc-od. in Dakota 'Territory; where -: he would .meet an 'obscured man named Jack McCall. - ; -." Luke Miller wa> not on the Monday ' morning train. Mrs. Miller came into the shop, after going to meet the train, a worried look' on her face, "Apparently he had to go on to Cincinnati. He can't possibly/ return /before :Thur£day mbrning." '.; "It wouldn't take' more than fouj or five hours to put the parts intb the press," Mose r Hudkins said. "If we had the pages all made ready we could still get the paper " by Thursday evening." "But we haven't got a slick of "out I've practiced with them since l.type set!" exclaimed Mrs. Miller, was knee-high to a prairie dog. ' 1 cvV, k fr I 4jt f s L $*%s V , JjWIp^B •• see you shoot." He tendered his revolver, butt first. Tancred made no move to take the gun. Harpcnding moyed for ward. "Come on, Bailey, Lat'.s see you shoot!" Several of the cowboys took up the chant. Kinnaird whispered t Tancred, "Maybe you'd belter try it, Bailey." 'I've never fired n Frotnie Model," protested Tancred, ''You're a Navy gun man, Well, t don't blame you. They've never mnde a gun like Ihem," stated Kinnaird, "This is a good gun, Mr, Bailey," Wjlcl Bill Ilickok snid, fien- tly. "I wouldn't use it myself if it wasn't," IlarpeiKling said with a sneer, "Yellow, Bailey" Tancred accepted the revolver fvorn Hickok. A hush toll upon the augmented crowd of spectators. T a n c r o d raised tho gun, thrust it out ahead of him ,it arm's length and fiml. Tin* scorers ui.shed their Iw-es to the target and one or two dismounted to examine the target plosely. A sudden yelp of astonish- n>ent went up that carried back to the firing line. ', "That's shooting, Mp, Bailey," ' Wild B,ill Hickok, thoughtful- I've fired against some of the best men In the cuontry. I haven't'been beaten in a good many years till you beat me today," "It was.a lucky shot, Mr, ok. And Kinnaird I didn't 'beat you. Loa said he saw you hit a target at 600 yards." "No man can do that all the time. d glanced at Manny Har- Si The Texan's sneer had gone. In fofa eyes w&s a look ol 4<?ubt. , ,4n4 fear. Tancred glanced 4t Manny Harto Wild Bill Hickok and walked 'i XIX Wild Bill Hickok asked; "Didn't I hear you say yo,u'd never fired a Frontier model tjll today?" Tancred nodded. Hickok's eyes Ijecaino thoughtful. slits,, 'There used to be some follows over in Missouri, who wore awfully fiood with Navy guns. Ran into them now and then during vhe war. Tnncred drew a •: deep breath. "Quantrell's men,, usad the Navy model exclusively, I rode with Quantrell." "That's what r figured." Hickok held up his hand, "The war's been many years. I guess everyone Itnovvs that J w;is on the Other side, but 'in.rooont yours I'vt ulkod to quite a few of- the people who wine with you and I've found i lot of them lo be pretty cioceni citizens." "Thanks,"Tanerod said, cynic ally "Mmm," mused • Hlckqk. "Whei i was with Jim La,i\3 ip the early ,',ays I met a man who was awful ,y good with a Navy gun. In fact •je putshot roe, Ted Parties. Rat aito him a few years ago. Saic the boyg over iii f4|ssguri put up young chi^p to shoot against him back in '87 r or "Ponny |W|iy, T^e cowboys moved aside five' hjlm, 9 clear, passage. Bin- tlM>m » man came run""Mr. P^iley!" he caUed, over W* ?houl- .ranj !• "Ah, yuu remfim.ljei?! 1 " Hiokol chuckled. "Donny'^35 pnly 19 o 20 at the lime, b«t Te4 tells m he shot rings around, aim, I gues you'd say thyt since. Te,d Bartle beat me and Ponny beat him, tha make Win jui?l about th best man with a. revplvev in th uestions nswers about NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING I know what Mr. Miller would rint on the front page, ' Tanered aid. "The slate of candidates Mr. ackard and some other men are utting up against Jacob Fugger ncl his crowd." . . Mrs. Miller winced. "That's gong to mean more trouble." "Especially since Mr. Miller's ame heads the slate." "No!" cried Mrs. Miller. . • "He's the natural candidate for mayor," T.oncred went on. "Ho's ed the fi3ht against Jacob Fug- ;er." For a moment Mrs. Miller look- 'rt crushed, but then she drew ,'a lop breath. "I suppose you're •ight and if Luke were here, I'd lack him ... as usual. Do you up'pose you could run over to Mr ackarrt's store and RO( the list?" Tnnered nodded. "I'll RO over ifihl now." He left the shop nnd walked to he Boston Store. It was n eonsid srably smaller sloro than Fugger's >lK place nnd had only one clerk 3csitles Packard, Packard brightened when he saw rancrecl. .•''You've' changed your iiind. Mr. .Bailey?" ' . "No, .t.JiiivGn.'l, Airs; Miller: sent vie over 'o get the details" about he canclicla.tes,, Mr. Miller hasn't •etwneir'ye.t 'and/'ttie 'rest' of us H'e trying to .get the paper ready o go to press." "You're going to get out a paper this week?" "We're going to try." Packard walke4 back to his desk and picked Mp 8 sheet ol paper; He handed'it to Tancred. The latter glanced at it. "Miller lor mayor," said Packard, ''Fred Kraft for judge, Herb. Glassman for prosecutor, besides the six for the council. We still haven't decided on a man for sheriff." "I'd like to make a suggestion," Tanered said. "Lee til Q. What are the 3 most important rules for profitable newspaper advertising? A* 1. Your .advsrtising message should be newsy, frienclly, informative, easy to read. Give facti and news about your merchandise and •ervic*. t, Adv«rtiw regularly. Make your advertising do what successful salesmen do—call on customers and prospects consistently. J. Insist on audited circulation reports that give you the FACTS about the audience that your aales messages will have when you buy newspaper advertising. Q. Is there a measure for the value of news* paper circulation to an advertiser such as the standards a merchant uses in buying merchandise—for example, Uke STERLING on silver? A. Y»s—in th* well known circulation standards •f the AUDIT BUREAU op CIRCUI.ATIONS. Q. What Is tho A.B.C.T A* The A.I^.C. is a cooperative, non-profit association of 3,450 .advertisers, advertising agencies and publishers in the United States and Canada. , ••..- Organized in 1914. Brought or? : • V der out of advertising chaos by - • T - establishing a definition for paid '•'circulation, rules and standards 'for measuring, auditing and reporting the circulations of news. papers and periodicals, Q. What does AJB.C. do for tte? A. Ai regular intervals one of the Bureau's large staff'of experiftriced circulation auditors makes a thorough audit of the circulation records of each publisher member. The results of each audit are published in an easy-to-read A.B.C., report for your use and protection when you, buy newspaper advertising. Q. What are the FACTS in A.B.C. reports? A. A.B.C. reports tell you how much circulation, where it goes, how obtained and other FACTS that help you buy advertising as you would make any sound business investment—on the basis of known values and audited information.!' Q, Are all publications eligible for A.B.C., membership? A. No, Only those with paid circulation. This is important to advertisers because it is evidence that the paper U wanted and'read. Q. Is this newspaper a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations? At Yes. We are proud of our circxilation. We want you. to know the FACTS about the audience your selling message* will have when they appear in these pages. Ask for a copy of our latest A.B.C., 1 report, »arj-pwed. last week he w4s % ^^^^^w «|^Hpp ^^WHI^^^ ( ^^H^^^w^ ^^^^^^ •I^^'V M * £S^ l^^l « i •i rx^iw Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor '':..... Alex. M. WithbUffi • How Would Millwood bom Hurt Dierk*' Han for a Newsprint Mill? Quoted The man was trying out a riding horse, having in mind purchas- t ing it as a gift lor his wife. Notic- '$$} that the horse was quite spirited and required a firm ham he inquired of the owner, "Do you think that a woman could handle this, horse?" "Well," replied the owner after some deliberation, "let's put i this way ... a woman could handli that horse all right, but 1 wouldn' want to be the husband of the woman who could." ^^F ^%taiJLJL Afi**^ t . :^m {his not Itttttlt Hi ««di% a -55TH YEAR: VOL. SS — NO. 263 im HOPE, ARKANSAS, >fVn August 21 bulletin of the Southern Newspaper Publishers association, Chattanooga, Tcnn., tells The Star that Dierks Lumber & Coal Co. has confirmed a report it is "studying" possibilities for a 20-millibn-dollar newsprint and chemical plant somewhere in south j a ^" a in a t opposition Arkansas. | gloom and doom." Senators Are Concerned Over Foreign Affairs OBy JACK BELL WASHINGTON (Si Thre* Demo cratic senators said today foreign affairs .troubles may overshadow the Eisenhower-praised record o the Republican-praised record o the Republican 83rd Congress as a top issue in the November elec tion campaign. President Eisenhower, centerei on the at-home record in'.his broad cast to the nation last night, heap ing praise on Congress and hittin, 'prophets o SNPA says Peter D. Joers, vice- president of Dierks, confirmed the report on August 14 but indicated While dwelling only briefly p foreign relations, he did predic they "will be the thing on whic site has been chosen, adding | we must have to emphasize 01 that it would depend upon efforts during the coming months availability of water, railroads, natural gas, and wood. This was all the information the newspaper organization had in its August 21 bulletin, and with due respect to an outfit of which The Star is a member it amounts to no more than what this writer him- MOCH AIOVE: NORMAL AiOVE NORMAL r—I NiAR, I 1 NORMAL •mow NORMAL MUCH «LOW NORMAL Plane 18 Miles Into Air Qy JOHN W. FINNEY WASHINGTON (UP) MaJ. Arthur Murray ol Harrisburg, Pa., Was the A!r Force pilot who flew an experimental plane to 18 miles in the stratosphere the highest altitude ever reached by plane. The United Press learned today that Murray flew Bell Aircraft's X-1A on the flight to a record- EXPlCTED TEMPEKATURIS Tetnferature* rfnrtiil miW-AngMt to mid-September will b« »bov« MM6n«l norrtmto W Urge MCUon from New England fat Southwctt. breaking feet. altitude of about 90,000 And since the Republicans took o fice, he said, Korea, Iran, Sue and Guatemala are places "whei great throat to our peace and security have already been removed." ' While Republicans . joined in praising the administration's legis- self heard Mr. Joers say during the ilative . accomplslimentis,. Democrat- Senate subcommittee hearing on ic Senators Russell of Georgia clam in Washington last March. The Dierks spokesman told the senators his company recognized that the time was approaching when it would be advantageous to enter the newsprint business. He put the statement on record to back up Dierks' opposition to Millwood dam, a project which he said would work a hardship on plans for one or more newsprint mills. i If I did not put much faith in Dierk' statement then, or this more recent quotation in the SNPA bulletin, it every time Mansfield of Montana and Jackson of Washington said that the apparent collapso of the European Defense Community and what they called an unfavorable settlement in Indochina may claim the chief attention of American voters. The senators spoke in separate interviews without directly referring to Eisenhower's speech. By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON (ffl Two .Demo crats and a Republican •> senatoi ,„, voiced dismay ^oday over ' the is simply because European Defense Community the Millwood dam argument has come up between the company and the Red River Valley association over several years Dierks has revived its "newsprint mill" report; •It is a familiar story :t}ot only in ...Arkansas .,.b.ut in /fct "3kl'ijh'6'm8, "too.-- •' ' Texas and, HEAVY | | MODERfTC LIOHT SS Checks to Increased Bill to Outlaw Communist Party Signed DENVER, (UP) President Eis enhower today signed a bill theoretically outlawing the Communist Party, saying the American people were determined to eliminate or- ganizations'purporting to be political parties, but actually dedicated to overthrow ot the government by violence. The bills (3706) strips the Com munist party and its "front" sub diaries of all legal rights and pri lieges. The new law a?so.forces Commit 500 Added to Welfare Rolls SCO LITTLE ftOCfc rfl About more cases wefft listed ift or Arkansas welfare rolls thatt were listed irt July. State welfare Commission** A. Ji Moss said 65,643 cases in August received $2,369,700 as compaWd to payments of $2,335,228 to 65,116 cases in July. Air Force base EXPECTED PRECIPITATION Precipitation during nald-Aurust to inid-Septemher expected . ...... be «ubooro)kl in East, South and Southwest. to 2,115 in SPGfo Be The^ Star 'would have only the warmest support for. Dierks should it actually begin construction of a, newsprint mill, regardless of the site — because-a rnodevn newsprint plant makes its economic weight felt over many counties, in wood purchases and transport. But I have never been able to understand how the projected Millwood dam would interfere with VA Dierks' long-talked-of newsprint mill. Any idea that the dam would knock out the mill because it would prevent dumping of pulp refuse into Little -river is nonsense because you can't dump industrial waste into any river. One explanation of Dierks' position, however; does make sense. It may be that it is opposing Millwood and fighting for some small dams farther upstream because il ... could use those upstream reservoirs 3Kin its projected newsprint operations. deadlock and said the Unite States may soon have to 1 move d: rectly toward rearming West Gei many. Sen. Mansfield (D-Mont) labele the failure at ^.Brussels, ,to-• re^ch agreement Oh>uic;.six-nati6o'^ -crrb pean' army: ; project ."»..,v.i'^jJ!$i$ 0 t the. Soviet-Unjon." If rio'EpC solution is found; he said, the German Federal Republic, should be given sovereignty "as .soon as practicable." Sen. Russell tD-Ga) said possible Joss of Germany to Communist domination would be "catastrophic," while Sen. Watkins (,R- Utah) said a n EDC collapse would mean the United States should "by all means" move to rearm the lormer enemy. Little Rock, Ark. August (Special) •— The Little Rock District, Corps of Engineers will lease approximately 2,115 acres of the old Southwestern Proving Ground, north of Hope, Hempstead County, on bids to be received at 10 a. m., September 26, • Col. Staunton L. Brown, District Engineer, announced today. The land, will be leased hay mowing only. Independent Must File by Oct. 18 By WILLIAM W. HUGHES WASHINGTON (ff) I Soviet said today some 6{i> million benefiaries automatically will get increase in heir .September checks after President Eisenhower sign;} the bill to ay. ,'•' ... j abor unions. September checks will be dc vered about Oct. 4. Each retired worker covered bj he program will get a boost of a east $5 a month. These getting he present maximum of monthly will get $U!3.5U. Those get ing the 25 minimum will get $30 The increases will average abou ;G a month. The same minimum increase o at least ?5 monthly will apply t each family unit, whether it consists of a lone survivor or several persons. The minimum for a lone survivor will become $30 monthly, instead of $10.80, but where the present benefit is $30 monthly it will be increased only to $33.80. Other benneficiaries now on the rolls will receive jjsn-jrally proportionate increases based on the Series of Communist control bills, also ew restrictions on rcd-infillratecl Vargas Oust! I To Press Five Charges Against Sen. McCarthy R old Iron rrihn, Gctulio Vargal a buHct thWgh»Jlt* h^irt. in his jjalafitt today altct erals forfced him t dent. ' v '' "To the wrath o leave the legacy ,. said a nbto'left by the^fl- chief o! the world's country. , , { By HERBERT WASHINGTON (UP) A special i censure committee today public a five-point bill of par- ngninst Scn s Joseph B. able to give to 1 wished," ',>" ,1 Vargas stepped dowTn" f at -daw* and sht) Mr. Eisenhower issued a •nal statement when he-signed the bill, bv , nr McCarthy which will serve as the basts for its hearings starting next The administration I into self ln\- his Martyrs Palace, tha Brazilian Whiter Geh, 1 Caidti' da Castro, chl-** . ,*. * , t -A 1 . ., .1 .. .uviiU #1 milita it* , , s' suddbnlyMl counts If have just signsd'a-bllU" hs | colleagues, is designed to place ""' of mwt*£,nv.fcJt Chairman Arthur V. Wntkins (R- 11 and . •.. ' «t_i _ .. n .i»t-i>«* I ii-ffm* i munist menace in this country, after its "initial" hearings. LITTLE ROCK (UP.i An in-j wage record of the retired or de dependent candidate for governor ceased worker, but there will be would have to file his candidacy by Oct. 13, under'.an • ppinion.-re- leased today by State Attorney General Tom Gentry. : The opinion on conflicting laws setting dates for 'ballot.-certifies-: lions and filing deadlines was i'ci quested by Secretary of State C. G: Hall. Gentry said Acts 2U and of as « contaminated" area where unexploded shells, rbckets, and other projettlles may create an unsafe zone. There h'9S been considerable work done toward removing sur- ace explosive missiles and the area s considered reasonably safe for grazing purposes and mowing of lay. The Government, however, iiakes "no warranty of any kind in regard to 'the area, according to This, however, would put Dierks in the untenable position of asking the federal government to alter tlie original recommendations of the Corps of Engineers for Millwood dam at its Saratoga site in order to give a privately-owned industry , some free reservoir space. I presume this, editorial sounds e an invitation to another round of hair-pulling over the Millwood dam question — but frankly, I'd like to have some straight answers from Dierks about how Millwood would cripple any newsprint mill plans it really has, If Peter D. Joers has anything to add to what he said in Washington last March and'to what he told SNPA for its August 21 bulletin Mississippians Go to Polls Today By SAM JOHNSON JACKSON, Miss. — (If) Mississip pi's senior senator and ^ieulenan governor waited out the long day as voters began marking ballot at 7 a.m. in today's Democratic primary for U.S. senator. Victory in the primary means election in staunchly Democratic Mississippi. Republican James A. White is entered in the November general election but is. expected to get only a token vote. Sen. James Eastland last night predicted a 100,000-vote victory. Earlier in. the campaign he described "segregation and communism" as the two major issues. His opponent, Lt. Gov. Carroll Gartin, basically agrees with him. Both agree segregation is here to stay and both oppose commu- .--invalid because: .they'^ are- impossible to administer.'" Instead, Gentry held that an 1891 statute still governs the filing and certifying nominees for county off ices, to county boards of election commissioners will be Oct. 18. Dates for certifying state and district candidates and Proposed constitutional amendments and initiated acts will be Oct. 15: " . ' . ' . a'few exceptions. The officials told a newsman each recipient of an August check, due to be delivered next,week; be informed by an enclosure thai he or she need do nothing to get the increased benefits. The bill also will extend old age and survivors insurance to another 10 million people, effective next Jan. 1., 11IUHL3I. J1IW1»«\.^- ••»* v..-- -- .1 . This is orie of a series of bills that The committee said it will hold arc designed in this general pui- a closed meeting Monday and Start p OSe ." t k ,|its public sessions Tuesday --Aug. Airforce Acts to Round Up Thugs on Base RANTOUL, 111. Seventy more airmen were rounded up for questioning at _ nearby 31 a rtay later than original ly planned. It "formally requested" McCar thy to be present, with his counsel if desired, for CKamlnation under] rule's "in general continuity to judicial proceedings.". Watkins f.aid the five Counts were selected ' becaufae they in volve "some ol the most • import- charges against '• McCarthy considerable F h(J £i^jaJW5JS™:a^^'^«s tion of the vicious "Pachuco" gang out'outside testimony. ThV, 'iiye '*"VI J '* *• V S"?- . .-O..*. V r JoaosCafe Filho;> With\ tKeHi * *? 4*,--«. l .ili ..Browne The lease,for' the land will be for a period of five years beginning October 1 and ending September 30, 1953. .-. : '::'• .•••-.' Arrangements for inspection of the area/can be made through the District 'Engineer.'" office in Little Rock where bidding can be obtained. Arkansas Weather For, the period August 24-28. Arkansas: Temperatures near normal extreme south and 2-5 de- 'gres above elsewhere. Normal minimums '65-70, normal maximums 87-94. No important changes Precipitation moderate to heavy. Scattered thundershowers. The Star's columns are open to — for free. nism. BOY KIULEP HUGHES, Wl — Nine-ycur-o 1 d Julio E. Reyes was killed when struck by a car while crossing a highway near'here' yesierday. State Trooper 0. W. Pace said the victim, was the son of Angel Reyes, a tenant farmer on a plantation near here. ,No charges were filed, .Pace sold. Work Order Issued on High way 4 The State Highway Department, on 'August 20, 1954, issued the work order for the commencement, of construction on Highway 4 between the Hempslead County Line and Rosston. This project is 12.58 miles in length and consists of grading, minor drainage structures and gravel base course. The contract was awarded to the Campbell Construction Company, Inc. of Shreveport for $153,129.41 at the Commission meeting of July 22, 1954. The project is scheduled for completion in 140 working days. Traffic will be maintained throughout the construction period. The work will be under the supervision of Resident Engineer W. L. Oliver who has been with the Department some 5 years Head - This will' probably'push the tottfl number of wage' accounts of living persons on file to over 100 million. Yerger High Graduate Does Well on Coast The following is from a San Francisco newspaper column and concerns a former Hope resident and graduate of Yerger High School: "Over a crab louie at the Sea Wolf a few days ago I had a chance to chat with three new comers to this year's "Strawhat , Revue," Small World, Small Wonder." "The three, all young, ambitious and full ot high spirits, are Ketty Frierson, Mary Madigon and Ro- major7>?Ryi te"mpt'',$jfft??a h- 'din»\tai$ ^ *wm martial proceedings against all airmen proved to be members of the gang. rel of good said The 70 American boys," cnata or and Flanders .that McCarthy;; re•The Air Force'will not tolerate r™ - T"~:'~ .._.." n1 m B tio,, H " nosed a few bad apples spoiling u bnr- fused to answer questions § .ppsed he by a subcommitte which Investigated his finances.' '" , additional airmen were ^^£^^1^^ among 173 who were found with tattoos or carrying wtich-blade knives in a shirts-off inspection of the base's ' 15,000.'men Saturday. Thirty airmen were jailed immediately after the inspection. The 70 rounded up yesterday had been released earlier, but were Called back for rpnewed questioning. The band's iiwignia here Continued on Page Two nald Poindexter," Ketty, an elfin creature with a shy smile,'•was born in Hope, Arkansas. She informed us that daddy is a farmer and that her parents have a claim to fame in that they is Man fo Trial for Killing Wife ARKANSAS CITY, (/P) — Trial for Cecil Rice, who is charged with raised" a^family ofTs children? "ot ] murdering his wife although the Family Picnic . Postponed A family picnic scheduled for tonight at Hope Country Club has been postponed. The future, date will be announced. Tip to Parents, Make Your Children So Happy at Home They Want to Stay There quarters Hope. will be maintained in By HAL BOYLE VALLEJO, Calif. — How do you raise a child in the 20th century, which many people are beginning to regard as the century of juveriile delinquency? I asked that question of my HELP FEED AND CLOTHE People with »dequiie foo4 «e not likely tpTe »du jRunism. Sepd yevr QAREpgcfcwe to- d»y tht'oueh y«w lo?ri CARE o«w ?? your H»ilwjsy ??W*M pfc*. Yow paek- W -wm help i Ww ktm wd the friend, Wyman Riley, managing editor of the Gibson publications here. He and his wife, Marjorie, have the problem of raising six children. How do they do about it? "We don't think of it as a p.rob lem," saii Riley, "And we don't iiav e many set the° r i es *tywt it. We like children, and try to make our home ?o attractive they would thai ashioned hpuse, the kind that used o be built for large families, with jlcnty of - yard space 'to play in. The house has four bathrooms, only one of which, Riley said, "is hung with my wife's clothing." "Our home is big enough so that each kid has his own room," he said. "Each take? pride in his room and keeps it clean, and each has his own duties around the «l uie pf freedom PuWshtt nt ttmVy ttrykt m rather spend their elsewhere. The rolleaU of the Riley off spring (and the l»or<l only knuws whether it is complete yet) is a* follows: Margaret }5. BUen 14 Prendan 9, Timothy <J, gheila "going oj) on,e." The Rileys |jve in a l?ig, old louse. , , _ , 'The older children he]p take care of the younger ones, and seem to like to. We are lucky in that we havf tW9 hoinc-made baby sitters in our two older girls,, and we pay them cent an , ra ^ e 50 Mrs N, P, O'Neal Succumbs at Home of Son Blanche EJugenia O'Neal aged 83, svife of Nathaniel Paul O'Neal, died 'at 2 p. m. Monday at ,he home of a son, Ernest P. 0'- ^eal, 307 S. Hervey, following an lines'! of four years. A native of Tennessee, she moved to Arkansas with her husband in the late 18&0's, living at Pine Bluff, Gilette and Qurdon before moving to Hope In 1910. She and her husband celebrated their 61si wedding anniversary in May. She was a member of the First Metho dist Church and honorary member of the Woman's Society of Chris Uan Service. Besdes her husband she is survived by two soils, .gjrnest P. and ISarJ N. O'Neal ancj one daughter, Mrs. Basil W. Edwards, all of Hope. Funeral services were to be held at i p. m. Tueisday at the First Methodist Church with the Rev. whom Ketty is the baby. Her folks have seen her performing at local functions and heard her on the local radio, but never since she came to Los Angeles two and a half years ago. Since Ketty has been in California this 19 year old Miss has made ra ; ther rapid strides in the threatre. She's been on radio and television programs, appeared in San Francisco with n band, was hired immediately after her first audition for Strawhattcr's director, by Berryhill. "Due to close a month earlier than originally intended "Small Wonder" will go on tour throughout California and perhaps into other western states through the fall, it is expected that the show late the law and their, oths of office or executive ordcrs.V cited were charges by the three senators that McCarthy, during tlie ^rmy- and incited employes ot the gov- their oaths" by urging th0m to •ink information to him, / . 3. "Incidents involving receipt or use of confidential or classified documents or other confidential information, from executive files. 1 ' Cited were charges by Morse an'l Flanders referring to another Army-McCarthy headings incident in which, the two senators said, said he s body never has ben found, has been set for Oct. 20. Police quoted Rice a?;saying ho "might have" killed hU wife Agnes and 'thrown her body into the Mississippi ;River. • Rice was arrested in 1051 his trial was set for Jan. 1032.,But a few days before the trial ho received a telegram from Dallas, Tex., signed "Agnes," and the trial was postponed. No trace of the body or the sender of the telegram has been found. , McCarthy made improper use of a classified FBI document. 4. "Incidents involving abuses of colleagues in the Senate.'' Tho committe s-peeifically cited state, ments by Flanders and Morse charging that McCarthy had ridiculed and unfairly accused fellow senators qf improper cpnduct. 5. "Incidents relating to Ralph Zwicker, a general officer of the Army of the United States." Cited were charges by Fullbright Morse and Flanders that McCarthy, at the outset of the Army-McCarthy controversy, u n d a i r } y attacked Army officers, including Zwickor, damaged their reputations. /VJWl dengy,/ r air fotoe^ hW - guai$ 5 fttfg IpfimWeati ••^WU&l will come to San Francisco for ap- jearances at the Marines Memorial Theatre. * ' "Ketty is the former Revoyda Frierson, who was featured many times during her high school days over KXAR as soloist with the Yerger Chorus and in a trio with her sisters Eva and Nona Tyus, referred to as "The Frierson Sisters and Nona." . All Around the Town •y Th» ttar »t«»f H "'1 ^ *v '—,.? W9 From the Sidney, Montana Herald comes the following report.' ... "Sheriff Sam Childers was host to the public watermelon party . .. They are a 9l<?se -knit family. Wyman and Marge both believe their main duties .as parents are to teach their children scod manners, give tfrem a religious up- gringing and Keep them busy in a way. They say family Virgil Keeley officiating, assisted by Pr. p. Cijifton Rule. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery by Oak- pre?t Mortuary- Active pallbearers; Jerry O'Neal, John 3. Gardner Jr., Fvapk Robins 1U, p«ul O'Neal, Jobji §. Lowe and Robert First Bale of Cotton Ginned on Monday The Ijirst bale of Cotton produced Jn Hempstead County was ginned Monday at McMurrough's gin on the Rosston road. The cotton was grown by Charlie D. jjare and son and weighed 5$ pounds on the courthouse lawn. Two huge watermelons, combined weight -147 pounds, were shipped to him by his friend, Allen Shipp, assistant chiej of police at Hope, Ark., famed as "home of the world's largest watermelons" . . . this is the fourth year Mr. Shipp has sent fine watermet Ions which were grown by Sid Anderson and Horace Vines of Patmos, near Hope "We an about to burn up here and the Ion crop is poor," Shipp wrote Childers . , . , • quotes the news paper, "However, when they grow like these were—W>cl the past 1 is proper at this time — in years, imagine what they ire under more Jayprgbis .e«JWMW\§ — and Sheriff ChlWej* W<t hi, friends enjpyed one oy two a those.' 8 ity , . . for the past two years Mr, Jundy has been manager -of the rosstown theater in Memphis terminal, one ol the finest movie louses in the south . , , . hq has >een with Malco for 12 years A native of Hope. Ark., Mr. Bundy raduated from Hope high and attende4 the ' money, usually given to the farmer bringing in the first baje, is being collected jta town Hope. A HenderaQn, KentueKy and Journal edition contain,? of Jack ma,r»9|ejp Bundy , who is IS Ol ska 'while in service wW* «i« there ! !h •YF He is the son, of Mrs. Uon »wdy of Hope, * sending his le,ave wife W? ,. Hijrry M, Mrs. L., Si ,., training aj '! *.£>&>'•• t**ffc " -

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