Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 6, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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MOM STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication Notice AbfcATES <"W6r>f Ad* or* payooi* rn I but od» wilt be accepted telephone and oecomodd- ..tints allowed with the un- _..JM6 the account b poydbUi i ttattMWit is rendered, 5n» tfire* Six OIL Day Day> Days Month ,45 .90 1.50 4.SO ,60 1.20 2,00 6.00 ,73 U50 2.SO 7.50 .90 1.80 3.00 9.00 1,05 2.10 3.50 10.50 1,20 2.40 4.00 1200 1,35 2,70 4.50 13.50 1.50 3.00 S.OO 15.00 SSIFIED DISPLAY ,..,„..„ 75c per Inch 60c pet inth IW«* v» BOc pat Inch itei $uot*d' dbove are for con- tv* insertions. Irregular or sklp- . ads Will take the one-day rot«. ill dally classified advertising copy -be accepted until 5 p. m. for illcatlori th* following day. " " publishers reserve the right to or edit all advertisements of- fbl- publication and to felect Objectionable advertising sub- •30 _ .35 8»,40 * ,; Inltibli of one or mor* Ictten, Srpups or figures such at house or Fflephone numbers "count as one word. Hope Star will not bd respon- ^-Jor Errors In Wont Ads unlesi i,i*rror» are called to our attention flfter FIRST insertion 'of ad and then I-Y the ONE incorrect Insertion, ONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Hope Star Ster H HOD* 1899; Ptcii 1927 d January IS, 192* Wished every weekday afternoon by i-,, STAR PUBLISHING CO. C, E, Palmer, President :., H. Woihburn, Secy-Tret.- •t The Star Building 1*112-14 South Walnut Stre*t Hope, Arkansas ,.,x;.H. v Wo»hburn, Editor & Publisher •«l il M...,Jon«s, Managing Editor ts,, M. . Doylt, Advertising Manager ^ V.' T Hosmer, M«h. Supt. as second class matter at »*PcS«f 'Office a.t Hope, Arkansas, |;Memb»r of the Audit Bdreau of Circulations ^Subscription Rates (paynblrt In ad'- vance): 'eorrlor In Hope and tidahbarlno 1 ' C* towns — •ir! week .... ................................... 25 ,. ......... . .................... 13.00 'mall In Hempstead, Nevada, al-ayette, Howard, and Miller coun- i .85 1.60 2.60 4.50 1.10 3.25 . 6.50 13.00 months , K^months „.. ...... ttyeqr ll. other mail— 1 month .,., ,..., * months ,71"" 'I Advertising Representatives: jaV Dailies, Inc.; 1602' Sforick ff/Vjemphis 2, Tenn.; 505 Texas k/JSIdg.,, Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. hloah Ave,, Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. ;^NeW York 17. N. Y.; 1763 . ot Bldg.. Detroit 2, Mich.; jtopl ^ Blag., Oklahoma City 2, Aeniber of Tho Associated Press: I .'Associated Press is entitled ex- IVely ( ta the us? for republicatlon all, the,= local new* printed in this •-- 1 -- at well as all AP news %OR SCHOOL BUS ^PAINTING j f f SEE JpRDON'S BODY SHOP '' 600 ?, Walnut Repairs, Genuine Singer rts,,and rental machines INGER Center stimates M Improve*** LOANS |>*tw«nU *Wi c«« wort a* M J™* fw ^ "** ***"• H«M lmpro»«raent >e Builder's Supply Co. PJione 7.2381 BEAUTY BOX "Air-Conditioned" ,.flen 6 days each week <f, . . Operator . , . h Hoelscher, Modul James andpvelynMooie 112 South Mam TOP'S Glass Cut and Installed. Complete Repairs. Ncvy and Used Pnrta, Highway 67 West Oial 7-2767 Hopo, Ark, CftH'JI Injoy Eating Ar TJk Service Station RY CAMPBE14. *?', West-HOpen. 24 Hour* Ite Control Co, (PEP - INSURED ' Services Offered &IATTRESS renovation and innerspring work- Cobb Mattress Co. 310 South Washington. Phone 7-2622. Mar. 4-tf CARPENTRY work, paper hang ing, plumbing, sceptic tanks in country, cemCnt, brick laying T. L. Charribless, Box 188, Route 4, Hope, Ark. l-3t Funeral Directors OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME INSURANCE . . . AMBULANCE 2ND &. HAZEL . . . PHONE 7-2123 AD-1 Mo. Ttf HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL ASSOCIATION Largest and Oldest in South Arkansas. Call 7-5505 for our agents A23-1 Mo. For Sale CAUTION Don't overlook the Pro-Labor Day TIRE SALE Get a new tire & tube for less than the regular cost of a new tire at Oklahoma Tire & Supply FOUR room house, unfurnished. Large garage, nice yard. 112 W. 18th. Phone 7-4426. 2-Ct REFRIGERATOR, gas stove and other furniture. Call 7-4555. 31-Gt IOOD, gentle saddle horse. Saddle and bridal included. Phone 7-3701 or 7-2437. Cline Franks. ' Good Used TELEVISION SETS Real Bargains at JANE'S CAFE Washington, Ark. 2-Ot 'WO thoroughbred blonde, female cocker spaniel pups, 3 months old, See Reese Goodlctt, 3 miles West of Ozan, Highway 4. 2-3t 10' x 30' inime building. Pittsburgh water heater. Call 7-27G3 or write B. C. Clark, 21« Prichard. 3-Gt :7,EAN 1035 Ford in good condition Sec Arlis Smith, Emmet, Ark. 4.31 Help Wanted DO YOU want spare time work? Man or woman, young or old. don't waste your time, it is valuable.^ Supplement your iricorne or pe'nsion. Diversified interesting W6rk. : No selling or soliciting. Operating route of new type venders. Accounts established for you. To qualify must have good character references, 5 to 6 hours a week to devote to the business, $475 to $950 working capital required, which is fully secured. If you can start at once, and have the above qualifications, write to Box 86, Glenwood, Ark., give phone number for prompt interview. 1-fjt tost TITLE for 1949 Ford. Return to Alfred West, 810 S, Washington for rewartF, 4-6t Female Help Wanted CARHOP, free to work B nights a week. Must be at least 18 years of tige. Apply in person to King's Drive-in. • 30-6t Truck Owners One-third of all the trucks in the J.S. qre on farms. The other two thirds are in the metropolitan areas, H. E. Luck Highway 67 West LUCK'S USED FURNITURE CO. Edge of City Limits West 50 Gallon Water Barrels for Sale Phone 7-4381 Hope, Ark. CUSTOM SLAUGHTERING Beef cut and wrapped for deep freeze. Beef for Deep Freeze P.5 to 35 cents, Rqlph Montgomery Mkl, Phone 7-3361 MATTRESSES or Made Into Innernprlnfl Work Guarantee^ —«— ,On* Dgy Servlo* •—•— DAVIS Furniture & Mottrei* Co. 110 8. Elm Street Phone 7-9812 CROWN WESTERN SHARES »r OlverelfletJ Inoom* f "•» end DillM Fund i»ro*p*ctu» M. S. BATES, Ag««t Hope, Ark, Phon* 74414 ARMY SURPLUS Comic Book§ t New ond U§ed Clothing f Guns « Jeep Tops t Gas Cans t Tarps f Bunk Beds f and Hundreds of other item§. RIAYiS BARGAIN HOUSE and PAWN SHOP Acro« From Peit Office "MEN if you are willing to give up your holiday to investigate this opportunity you may be the man I am looking for. I am prepared to teach eight neat appearing, intelligent men a business where they can expect to earn better than $100.00 per week with no layoff period. Must be willing and able to work eight hours daily, six days a week. This is ho soft job, but you are well paid for what you do. We prefer married men with cars between the ages of 25 and 55. If you i'eel you can qualify, please write to Sales Manager, Martin-Parry Corp. P. O. Box 1222, El Dorado, Ark. for an appointment." l-6t PARENTS interested in kindergarten .school, South Shovel St., Phone 7-3679. 2-3t For Rent UNFURNISHED 3 room apartment Private bath. Rent reasonable. 1311 West Avenue B. Phone 7- 3(iDO. 30-01 .THREE room apartment, nicely furnished, bills paid. 204 Bonner. 1-tf JODBOLD Apartments. Nicely furnished 3 rooms and breakfast nook. Private bath and carport. Va block from town. Adults only. 321 West Second. Call 7-3314. 4-3t UNFURNISHED 4 room., duplex. Private bath and entrance, garage. $30 per month. Phone 7-5557. 'WO bedrooms, unfurnished, close in. good neighborhood. Phone 78205. 4 . 3t The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Miss Turner at Hlcka Funeral Home There will be a wiener roast at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Norwood Saturday night, September-4, sponsored by the Commuri- ty Club, There will be a City-Wide sing- ng at .Rising Star Baptist Church Sunday, September 5, at 2:30 p. m. The public is invited. .Mrs. Prankle L. Alexander has •eturned to her home in Little ^ock after spending a month visit- hg her- mother, Mrs. Martha Wilson, and ether relatives. Mrs. Leona Newton and family iave returned home after spend- ng their vacation with Mrs. Martha A. Harris and family also Mrs. Palestine Brown. Jimrnic Curry of Chicago, 111., was the Wednesday guest of Mr. ind Mrs. Reece Cmmon and Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey Phillip and Linda. Mr. Curry is cnroute to Los Angeles, Calif., to visit friends. Asking all the Verger Band mem- 3ers to meet Monday, September i at 4 p. m.in the High School cafe- ieria. All girls Interested in try outs for majorettes are asked to be present at this meeting as try outs will be held. American Legion And Auxiliary Entertain Monday August 30, 1054 at 8:00 p. in. the American Legion Auxiliary and American Legion Post No. 427 honored Mrs, G. W. Miller with. a "Cake Party" and "Handkerchief Shower" on the lawn of Commander C. G. Carmicheal. The parly got off to a good start with the hostess Mrs. Carmicheal and the President of tfie Auxiliary introducing 'the out-of-town guest to the group. Afterwhich various games were ployed and enjoyed by all. Mrs. Miller, secretary to the Auxiliary who, is leaving to accept a job at A. M. & N. College, Pine Blul'f, Arkansas, was the honored guest. She received many beautiful handkerchief and a gift from the Anna P. Strong Club. Local {(ui'st present were Mrs. W. L. Bin/oil and Mrs. V, Phillips. Out- of-town guests wore: Mrs. Puw.. and Mrs. Green of Detroit, Michigan. After having spent a very enjoyable evening of fuu'overyono made a few rfiTiai'ks expressing their regrets on behalf of Mrs. Miller's lea frosted cake was served t'( ving. A tho eighteen persons .present, Suyar Diversion Less than onc-liah' the sugar con sunied in the U.S. goes directly into kitchens of priviuo homes Mosit of it is used by food nianu facturers. "New Fall Ju?t Arrived See The Newest in Meng We»r As Low as $54.60 Tom Wardlows Street 1 Tailor Shop Byers Watermelon Stand 5-6URVI 3rd I TURN 'EM UPSIDE-DOWN—Technicians May Murray, stand- j ing, and 'Peggy Byrne demonstrate a new X-ray unit at Wesley j Memorial Hospital in Chicago, 111. Heavy straps-insure the secur- ,- ity and comfort of the patient, as the apparatus is mounted within l an eight-foot-wide circular track. By revolving the patient in an i upside-down position, doctors can watch the progress ef an opaque i j dye sometimes injected into the spinal column for -diagnosis, j SPORTS ROUNDUP , By OAYUC TALBOT FOREST HILLS, N. Y. Iff! — A visitor In the National Tennis championships owned to some curi iy as why Jarbslav. Drobny, the man of many countries who boat he world's best in this year':' Wimbledon classic, had not been nvitcd to compote in out- sliow- price. II was suggested that tht.- absence of the onetime Czech aco eft a. gaping hole in the entry ist. 'Oh, we invited him, all right," •eplied an official with a touch of asperity. 'We invited him, but wo couldn't offer him the Hind of money he's making playing every veek in one'of Ihose resort tournaments in Italy and France." Did he mean to imply that a sterling amateur such as Drobny, ioldcr ' of tennis' . most coveted crown, actually placed a money value on his services that he 'elt no overpowering desire to win the U. S. 'title too? 'What d6 you think?" came the retort. 'All we could offer him was the usual transportation and 15 per day. That isn't much of an inducement to a player who can demand and get up to $500 every week. You' can't blame Drobny too •nuch when /you • realize it's his .ivelihood." That was pretty blunt talk, coming from an official of the amateur game. He conceded that it was, and added thai maybe it was time .lie public knew what was going on in the net world — not that it didn't already know 'j.insiderable. "Let me tell you what happened in Italy this summer," he said. "They have a professional promoter, or entrepreneur, who puts on tournaments for all the big resorts. His name is Delia Vida, and he also promotes boxing. What he does is get the Italian federation to sanction a tournament, and then re does the rest. He figures how much he can pay the players, on a sliding scale, of course, and he goes out and gets them. 'Well, he had Fausto Gardini, the bust of the Italian Davis Cup players, signed up for a tournament at Florence. It meant a lot of lire for Fausto. Then the Davis Cup committee advised him he would be ••-•xpccted to do some playing for his country tlie same week as the Florence event, nt the iisual $15 per dium. 'What was Fausto to do? He sat down and wrote them wrote, rnind you that lie would be happy to play Davis Cup if they would only make up the loss he tv'uikl incur .by not playing at Florence. It put the officials on the spot. They like to go along with their players, but here they had something in writing. They had to suspend Cardini for six months, and it was rather difficult for them to explain without telling about the promoter. 'It's jus as though we would Jurn our tournament schedule over to Ned Irish of Madiion Square Garden and let him pay the players. Some of our tournaments undoubtedly do slip money under the table to a few players, but at least We don't sanction the practice. We arc in the game because we love it, and il. costs somu of us a lot of money." .By this lirne ouv man, who preferred to remain anonymous, was breathing pretty hard. "A couple of our good young players lire over then: now," he said. "They'll ncvor come back as long. as they can make the kind of money they are. Art Larsen says he's got an agreement with our association that he'll stay over there next summer too and get his 'share' 1 of the gravy. 'If true, that's great. What if he should win this trounament? We wouldn't even hnvo our defending champion hero next summer." Hollywood finally Finds Lewis, Clark By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (#) Hollywood is discovering those famed discoverers Lewis and Claik. It never rains but what it pours. For 50 years, the movie industry virtually ignored the saga of Lewis and Clark, one of the great adventures in American history. Then , suddenly everyone hops on the bandwagon. The Motion Picture Asn. which records suggested .titles to avoid conflicts among the studios, reports that no less than 18 titles have teen registered for Lewis and. Clark movies. Warner Brotly- ers announced plans for such a [ilrn in Cinerama and laid aside five possible titles for it. Walt Disney registered two titles, as did Howard Welsch and Clover Productions. Columbia. RKO, MGM, 20th-Fox, Harold Hecht and Joseph Bernhard have reserved one apiece. Of course, all of thcso films won't be made. But movie audiences will be getting a sizable supply of the Lewis and Clark .lives and legends. First of the films will be "Two Captains Wet," with Fred MacMurry and Carlton Heston as the famed explor ersT.hose carry producers Pine and Thomas kept the project secret so they could get the film to the market before their competitors. Here are some of the interesting facts uncovered by research for the production: President Jefferson bought the Louisiana Territory fr.r $23,213|OUO from Napoleon, who needed the money. The President made an ideal selection fo.- the two men to explore the vast region. Meriwether. Lewis had been his secretary. The 33-year-old Virginian was a lieutenant in the Army. H had served with his good friend, Capt. William Clark! 29 year-old Kentuckian, Jefferson apparently meant Lewis to be in command of the expedition. But Lewis accepted Clark as his co-leader saying, "Your situation will be in all respects precisely such as my own." : The cost of the trip: $2,500. Congress appropriated . that minor sum for supplies. Most of the men wore on regular salary with the Army. The group left St. Louis May 14, 1804, returned there Sept. 23, 190G. The crew: Lewis and Clark, 3 sergeants, 23 privates, Clark's Negro servant York. OUT OF DOORS with By Joe Stetson "A picture of a tolling dog is what she said," insisted Mack, when I expressed surprise. "She said some one had written a story about dogs and she hud to get a picture of one for the editor in order to Illustrate the story." Sometimes ' a story about tolling dogs ernorgo's from the pen of a man. \Vlio really knows the dog field. But tolling is a function or a profession and 'not a breed. Trying to 'run a picture of a tolling dog is> prully much like publishing the picture of n lawyer so that the reader will know what lawyers look like. Trim, tliore are certain characteristics which are often a requirement tor doing a job properly. A st'cins-ey^, duy', for example is 'bfttirr in. it coriain size bracket — biy vMl.()Ugll: :'.i,p-exoi't pressure at the nifisler'^jlaij^e leyul to swerve him from dan.^oi-, heavy onou- &h to m'uki* tha't'.jirutisure count in an emergency,' :.but not so large as tp h,Q 'difficult-? to transport or to feed..;-' :'.' r "'f/- This sizi! .quaiifiention can be found in several breeds which can supply other characteristics required for candidacy. Thus there is no seeing-eye breed. Police dogs are dogs trained for police worH and may be re- criuted for it from the ranks of the German or Belguim shepherds Doberman pinscher, Rottweiler,'or some other moderately large, intelligent, and agile breed. The job of tolling — running back and forth, back and forth u- long the shore, apparently aimlessly until the curiosity of ducks or geese is aroused so that they swim clpser and yet closer as they try to figure put just whut strange business the dog is about —is done bv dogs U - ame<i for the MMM&m The clojj, to be tu'livo and to have plonly uf endurance for a long spell of tolling, shpulct.be smallish !J5unie favor a foxlikc -dog, feeling i that if 1lio dog is mistaken for a fox, there is loss likelihood of associating the dog with man. ' The original idea of tollin g came from tin; times whim Weapons .wore of much shorter range. Game was lured to within bowshot, range of a hand net or club, by virtue of the curiosity aroused by the tolling dog. In Nova Scotia, where some tolling-dog tradition still lingers, some dogs resembling small golden retrievers' have be(|ii more recently used to lure birds within gunshot The trainers of tolling dogs in tliis region evidently incline to the "dog that looks like a fox" school, bul any .bright, agile dog c,an be trained to toll and will be just as effective as the extent of the ability of his "act" to arouse the curiosity of the birds. by N.$A Service) , AMERICAN LEAGUE New Vork Brooklyn Milwaifkee Cincinnati Philadelphia St. Louis Chicago Pittsburgh W L P—ct. GB 83 48 .634 CO 53 .602 4 76 54 .585 6!/ 2 65 63 .489 19 63 69 .477 20>/ 2 60 73 .451 24 57 77 .425 27% 4« 88 .343 38 '/<- Yesterday's Results New York, 6 Brooklyn 4 Chicago 4, St. Louts 3 Philadelphia 7-10, Pittsburgh 1-2 Milwaukee 3, Cincinnati 2 Today's Games Brooklyn at New York Milwaukee at Cincinnati Chicago at St. Louis (night) (Only games scheduled) AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland New York Chicago Boston Detroit Washington Philadelphia Baltimore W L 96 33 92 41 86 49 58 73 58 7n 55 77 44 8H 43 91 Pet. .71K .692 .637 .443 .436 .41R .333 .321 GB 36V? 37!.n 40 " 51 53 Yesterday's Results Boston 11, Philadelphia 1 New York 9, Washington 2 Detroit 4, Baltiiir.uv 3 Cleveland 3, Chicago 2 Today's Games Cleveland at Chicago. (ni.qhO New York at vVashtiiKton (night) Boston at Philadelphia Baltimore at DctroU SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta Now Orleans Birmingham Memphis . . Little; Rock.' Npshji'iUe; Mobile.-, . . W I., W2 5ii .')!) GO •79 07 77 72 70 76 64..'«.") .4iO -'ri'2 'i!_7 .416 01 Si) . .407 Pet. .(513 .597 .541 .517 .479 GB 11 14 »/a 20 31 , ...-• : .Yesterday's Results Atlanta 'n,.- 'JNew 'Orleans 3 ' Little, BpeK' 8, Nashville C .-.Birmingham 7, Mobile 3 . Memphis 8, Chatanooga 7 Today'? Games Little. Rock at Chattanopga Memphis, at Nashville New Orjeans at Birmingham Mobile at Atlanta CPTTQrT STATES LEAGUE (Pla/tOffs) "•-- WL per. El Dorado 43 .471 Meridian 34 .428 Yesterday's Results El Dorado 7, Meridian 6 (El Dorado wins best of seven series 4 games to 3. To meet Greenville in finals) Tpday's Rwficlo ait MO&NING GLORY—Viennese ballerina Helen Sedlak is a delightful sight along the beach in Ostia, Italy. She attributes her youthful beauty to early- morning exercises under Mediterranean sunshine. Sohifday, September 4, 1954 U. S. Confident Pact Formula Can Be Found a By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON I/W — After a week of worry and soul searching, U. S. officials arc fairly confident today that z formula will be found in a reasonable lime for arming West Germany as a partner in the anti-Communist defense of Western Europe. But. there is tar less confidence that this formula will promole Eu^'jj, ropean unity. Some other device may have to be found for that. . As Washington views the situation, the fvacedy rf French destruction of the proposal for a Eu ropeati Defense Community is that EDC would have served both de- sifliir,. Diplomatic authorities say privately the first dangers of liie EDC defeat apparently have been weathered successfully. ft\ There had been deep concern*" licrc about a violent rcnciion in West Germany, including nngry statements against France. out bursts of extreme German nationalism and the like State Department officials said that has ncit happened. They regard as encouraging the modcrp.te tone of German reaction, based on the them'! of getting on with the task of strengthening Europe'; defenses and unity. QO Another fear was that Amcri can reaction might take a violent swing. Some officials now concede that perhaps EDC was oversold ns a soluMon for Europe's troubles. If it failed, there was always a certainly ihat some other European clefun.se plan, however much less desirable, would have to be found. A coffee shop opened in Londoner in IGUG gave birth to the insurance firm, Lloyd's of London. TOTEM ADDRESS—A totem- pole marker tells visitors to this air force base in Korea that several units are stationed nearby. Cpl. Jack E. Walker, of Tama, la., inspects the address marker. NEW^MBASSADOR - Lt- Col. Jose Luis Cruz Salazar is the .new Guatemalan ambassador to the U. S. He recently presented his credentials to President VINE RIPENED TOMATOES !h SMi U. S. NO, 1 PEACHES PUTTER BEANS PEAS Come Out and See Us W W* ^^ff^ ^B^r 1 ^(^r ^Mil ^Pff .P^P &SON 901 West 3rd Philco Air-Conditioners One of Arkansas' Most Complete TV Repair Shops ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. Phone 7-2629 114 S. Elm ED JUSTUS STUDIO I have moved my studio to 109S. Elm Street (Formerly Keith Jewelry Location) Phone 7-3890 HUNTING SEASON Is just around the corner. Get your GUNS Now. Western Auto Associate Store CLOUSE REFRIGERATION SERVICE PHONE 7-3369 Lai'oe Enough to Serve Youl Small Enough to Know Youl Watch Repair Guaranteed Pre- School Special. Bring your watch in Keith's Jewelry For Complete Parts and Service for New Holland Balers and Ford Tractors Phone or Write Faliin Tractor Co. Magnolia, Ark. Pho. 882, 689 & 1140-R Bee-T-Mite Bettle and Termite Control Service Owned and Operated by Guy Grigg Hope, Arkansas Phone 7-3445 109 S. Main All Customers are Insured * •"»*.-> Let Us Install That BROKEN GLASS Have that broken auto glas$ replaced today. We recognize insurance claims. If you need good Used Parts for cars or trucks. $ee us now. • WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co, West 3rd §trf§t Our Daily Bread i Sliced Thin by The Editor _Alex. H. Wa»hbtirn State Tax Resources Near Exhaustion; Need lieIp at Local Level This is a pretty grim day for small fry — it's back to school them. lit there's an echo in the back- ound which spells trouble for eir elders also. No sooner had a tumult and shouting of the litical campaign died down than e began to read statistical reports om Little Rock forecasting that e .state government will have Jo is'Jf'an additional 12 million tlol- •rs annually for the public school '•stem. • A good deal of the campaign ••atory concerned Itself with giving He people cither additional Hjencfits" or relieving them from dsting taxation — but no one lid anything about new or higher xes to pay for all this, much less jvering the "12 millions" for hicjj the drums have now begun Mat. Many thoughtful citizens have scognized for a long time that cal government in Arkansas has insistently fallen down on the b of assessing property thorough and raising a reasonable portion f revenue at the local level, caus- ig an cver-incroasing tax burden ) be thrown on the state. For this reason Proposed Con- tituMonal Amendment No. 43 was ut'^hrough the legislature in 1953 nd referred to the people, who will ote on it this November. No. 43 roposes to equalize ad valorem ax assessments throughout the ;ate, and to put on tho lax books uch property as is not now being ssessed at all. No. 43 changes the ssessing base — but it does not liange the taxpayer's charge in ollars. If the assessment goes up 'e..millage comes down autornat- '<: It is a fair and just proposal, j leretofore when the millage has! een raised by vote of the people ssessing totals would drop, with- ut much gain in dollar revenue — causing Arkansas to thrust upon ts state government one of the eaviest per capita tax burdens in ic nation. How heavy that burden is ompared to the rest of America s-^-scussed by an editorial in the Awf&nsas Democrat, • quoting gurcs from the -Arkansas- Public ixpcnditure Council. The result if the failure of local government o reform its tax assessing methods — which No. 43 would correct — ias been this, according to the rYPEC: In the decade from 1043 to 1953 the annual budget at the state-government level has grown from 43 millions to near- Jfe, 106 millions. To sustain this budget the slate government has had to dig directly into the income of all citizens with a variety of special taxes — sales, 'income, excise, luxury, etc. The state government now levies in all taxes a total of 5.6 per cent of the average Arkansan's income — compared with only 3.8 per cent as the average for all The state tax "take" in Arkansas is higher than in Missouri, Texas, and Tennessee — the only states with a still higher "take" are Oklahoma, Louisiana, and Mississippi. And our 5:6 per cent figure is a little above the average for all six states. It is obvious that Arkansas is close to the point of exhausting th^potential tax revenue which is resizable from special state levies. Our taxes on tobacco and liquor arc already at the peak. The 2 per cent sales tax can't be increased without causing widespreac damage to Arkansas merchants, who already are having to mee stiff competition from sales-tax-free Texas. And a hike in the sta'te income tax rate would be resistec bitterly by payroll employes who are already stripped by the fed eiflfi* income tax collector. I know of only two remedies foi this crisis. One is something the readers o The Stnr are already familial with: To seize the liquor industry and establish a state-ownec dispensary, such as 17 other stales are already operating. This migh raise between 12 and 15 million dollars annually. But il would be fought by the churches and the l.njjl'ior people. •' The alternalive is to quit press ing the state government for helj and find more of our tax monej at the local level. That is th< Jong-range objective of Proposed Amendment No. 43. Your edito knows something about it, as < member of the Joint Tax Revisioi Committee which drafted the original recommendation, back ir November 1952. iJJJhe Arkansas Democrat take a view similar to ours. Says tlv Democrat in its edition of Saturday {•September 4: "It's time for a halt, not a rise in slate taxes-. But the schools must have more money. And the logical way to get it is by equalizing properly taxes, bringing fractional j up to the general Star WEAtHfeft Mflfe<JAW Arkansas %• Fair this atteftr|efc * <>> and tonight, Tuesday, a llttte tffarhi* • ' er. t . Experiment gtaliofi tefcoft fdf • 24-houfs ending ftt 8 a. m. Monday, High 103, Lo W70. . , , 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 274 Star of Hope 18*9, Press 1927 Cort»fti!datcd Jan. IB, 192V HO*>E, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1954 M«mb*r- tM AitselaUd Prtli I. Audit BartM «t A*. N«f Paid Cltel. I M6«. EAdlftft Match il, 1»S4 -* 1,4*4 PRICE Se C6PV Russia Left Out of Atomic Peace •':•••=',} 1 Pool, Ike Says By JMARVIN L. ARROW8MITH DENVER (M President Eisenhower disclosed dramatically today that the. Unttnd Stales has "just agreed with a number of other nations to go ahead now" on formation — without Russia — of an International atomic energy pool for peaceful purposes. The : President made the announcement in a brief nationwide radlo4elevision address prepared for delivery from here in connection With Rround-brea'rdng ceremonies for the nation's first atomic powelf plant for peaceful use at Shippingport, Pa. Eisenhower, did not name the nationfe joining: the United States in creation of the international pool a proposal he first made in ,a United Nalions speech .last Dec. 8. But ai presidential aide at the summer White House told newsmen that ."among the nations" participating in the arrangement, already made to £o ahead immediately, are Great 'Britain, Canada. Australia, South Africa and France. Thb aide, who asked not to be named,; added that other nations Will tie;joining in the program. He did not name them. Eisenhower's Dec. 8 proposal was keyed to Soviet Union participation in the international aom- ic pool he advocated as a first step toward halting an atomic armaments race between Rusia and the United States. After months of 'private negotiations : between : tho. two countries, Russia refused to go along —closed the door at least 99 per cent; Secretary of Stae Dulles has said. In his Dec. 8 speech to the United Nations, Eisenhower said an important atomic energy agency which .he 3roposed "would bo to devise '^methods whereby this fis- *V<t'*<H**«-*****««> l *>«i»*iMW^t r % i •%*******>W*W^V<MINn«PI AMERICAN OBSERVERS KILLED ON QUEMOY — Chinese Nationalist headquarters at Talpeh, Formosa, has announced that two AmeVlcan officers were killed In the bombardment of Quemoy. tiny Nationalist island bastion just 15 miles off the coast of Red China. At the same time, top-level Nat onallst leaders have been holding urgent meetings as reports trickle In that Red troops ( 100,000-strong, have been massed along the Fukiert coast opposite Quemoy. — NEA Telephoto Lester Hobbs Heads Local Reserve Unit A U. S. Air Force Reserve Flight or Hope was activated here at an organizational meeting which vas held here last week, it was innounced by the newly-named ''light Commander Maj. William ,. Hobbs. Otlier local Reserve personnel associated with the Flight were? Capt. Duffie D. Booth, Lt. Bill S. Walson, also named as members vere Capt. Thomas G. Jones, Wash- ngton, Lt. Robert W. Reynolds, ?i'RScott. Sgt. James L. Coo, Pros- cott, and AC/1 C Kenneth V. Stovall, Texarkana, Ark. One of the major highlights discussed at the meeting was the Specialized Graining program in which assigned Reservists may receive a full days pay for attending ,wo-hour-sessions iwice each month n some profitable course which is ,o be named at a later date. Maj. Hobbs, said that besides receiving pay for attending the classes, assigned personnel in the Reserve will keep up their points in A'hich they should be interested in looking forward to regular promotions and building up retirement jenefits in the .Reserve. Hobbs also said that another informational Reservo program will Library Book Worm Club Has 76 Members Seventy six boys and girls joined the Book Worm Reading Club this summer at the Hempcitead County Library and read 1730 books from June 1st to August 21st. Members of the club were from Ilrookwood, Garland, Paisley, On- Jcsby, Hope Junior High, Hope High, Columbus and Spring HU) schools As each member read a book anrl reported on it he was given n green segment to put on his Book Worm Card. Firteen books read completed one Book Worm Card Shelly Nash read 157 books, Andrea Anthony read 61 books and Bobby Faulkner read 50 books Members of the Book Worm Club may pick up their cards -now at the Hempstead County Library. Mrs. Mary Hill Dies at Home in Fulton Mrs. Mary Dovie Hill, a resident of Fulton, died at her home late Saturday. She is survived by her husband, Edgar B. Hill, three sons, Bryce and Richard of Houston, Texas and Benton Hill of California and'a'dau- ghter, Mary of Fulton. Democrats to Battle GOP Slogan By JACK BELL WASHINGTON W Democrats appear to be getting set for a frontal attack on the Republican's picked campaign slogan of "peace progress and prosperity." Labor Day weekend Mats at all three stanzas of: the Republican refrain apparently signaled a chor- sionable,, material would, be cated -to serve the peaceful suits' of'-mankind." ajlo- us of Democratic dissent that could make foreign polich developments a major issuo in the November election battle for control of Congress. The Democratic National Com- mitle supplied its candidates with some fresh ammunition on Ihc international front with an asertion that Secretary of Slaes Dulles is making foreign policy "politically palatable to the GOP Old Guard" with the result that "the drift toward general war goes forward remorselessly," Son. Kei'auver, a Democratic candidate for re-election in Tennesse way at the "purogress" them with a statement contender that vote utilities are being Eisenhower [ administration help in a move to "break up he TVA" (Tnnessee Valley Authority; system. Organized la'bor'r, leaders backed at the "prosperity" note, countering th econtention of Secretary of Labor Mitchell that the administration is "currently making prog- Girl Fighter of Bulls Is Critically Hurt CIUDAD ACUNA, Mox. OR Patricia McCorrnick, a Texas girl who quit college to fight bulls, was impaled on the horns of a charging 1,354-pound black bull yesterday when she turned her back on him -to accept cheers for her brav- p _ ri cry. The plucky, 24-year-old blonde lay in serious condition today in a hospital at Del Rio, Tex., across the Tio Grande from here. She had a deep puncture in the groin and had received surgery and three •blood transfusion Doctors said only that she was "holding her own.' Pat was gored fighting the second bull of the afternoon here. She killed the first with .such skill she was awarded Its ears and tail. Her manager. Joe Blair called, hte first fight the best of her 3-year carer. So she had lots of confidence in her second fight," Blair said. He gave this account: The second bull trotted into the Cotton Pickers Badly Needed in This Area ' " - . •: • . r The attention of all who are un- emplQyed and in search of work is called to the fact that cotton pickers are badly needed in the Brafi- ley area of Lafayette County, Good picking conditions prevail and pickers are currently being paid $2;50 per hundred pounds. Growers of this section are turnish- .ing 1 free housing and ; freo, transportation to both' 'white and * coloroa workers of Southwest Atkansas. : Teddy Jones, Manager of the Hope office of the Employment So curity Division, urged all available pickers to apply in person or by phone at the local office The Farm Placement Representative, George Rister, can be contacted by phoning Prospect 7-3422. The usual Labor Day holiday was set aside by the Hope Employment Office along with alPESD offices in Arkansas. Offices remained open today, in an effort to r«cruit cotton pickers. Due to the drouth arid extremely hot weather this- year the cotton crop in the Red River urea opened earlier than usual. In the lowei valley picking began in some place; as early as August 10. Picking over the entire area will be general this week with an extremely heavy demand for pickers,' Cotton farmers are delaying the bringing in of Mexican Nationals to help pick the crop so as to give workers of Southwest Arkansas and neighboring states this employment be held September 15 and that all Funeral services were held at potential members were invited! 10 a. rn. Monday at Fulton with so that their questions could be an- j burial in Fulton Cemetery. Arran- swered. gemenls were in charge of Hern-1 ress in providing more 1 jobs "All former U. S. Air Force Re- don-Cornelius. our people serve members are urged to attend this important meeting," said Hobbs "so that thoy might be assigned and begin their participation in the "earn while you learn" program." Hobbs indicated thai th fi September 15 meeting would be held in the Hope City Hall and would begin at 7:30 p. m. for Former Mope Youth Is Pofio Victim Little Freddie Duncan, 9, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Duncan, former Hope residents has been stricken with polio, it was learned hero today the Duncans now live at Tallahassee, Fla., where Freddie is being treated in Memorial Hospital Room 335-B. His case was reported light. o«e niece p| and 2 per cent for others. The equalization boards now in session can correct this injustice, and help the schools." They could, I might add — but they won't — not unless teeth arc put into the assessing system which is what No. 43 piopos>es> to dp. gpwg to jU^ar more about V t to Probably No Holiday Makes the Average American More Uneasy Than Labor Day By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK I.TI — Labor Day thoughts of a Pavement Plato: No holiday makes the average American more uneasy than Labor is getting paid for doing Day. He nothing bul he doesn't know how to do nothing. He feels he ought to be doint< something, no matter how little, tcj earn mis day's pay no matter how small. It isn't his conscience that bothers him. It's his fine smise of artistry- He lias perfected the art of stretching about Iwo hours of honest toil over an eight-hour day. To do this takes careful planning, a great deal of anergy, and considerable acting ability. Then along conies Labor Day and ruins his careful routine. He can't spend the day happily ducking his work, as usual, because he isn't even on the job. He can't impress his boss by picking un a letter, rattling it and iokin.j at it iteroly. The boss around. fine and stamp around with an important looks on his face to impress ,he hired hands with how busy and "iard-\yorking he is. Both boss and hired hand know low to act in tha office, and in the ordinary business office there is more dramatic actim 1 , than in three Broadway shows. But neither knows how to kill time except when working. "What'll I do all day?" each asks himself. Chances are they do the same thing. They load the wife and kids in the car, spend four fours caught in a traffic jam going nowhere, and another five hours in u traffic jam coming from nowhere back homo. Thus they get about as much done, as they do on most work days? but they miss the office audience. Actually, however, Labor Day can be fun if you remember MarH Twain's wise definition of the difference between f sW work an4 dusty arenna. It was n big one, 4 years old, Pat began playing him daringly. "In her capo work she was pulling the bull in awfully close," Blninsaid. "Then she 'fixed' him." They call it the "fis" when the bull, after being fought for some time, makes a past wheels around stops and states at the bullfighter. The bull usually stands there a while, and it is customary at this point for the matador to turn his back on the bull, strut and take bows. Three Drown in Hamilton, Ohio HAMILTON, Ohio (JP) A womnn dashed frantically into nesrby Ip dian Creek yesterday in a yain at tempt to snve her young niece anc nephew and herself was drowned, The victims of the triple drown ng were Miss Pearl Whitakcr, 30 Shirley Ann Shiith, 9, and hoi- brother Davis, 5, aJJ, of Harnilton. Germany Welcomes Western Visitors LEIPZIG, Germany I.TI East German officials laid down the red carpet today for Western visitors to the gian Leipzig Inernational Trade Fair. Tho Communists predicted their annual exhibition will do "a billion dollars worth of business." The fair, carryig on a SOO-y'aar: old traditin, opened yeterday with ceremonies dedicating it to "peace and trade with the world." Britain, the United States and France were among tho 0,000 exhibitors. A thousand West German firms double last year's number — have displays The Communist regime put on its best party man.UTS for the fair, Leipzig's, half million citizens were enlisted to act as guides and interpreters for the expected flood of visitors- A Quarter of a million persons showed up for Sunday's opening. £rittan which. |a pushing for in creased JU'fffe Chiang's Plane Blast Chinese Gun Positions East Turns Into a Shooting War By JOHN M. HIQHTOWER- WASHINGTON tfl Thti Cold, has flamed to a shooting p attain in the Far East despite ton- >|< sidcrablc talk AC peace and ed-jT cxistancc between the. Communist g and on-Communist worlds. Gcncva-bcrn hopes that peace Indochina had ended the- shooting arc crumbling under the boi ment of Red Chinese shdre , „ ies off the island of qjU&noy ahct, J the spattering of ' S6viet plane machine guns. Officials here are reluctant, swinging round to Jhc idea \ , that trouble on a dangerous scale cduld break out again Iruthej0rient,%,/i$ present the trend of'events IB mW'b worrisome than immediately threat; enlng but it is unquestionably dangerous trend. •-' • '«,„ ' ' . The latest Incident occurred Sat-| urday when two'SoviH jat ^igh'le^Si swooped down upon an American! Navy patrol^borrider nfai' thef^i beritm coast and sent it diving r int the sun. One Navy ensign'44 mif mg. ,_' Et ^ ff fi ' The United State cov6rnmcrft de clqrod in a protest to MoscpW.lliE night that the lylIGs had 'attacked| wihout warning 'wliilt "^the^'plaflij was on a peaceful rnisioh^, ovcir, the high seas 40 "miles'»from</ k " By SPENVER MOOSA TAIPEH, Formosa (VP) — Chinese Nationalist bombers today hammered Communist guns which iave been bombarding Quemoy, and the exchange of artillery firo oetween > Doomed into The latest flarcnp came ,, ' ,, n Siberian coast - far b normal Russia had already protosted/ the United Stateq-jth bomger had .j;iolatso\', tory< The ly rejected Soviet claim craft Kad opened* the Atnorican plarib did no the American ndtos , MIG attack- as f i Heds -and Nationalists Officials hero"learc^'dtlof to the fourth day.. ' (explanation 'Ipr,'tjioviftcijiy ipw as The children had fiono wading in shallow water but stepped oft ledge into 12 feet of water. gtin$, opepi fire against what wore officially described as unidentified planes over this capital city, , The entire island of Formosa was blacked out three hours but air raids sirens remained silent.' Tho Defense Ministry said several waves of Formosa-based bombers pounded Communist gun positions at Arnoy and nearby Tatung, Communist mainland bases within artillery range of Nationalist-held Quemoy. U. S. and Nationalist Chisee 1 of- Xlces conferee! have and President Eisenhower consulted with Defense Department officials in Washington concerning the Quemoy attacks which began Friday, Two '. American officers . woro killed in the initial five-hour Hod bombardment of Qucmony which lies only a few miles off the coast of Red China. 100 miles west of Formosa, Today's filing of anti-Mr craft guns was the first since Chiang- Kai-shek's forces came here from the mainland in ; 1940; There was no indication how many planes were over the city. Nationalist air foice headquarters said only that ptaiv;p were over the suburbs, The communique, was woicled In such a wav that it could have been one of many. Officials source said Communuits planes flying over Forniogn become travels for jets of the U,S, 7th Fleet, which is charged with guarding th(s island from invasion Most informed observers vojcel doubt that (he Reds would at this point risk provoking U •tory notion against rnainlsnd bases light, ...,._ One related About a 'year patrol plane wasfishoi^ d§\j;n roughly tho same position same sea. Four years 'ago over! national waters of >the J. „ American patrol piano-was'- stroycd" by Sbyjet "- tlj -- f Rccj stroycd liner near Hainan Island in f iP4^ saliojial atta'gjt ^ih#t ^^telt hr ' American lives uod Iiyjirjles^ threc> o^hp^y,. Jg, clUisens^ The whole faeries ,pf 4 ' ^tfl s aircraft over th«? open'se,^ t sugg the possibility Umt^he.Rcdf Continued on Pago ,Twp ! A • > i t I, • J 3« Aims to Unite Asia a by bombing Forr^os>a, which ' Continued on Page Two • All Around the Town iy Tht ttor tuff ing Stamps Hopewill have at least two men on the Henderson squad this year, both seniors, Gordon Beasley at end Header Huddleston at wingback Edsel Nix has eight lettermen to work with a? he takes over as head coach of the he is one Gurdon pf many former Bobcats in the coaching field in this section Fielding Hviddlestoti is the Stamps coach, Deiwin Bass takes over the top coaching duties at DeQueen thus year, Bob EHep still heads the Texarkana staff .,,.., also Nashville has a new Cpach io, D,wigM Jones who takes over Irpm John Sbaddox who is now principal of the school , , . Ipur }QCO! bpys {row last year's team «?e going to Av< kansas State Telphers at Co,n< way UncldentaUy K§ym.ond Bright of Hope coaches Conway WlgW James Cornelius* Miles Hipp, Don well- By t MANILA (fflt eight nations *'tha J •MiWHMBUR tyranny' today reeted toward, After the monies, France, the ustralia, an eratlons tp maining Thus wa« aken in Asia nist nations against muoh from, February lie is here and thfffrlf earner;^'^hedufed Tor I O. Baber lives at OMB,. Friday night With Hope entertain- assumed duties of Major at Tokyo, Japan .... he entered tho service in 193.9, serve.d .twg"yesrs in AlasHa, two years at Gulfpoyt Miss., and arrives Jn Jspan to^pri) this year , , , Hip medals ]h,cH»de, Commendation Ribbon »-«*hUT>««. dant, Good Conduct . Defense. Ameripap Theater tlonal D»fenge fense M^al , vis R. Muliins, son Roy August K9JfS9 8?

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