Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 20, 1954
Page 3
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Iff^fWwSi*W-?- *'" r **l?'** - ->• .. l''-~^T' * HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, September 18,1954 fie ifTettibe bay Before Publication '6fA Ad» oftt payable ',*»• 6ds frill bft occep (jrWfi* and eetomod*- . ollevtosd vvHh th« urn th* octouftt 14 payabf* jnomg \n» account is ?tt»*rft«tt b rettd««d. *>' ~'- thr*. - six 6M Dciy« Doyl Month »60 - i7S ,M. •<.OS 140 1.35 ' 1,50 1.50 2.00 2 SO 3.00 4.50 6.00 7,50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.SO 15.00 1.20 1.50 t.BO 2.10 2.40 4.00 2.70 4.50 3.0d 5.00 DISPLAY . JrSe par Inch .. 60c 0ef Inch .. SOc per inch 6; quoted above ore for cort- ' 'ftwrtioni. Irregular or skip- wfll toko »ho one-day rate. ..y' classified advertising cppy ocrtplfed until S p. m. for fHSrt th« following day. . publishers reserve the right to i 1 -or edit Oil advertisements of- >ft>r publication and to reject bbftetlotiablf' advertising sub- riitlall of orra or rnor* letter*, of figures such as house or numbers count as one word. „,.,_;» itdr ,wl!l hot be respon- " for error* In Want Ad» union * are called to our attention FIRST Insertion Of od and. then INLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. I6NE: PROSPECT 7-3431 fHopdStar k »fj. j • P .f«r«f Hoo* 1899; Preit 1927 |*»ntflll(latad Jonuory ;». 192* Wi'ad every 'weekday afternoon by PUBLISHIN G CO, ... E. Polmor, Preiidcnt . H. Wothburn, Sccy-TfOT. ; -at The Star Building ;' II 2-1 4 South Walnut Strtol AiKoBti- Iik. : M.,Woshburn, Editor £, Publisher -lllSH. Jortej, Managing Editor ii,;::M., Davis, Advertising Manogtr wrg*. W. Hoimer, Moch. Supr. iitercd o» second clojj matter at i'Feit ' Office at Hope/ Arkansaf, •rthe Act of March 3, 1897. of the Audit Bureau of 1 Circulation! ' •' Subscription Rates (poyobln In ad- 3 §jJ£~y' " ".vance); ly: carrier 'In Hope and neighboring •KS,"'h ' ' towns— ek '., , i.... .25 or , 13,00 lall In Hempstead, Nevada', a, Howard, ana Miller coun- r."",',".".""', "r.""" r.6o -„..,'. 2 60 . ,..„;,...., .,.:, 4.50 ,il"oth'er mdll~ ij|Aorith t ,, *, 1.10 M'".'".'"".""''".""' 6^50 ...,."„.., 13.00 '• Advortlslna Kcprcscntotivos: i Dailies, Inc.; 1602 Sterlck .. ..lempnls 2, Tonn.; x SOS Texas MBIdg., Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. •'-•--' *- l ,j Chicago 1, III,; 60 E. York 17^ N. Y.; 1763 ot Bldg., 'Detroit 2, Mich.; ijnw tBIdg., Oklahpma . City 2, mus,.<" ,-<» ;/ ' j Hy, vi .lijKAMOclated; 'Prew; icfated Pr,e?s fs entitled ex- «»oiy,,to tlie-usc/for republlcation ^(IftKft Weal news printed irt this or, a; well os-all-AP news f l NESS IS iGOOD ," Services Offered WtATTRfiSS renovation afid Innerspring work. Cobb Mattre»s Co. 316 South Washington. Phone »-2fJ22. Mar. 4-tf SLIGEI3 meats. Sauce refills, 20c. Cliickens ready to oat. 3 Sandwiches, $1. Burl's Bar-B-Q, Candy Avenue. Behind Kroger and A & P Stores. 16-3t Funeral Directors OAKCRESt FUNERAL HOME INSURANCE » . . AMBULANCE 2ND & HAZEL . . . PHONE 7-2123 AD-1 Mo. TF HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL ASSOCIATION Largest and Oldest in South Arkansas. Call 7-5505 for our agents A23-1 Mo. For Sale Plenty of USED TIRE BARGAINS Exceptional values in 2 USED DETROIT JEWEL GAS RANGES Fully guaranteed Oklahoma Tire & Supply $100 CASH, $35 monthly buys two bedroom modern home, acre ot land. T. N. Belew, Phone 7-4308. 17-3t Funeral services for Frank Stuart will be heU Sunday, September W, at St. Mark CME Church with bur- al in Belk Cemotery at 2 p. m. REGISTERED heifer cows. Guernseys. Bred bull calves. Hale Guernsey Farm. Prescolt, Arkansas. 15-31 WASHING machine with pump, $20. Phone 7-5531. 10-. 0 ,t DEEP freeze, almost new, cheap. 1C interested, call 7-2139. Mrs. J. L, Jarrell. •17-3t SMALL, gentle pony, suitable for children j2 years or older. Price $35. Parker Rogers, 12 miles on Columbus flcl. 18-H Wanted WANTED lo buy, lease, or rent .light spuddcr well drilling rig, S. L. Whatlcy, Box 727, Arkadelphia, Ark. Phone 875 after 7 p. m., 10-3t GOOD, home for two kilteos. Part Persian. 420 N. Elm. 17-lt For Rent UNFURNISHED 3 room apartment. Private bath, rent reasonable. 1311 W. Avenue B. Phone 7-3696. 10-tf THREE room- -apartment, nicely furnished. Bills paid. 204 Bonner. FRONT bedroom, adjoinhig bath, 601 Pond. Phone 7-2710; 15-3t. '*>&:' Wdrdlaws 9\y Street Tailor Shop ED JUSTUS STUDIO bye' moved rny studio S, Elm Street Keith Jewelry Location)" FURNISHED apartment, 2 large rooms. Bills paid, close to town Mrs. J. W. Turner, 418. S. Elm St. 17-3t Plants in foreign , countries are naintained by 27 Connecticut firms SHARES Income Fund Jrflspectus available from Ife SPATES B.-iArk. / 'AGENT Phone 7?4454 = -|,(Wk . Highway 67 West & LUCK'S , FURNITURE CO, of City Limits West Jli?n Water Barrels for Sale Hope, Ark,' , Genylne 1>«nger rental machines ^ ing Center ?e Estimates LOANS lot if's, Su .Phone 7T23 ly Co. IM 4 »" '• Arkansas' Mo«t ete r Shopi ELECTRIC CO, 'URNISHED 4 room garage apart ment. Phone 7-2205. 17-tf Lost TITLE for 1949 Ford. Return to Alfred West, 310 S, Washington for reward. 13-6t SMALL navy blue and white polka dot scarf in downtown area. If found, please ^all or see Bobbie Hansen, Hope Star, 3431. Phone 7- 18-3t Business Opportunity WAN and witc to collect established routes in Hope, Prcscott, and Grurdon. Car necessary. Good commission. Sec Mr. Anderson at Tho Oaks, Monday through Thursday. 13-51 Notice FOR imprinted Christmas cards see Lois M. Purlcll at Hazel's Beauty Shop or call 7-215G. 11-61 The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-6830 Or bring Item* to Mlii Turnar .at Hlcka Funeral Horn* OUT OF DOORS with The Skylarks, famous radio and recording artist of Nashville, Tenn., will give a program at Bethel AME Church Thursday, September 23, at 8 p. m. Associated with the Sky- arks in this program, will be the Humming Bees of Texarkana. Tickets mny bo purchased from members of Bethel Church, Hicks funeral Hume, Unique Benuly Saon and Nelson's Grocery, Advance idults lickets 7f>c at the'door $1.00 Students 35c at U'e door 50c. The public is invited. By Al McClane Undersecretary of State Walter Bedell Smith, with whom I have fished on occasion, told me a story about bass fishing which happened more than 30 years ago at a party given by a well-known tackle manufacturer for a group of Chicago anglers on a lake in Michigan. The occasion was the introduction of the first fly rods made by this company, which previously had specialized in bait casting equipment. Among the guests were such nationally known cxp'crts of thai day as Fred Peet, William Dilg, and Clark Venable, men who had created fly rod lures and feather minnows, or who had won national casting championships. "It was inevitable that in a group of this kind the usual fishing irgumetils should develop," Smith •ecalls. "During such a discussion mo member of the party, to demonstrate his point that the motion of a jass luru was more important han its size, shape or color, raid- id the pantry and returned with a :arrot, a small ear of corn, and a rankfurtor sausage. "Rigging these with treble hooks ind using a short rod, he 'popped' .hem along the surface of the wa- er, a method of bass fishing which L'hough now generally practiced vas not well known in those days. "He produced a strike on the car- ot and the car of corn, and might have done so with the frankfurter had it not disintegrated after lie first two or three casts." I have seen fish caught on objects like bottle tops, beer can openers, coins, and jewelry as well is delicacies like cheese, bologna KeyStovi'. 1 Lotlyo No. 43 will meet Tuesday niuht, September 21, al the regular meeting place. All members are asked to be present and on time at 0:30 p.m. The Golden Slav;; of Antioch will give a musical program at BccBco Memorial CME Church Sunday night, September. JO. Rev. T. J. Rhone is pastor. There will be a pfii.i»rnrn given at Bethel .AMK Church Sunday, Sept., 26, at 9:4;5 a. m. sponsored by the Young People's Department. This program is in observance of Christian Education Week. The Altar Gift Club of BeeBee Memorial CME will sponsor a w'eincr roast at. the home of Mrs. Persie Turner, Friday night, Sept., 24. Department Store Sales Decrease ST. LOUIS lift. Department room house and 140 acres grazinp land, with plenty of water. Call 7-2263, 17-31 CUSTOM SLAUGHTERING Beef cut and wrapped for deep freeze. Beef for Deep Freeze 26 to 35 cents. • Ralph Montgomery Mkt. Phone 7-3361 MATTRESSES Rebuilt or Made Into lnner»»rlng Work Guaranteed — On* Day Servlo* —•« DAVIS Furniture & Mattreii Co. 110 8. Elm Street Phone 7-3212 Top's Service We are now wrecklno several lato model CARS and TRUCKS We also repair all .makes and models of automobiles & Trucks. T. 0. (TOP) PORTER Owner & Operator. Dial 7-2707 Hppe Hy 67 West ARMY SURPLUS Comic .Books • New and Used Clothing f Guns t Jeep Tops • Gas Cans * Tarps • Bunk Beds * and Hundreds of other items. REAVES BARGAIN HOUSE and PAWN SHOP Acrpsi From Post Office store sales last week in the Eighth Federal Reserve District totalcc somewhat less than in the comparable week in 1953. The Federal Reserve Bank o St. Louis attributed the estimated 4 per cent decline to unseasonally jot weather which limited post abor day promotions, Memphis, Tenn., area sales showed the only gain with G pei cent. Sales were down 2 per ecu n Ijiltle Rock, Ark., 16 per cen n LouisvillK, Ky.. and an eslimat ed a() per cent in oiijht smallei district cities. For thu past four weeks, dis rict sales wore a'xmt even with last year • St. LouUi. with 3' per cent, showed the only gain. Memphis sales were tho same. (S) U.AMTV FARM .EQUIPMENT .-, NASHVILLE DISTRIBUTING CO. Phone $ 4 ARK, Ycrger Wins The Ycrger Tigers defeated Lincoln high of Ft. Smith last night 24 to 12. The game was played in Ft. Smith. and pickes. All of which adds up to our favorite bit of fishing advice it ain't what you do, it's the way you do it. Have you seen those new Fibcr- glas-reinforccd plastic rod cases? Well, if you're a fellow sufferer of the aluminum and cardboard school, track down these dream cases because Ihey dpn't won't dent, warp rust, and won't break except under extreme duress. The ones I saw came in 55-inch, 46-inch, and 39-inch lengths and Ihey have rubber caps al each end to cushion sudden shocks. This is the same new material going into automobile bodies and boat hulls. Plenty good. (Distributed by NEA Service) PRESCOTT NEWS De Queen In 13-6 Win Over Hope The Hope Bobcats playing their second game went down lo defeat at Hie hands of a much powerful De Queen Leopard eleven 13 to G in Hammons Stadium last night. A blocked punt early in the second quarted gave the Leopards the bal on Hope's 0 yard line where Bobby Jacobs carried the ball over for the score. The try for extra point was no good and the half ended Hope 0 De Queen 6. A 30 yard pass play from Wesson to Halter put the ball on the Bobcat's 4 yard line where James Down bucked the middle for the score. The p.a.I. was was kicked by Buddy Wesson. This play took place in the third quarter. The Bobcats finally broke in the scoring column as they picked up their lone tally in the final minutes of the fourth quarter. A fifty yard drive was climaxed with Bruce Duke carrying the pigskin the final four yards for the score. The try for extra point was no good. Outstanding on the Leopards team were; Wesson, Jacobs, Krudwig, Whitten, Willis, and Crews. The Bobcats showing excellent playing were; Duke, Marlar, Johnson, Mullins, Herndon, Keck, Nix. Cox, and Huddleston. Hope made 11 first downs to 17 for De Queen. The Bobcats picked up 135 yards rushing to 185 for the Leopards. Hope completed 5 of 10 passes^ and De Queen 3 or 7. Hope was penalized 20 yards and De Queen 75 yards. Mrs. Lewis Garrett i Hostess To W. M. U. Circle 3 Mrs. Lewis Garrett was hostess to Circle 3 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist Church at her home in Monday afternoon for the final nccling of the church year with eight present. Mrs. Garrett, 'chairman, presided arid Mrs. Hody Butler opened the nesting with prayer. The devotional on "The Reeeipe To Happiness" was given by Mrs. lioyce Anderson. Four reported they participated in Community Missions. Mrs. Harrell Hines gave a mission study. Mrs. Hines and Mrs. Garrett received lovely gifts from the members. . ' • Cake and punch were enjoyed during the social hour. tives in Fulton Tuosdny. Mr. an:l Mrs. S. R. Carrington have returned to Houston after spending several days here. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powell have as their guests. Mr. ancl Mrs. Boyce Sweeney and Larry of Texas City, -Texas. Di\ and Mrs. William Arnold of Temple, Texas are the guests ,pf his •motliev, Mrs. C. 'P. Arnold- and other relatives. Mr. ancl Mrs. Gene Hale motored to Little Rock Tuesday for the day. W. M. U. Circle 4 Entertained By Mrs. A. R, Underwood Seven members of Circle. 4 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist met on Monday afternoon in the home of Mrs. A. R. Underwood. Mrs. Underwood offered the opening prayer after which Mrs. Wesley Lindsey presented the program on ''State Mission". Mrs. R. T. Murry, chairman, and Mrs. Roy Loomis anr! Mrs. Underwood, study leaders, were presented with gifts. Ice cream and cake were served during the social hour. More* than half the Americans drowned each year are rural .neo- ple. LAY AWAY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS Bicycles, Tricycles and Wagons From WESTERN AUTO Associate Store CLOUSE REFRIGERATION SERVICE PHONE 7-3369 Large Enough to Serve You I Small Enough to Know Youl Hove Your Cor PAINTED NOW! Low°as $35,00 While you are having your car painted \ve can do that work on your motor, brakes or body work. Expert mechanics always available. IXTRA SPECIAL 2c OFF To owr Regular Ypwr ESSO Dealer Gloss & Salvage Co, West 3rd Street Anna Frances Wooley Heads Rainbow Girls At a meeting of the Prescott Chapter of Rainbow Girls Tuesday night, the following new officers wore elected. Anna Frances Wooley, Worthy Advisor; Claudetlc Smith, Asst. Worthy Advisor; Judy Gilbert, Charity; Simonc Golden, Hope; Jarolyn Andrews, Faith, Freddie Moberg was elected as treasurer to* replace Genevieve King, who resigned. Bobby Woosley was named Chapter Sweetheart. The Worvhy Advisor will name her appointive officers and a public installation service wili be held Tu,esday evening, September 2!!. During the business session, plans were made for a hayride this week- L> ] If 1 .i--i Victory Club Has Family Night Members of the Victory Homo Demonstration Club entertained with "Family Night" on Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. ami Mrs. Thiill Hanning. A pot luck supper was served from tables arranged on the lawn. The invocation was given Bert Win- gfjfl.d. Games, visiting and group singing wore also enjoyed. The evening came to a close with the 40 present singing "Blesl Be Tlui Tie." Bill Gordon and Adam Guthrie Jr. were Monday business visitors in Little Rock. Friends of Mrs. Vernon Buchanan will be glad to know she is recovering from surgery performed at the Cora Donncll 'Hospital on Monday. AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland New York Chicago Detroit Boston Washington Baltimore Philadelphia W 106 98 91 04 G3 02 51 40 L 40 4B 56 82 82 83 96 07 Pet. GB .726 .671 8 .610 .438 42 .434 42','ii .428 43 1/2 .347 -.336 57 Arkansas Football By The Associated Press BIG SEVE.N W L Pet PTS Op Ike Proves to Be Best Prophet By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON \ff) President Eisenhower hasn't been in politics us long as Sen. McCarthy but so :ar he has been a better political prophet. Late in 1953 Eisenhower expressed hope Communists-in-gov- crnment would not Vie an issue in Lhis year's congressional elections Nov. 2. He said ho thought his administration would have weeded out by then any in the govern- neiit. Shortly afterward, on Nov. 34, 1953, McCarthy contradicted the President with a forecast of his wn: "Tiie raxv, harsh, unpleasant fact is that communism is ai issue nlid will uc an issue in 1954." He was wrong. Communists-in- governent may bo fought over in some local campaigns but is not a national issue raised by eilh er parly, yet. . . McCarthy went farther last November and made himself an issue in the 1954 elections by saying: "If the American people agree with former President Truman that what he calls McCarthyism is bad, that it is wrong to dig oul and cxpos-i traitors, they have r chance to get rid of 'me as chair man of tho investigating commit tee by defeating any .Republicans tip for reelection." He apparently exa^gcratcc! • hi: mittee. Then he had lo defend himself at the hearings. Now that Ihe h?arinss are over ic seems to be prcparinc; to cie- end himself in the lull Senate i£ t returns to vote on censure. If the Senate does return out doesn't censure him. McCarthy ,] vill have time, although not much, o get into the campaign before >Jov. 2. He said last night his in- ention now is to rnako only three speeches. The rest jf his time, he said, he will spend on invesliga- ,ions. In any speeches he makes, ic could try lo carry out his 1953 prophecy by talking about Com- munisl-m-government, He could tardly talk about it as something present over the past two years without hurling his own Republican party. The Republicans have been in office almost two years and claim pretty good success in gelling security risks off the government payroll. If McCarthy talked about Com- munisls-in-gtivcrnmeri'.. before 1953, ic'd be re-hashing I'52 <:amt>aisn .alk unless"' thcru are some stnrl- ing new disclosures. The Republican party would liavc to decide wheUier he was tin asset or a liability if the Senate censured him and he slill wanted lo campaign. There is a possibility the Senate won't return until after Nov. 2 lo own political importance not a national campaign consider censure him. In that caso, asainst ho could do some more campaigning. El Dorado Texarkana Little Rock Pine Bluff N. Little Rock Fort Smith Hot Springs i 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 13 3 1.000 38 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 010 .000 G 13 C 1 .000 0 38 DISTRICT 1AA No conference games played to date. DISTRICT 2AA No conference games played to date. DISTRICT AA Malvern Russellville Benton Conway DISTRICT 4AA Carndcn Smackover Crosscll Fordycc Hope Magnolia Arkaclclphia Fairview W L Pet Pts Op \V L Pet Pts Op 1.000 34 14 .000 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 .000 14 34 W L Pet Pis Op 1 0 1.000 32 0 1 '0 1.000 13 0 J. 0 1.000 6 0 1 0 1.000 40 12 0 0 .000 0 0 • 0 0 .000 0 0 0 2 .000 12 40 0 2 .000 0 45 He i issue Candidates i;enor.illy are not vis ing or. falling on how they stunt on him. Instead o r being an issue, he' in a box, put there by his owi Republicans. Thoy'vo boxed inirr in I'm- more completely than 11 R Democrats were ever able to. The result lias beon to keep hin oul of the endinaign allhoui.!' there is nothing to show that was the intention. - •**"' At the time of his November j statements McCarthy was at the peak of his power, free-wheeling investigating. cviliei/ing Democrats and Republicans alike. Suddenly the ' administration .urned on him, through the Army, with charges against him and his •ilafl'. For months afterward McCarthy had to devote his full attention lo defending himself and countercharging in the McCarthy-Army .leavings. Since they were due to end eai'ly In the summer, there seemed plenty t of clear time ahead for nim to get into the campaign. . . But even before they ended nn- other Republican teed off on him. Sen. Flanders of Vermont declared McCarthy should be censured for his conduct, which Flanders said tended to bring the Senate into disrepute. After two other senators joined forces with Flanders — Morse (Incl- Ore) and Fulbright (D-Arkl the Republican-run Senate decided on an invcstigalion. Once more McCarthy was lieu down. First he had to prepare for the hearings by a special com- For Quality and Beauty in Finest of WALLPAPER sec us, Gunter Retail Lumber Co. Phone 7-3495 422 E. Div. Yesterday's Results Washington 8. Boston 0 New York 10, Philadelphia 3 Cleveland 6, Detroit 3 Baltimore 5, Chicag'c 1 Today's Games Cleveland at Detroit New York at Philadelphia (night) Baltimore, at Chicago Boston at Washington (night) NATIONAL LEAGUE New York Brooklyn Milwaukee Cincinnati Philadelphia St. Louis Chicago Pittsburgh • 70 09 (17 GO L fi4 59 CO 70 70 7K Mrs. Archie Johnson Hostess To Contract Club Aminsemonts of Autumn blossoms (lecoraled lliu private clin- inj? room at Herman's Cafe on Tuesday afternoon \vhe.-o M rs . Archie Johnson was hostess to the 37 Contract Club. The high score award was won by Mrs. O. G. Hirst. At ttie conclusion of the games a d-ainty dossert plate was served.. Mrs. Haiold Parker and Mrs. William Buchanan wove tea guests. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dalrymphlo have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. John Bluke Dalrymple of Little Rock. Mrs. C. i). Atkinson and hev guests, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Atkinson and children of New Orleans visited relaUvcb in Magnojia Tues- clay. Mi's. yiiited, Pet. GB .MO .(WSJ 4li .SHU (if:. .470 22 ,<!7(i 22 '/a .402 24'/a .411 ;« .lifiti 40 Yesterday's Results Philadelphia 4,. New Yurk 3 Pittsburgh 'J, Brooklyn 1 Milwaukee, .St. Louis 4 (Only Games Scheduled) Today's Gainus Philadelphia at New York Milwaukee at St. Louis (night' Chicago :it Cincinnati (Only Games Scnodulod) SOUTHERN. ASSOCIATION (Playoffs.) Yesterday's Results ' Atlanta 7, New Orleans 5 Today's Games Atlanta at New Orleans. 0y The'"Asoelated Press American Association Semi-finals (best of-7) Louisville 4, Columbus 2 series tied 2-2 Fights last Night By The Associatecl Press Hocky Mamuno, 187, Brockton, , knocked out E^aid Cliailes Cinonnati, 8. For world's heavyweight title. Washington Willve Troy. WftJitw- By The Associated Press Kl Dorado 13; Fort Smith 6 Texarkana, Tex., 2; Little Rock 0 Carnden 30; Hot Springs 0 Blythcville 10; North Little Rock 7 Pine Bluff 21; Jonesboro 0 Texarkana 2G; 'Norman, Okla., G De Queen 13; Hope 0 Smackover 13; Fairview (Cam den) 0 Fayetleville 20; Siloam Springs 0 Fordyce 40; Arkadelphiu 12 Haylcsville, La., 2H; Magnolia 12 Malvern 34; Conway 14 DeWitt Hi; Forrest City 7 Rogers 6; Monette, Mo., 0 Van Huron 38; lUissollville 0 Newport 20; McCrciry 12 Crossett 20; McGhec 7 Stuttgart 25; Benton C Paragoul 14; Oscc'ola 7 Stamps 12; Prescott 7 Clarksviiio 17; Dardanelle C Ashdown 31; Ginvlon 0 Danville 15; Havana 0 Walnut Kiclge 0; Beebc 0 (tie) O/ark 27; Berryvillu 7 Marianna IK; Holiy Grove 0 Helena 7; Searcy U Riso.n 38; Marvel 7 Bauxite 28; Magnet Cove 14 Morrilton 20; .Tack.-ionville o Junction City 28; Strong 0 Corning 39; Pucahonlas 0 Wynne 20; Brinkley (i Formnn 20; Horntio Q Harding Acadeniy <Searcy) 14; 'Heber Spring 0 Nashville 26; Derrnott 0 Warren 7; Dumas 0 White Hall 34; GuuM 7 England 38; Mablovalc 0 Subiaco Academy i?2; Menu 7 I,nke Village 20; Star City 0 Paris 13; Greenwood 0 Ileavenei;, Okla., iili; Waldrcn 14 Tahlcqua, Okla. 11); SI. Anne's (Fort Smith) 14 Bryant 2!l; Bismarck 14 Cabot 3U; PaVnils Bluff 0 Barton 27; Cotton Plant G West IVJemuhis 60; Shanee 7 Sheridan 34; Novphlet 0 Clarendon 46;. .Des Arc 14; Monticello 23; Hamburg 15 Lonoke 33; Hazen 0 ' Pigjgolt 26; Harrisburg 14 Mountain-Hgme 14; Mountain Grove 14 (tle)< Huntsville 19; Harrison G Carlisle 24; Arkansas School for the Deaf (Little Rock) 0 Parkin 32; Gillett 12 . BHtesyille 20; Augusta 7 Atkins 12; Charleston 0 Paris 13; Greenwood 0 MAYBE. HE'LL STOP CHARLESTON. 111., (UP) Prof. Kevin Guinagh doesn't know whether he'll try writing a third book or not. Last year Guinagn got $500 for his Tour-year work in translating Virgil's "Acnekl," while his wife won $1,000 in a 25-word, slogan contest. . Guinah's' most recent book. "I'm Happy to present," hasn't brought him a nickel. get inyourltome wllh low-cost fir plywood NEW PLANS See us today—for eco- i nomical, quality-tested fir plywood and easy* to-follow plans lor 8 modern fir plywood built-ias, REPAIR LOANS available for all types of Home improvements and repairs. BILLWRAY SUPPLY CO. Phone 7-2348 S: Wglnut Bee-T- Settle and Termite Control Service Owned and Operated by Guy Grigg Hope, Arkansas Phone 7-3445 109 S. Main All Customers are Insured Ben Rateliff GROCERY Open 7 Days a Week At the "Y" on S. Main Phone 7-9935 tf' VINE RIPENED TOMATOES 4 Ibs. Purina Fed Cage EGGS.... doz. 39c NEW CROP CANNING or EATING APPLES PLENTY BUTTER BEANS 901 West 3rd Street O tier, 161, Brooklyn, 6 Italy Tibcrio Milri, 101, Italy, outpointed Gas.tou Mud- ij^^ii Wit ifH HP * ^i ANNOUNCES A NEW POLICY? " Now you can have your Home Rewired to meet modern conveniences and new fixtures- All on 12 Easy Payments No Carrying Charge -10% Down Payment Monthly 4?&%fe' Aj, 4 xt'&lL Our Doily Bread •^Iccd Thin by The Editor >!ftx, Mi Wathburn Okay Plant 25 Years Old, Has Many of Us Original Employes The September issue of the Ideal iCement Mixer, employe publica- at the headquarters city of >er, recalls that Ideal's cement [plant at Okay opened just 25 years |ago. The story,, written by Jo Anne iMcAdams, plant correspondent at [Okay, recalls that formal ccremo- Inles were held there August 1, 1929, [when the crushing machinery made lits first run — and a picture shows IPaul C .VanZandt, chief engineer lot Denver, speaking to the crowd (from the office building porch, top officials attending from (Denver were Charles Sbettcher and |M. O. Matthews. It's been a long time ago. I looked [back through The Star's files and [found a detailed story of the plant's I operations and its colony of I employe houses which your editor [published August 7, 1929 — along Iwith a layout of pictures someone Imade for us. Some years later your editor tffie his own pictures of the Okay Iplant, on the occasion of Louisiana 1 Nevada Transit Co. completing a I new gas lino to it. I remember the •pictures of the gas line dedication [were shot on a cold and rainy day. 'But it was fair enough when the Ibig Okay plant got going in August 11929 — and it's been rolling ever I since. The Okay correspondent reports | one singularly fine fact: the 75 men who began work 6ft day 25 years ago many are I still on the job — speaking well for I both the men and the company. Jo Anne McAdams lists the I veterans: Tom R. Dodson, driller; Joe T. JHargis, chief chemist; W. L 1 Walter, "quarry foreman; Fred D rMcJunkins, shift foreman: E. E 1 Harris, general foreman; George | L. Thompson, Sr., packhouse fore wn; John A. Russell, shift fore *'n; A. F. Toliett, repair fore I man. J. W, Lollar, chief electrician (who came to Okay from Ada in 1948 with 28 years' company ser | vice); M. B/Stone, assistant chie electrician; J. B. Gray, assistan | packhouse foreman; Steve Dlxon track pusher in the quarry; Jak [Holland, Henry Holland, Fierc< Brutison, R. G. Ellis, W. J. Harwell ! JS^y ^Bradley; J. C, Bradley, Offi Clemmie Hopkins, Floy 'Ma'rsholl, arid. ; Gi'-N. Bellinger; »; And six other "originals" are now living at Okay in retirement. '• - R. \W. Tolleson. Vard Freeman Earnest Newton; W. D. Gathright Tom Andy Gathright, and Joe Pel | Stuart. .-•'••• Narjes make news. They make ,very big news — when t you're recording a quarter-century. Star WSAtMEtt nnjvrx»«7n0 jr«iur> i» Widely, faltered f»Bfill*g--..- ftdttH Ms sffSlftdoW f&WSBf 5 in 'to fetaiidi S4-h6tits eftdlrtt ftt 8 ft, ftL Mfgh 64, Lbw 74. 55TH YEAR; VOL. 55 — NO. 286 $»0f af H«M 18»», frtti 1*S» J«A. II, HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1954 Mrt P«M Clftl. I l >r*te i, Audit ftnrwrf *l Clrt«)«tl*M ' M«t. Ending Mfttth it, 1«4 ** 1,414 ESCAPEES CAPTURED — Warden Art Bernard,; right, guards two of the three convicts who escaped from the Nevada State Prison in Carson City, Nev., in a "hail of gunfire" i.n whictva prison guard was killed. Don H. • Gulonsen, 24, left, and William R. Burman, 22, center, were'captured a.mile from the prison'after being at large less than three hours. The third escapee, Gene Liebig, 20, was also captured. The guard was shot when the trio forced him to crash tljie.. prison gates in a pickup truck. ,>:-'NEA Telephoto. , - ; - ;•_ Ike Joins in GOP Moves to j Slow Democrats By T n e Associated Press. Top Republicans, le'd by President Eisenhower, headed into a week of heavy campaigning today, apparently eager to douse the optimism voiced by Democrats at their Indianapolis campaign kickoff. The President will leave his -Colorado vacation headquarters Wednesday for a three-toy Western speaking tour calculated to Post Office to Change Hours of Window Service Postmaster Robert Wilson announced today that, effective, September 27, the general delivery window and the stamp-parcel post windBw at the Hope post office will be closed at 5:30 p. m. Mondays through Friday's instead of at 6:00 p. m. as heretofore. This is in line with the earlier doing hours which have been observed by the Hope business houses for some time. It is by Departmental instructions and is based Upon a survey of the small number of patrons calling at the windows,between 5:30 and .0:00 p. m. The earMer closing will enable the clerks now serving the windows boost GOP chance.5 in the Nov., 2' during this half-hour perlod.to.be election, for control of the nextl uset i j n handling the heavy volume Congress". Also for the Republicans, Vice President Nixon and House Speaker Martin of Massachusetts resume campaign barnstorming 'today after a Sunday layoff. of late afternoon mail received for dispatch and will result in the more effective and economical handling of this mail. Stamps will be available through , the vending machine in the lobby. Democratic leaders, leaving In- T h e public is earnestly urged to iianapolis yesterday after the par-, co . operat e by earlier and more fre- ty pep rally, made no .secret,, of ! quent mailings during the dayi to their optimism. Adlnt E Stevenson, the party's, ion of mail . ..-.(relieve the late afternoon conges- 10th Annual Third District Livestock Show Will Open in Hope Sept. 27 for Six Days The 10th annual Third District' Livestock Show gets ....underway 1 here next week and will continue through October 2, six full days. A full entertainment program has been arranged. Stars in Revue, a stage show, will play the first three nights in -the huge Coliseum. Again this year Candy Candido will be master of ceremonies of the Revue which features such-stars as:- : Denny Beckner and his orchestra, The Madcap Merrumakers; Howard 'and. Wanda Bell,- who -do aerobatics in the modern manner; Gillette and Richards, America's outstanding dancing funsters; Dolly Barr whose "fun on skates" act is rated tops and Bobby Winters, a comic juggler. As last season, admittance to this Revue is made possible through the Hope merchants. All y*ou have to High Fat Calf Sale Feature of the Junior Show One ol the feature events of the Third District Livestock Show, is the fat calf auction which again willj. be.in'-charge of the Button Livestock 1 Commission. Handling the sale will be. Claud, Button, Ray Lawrence and Mrs. Lawrence along with the auctioneer of the local firm. Mr, Suttbn has been in charge of the sale for the past five years. Judging of the Junior Livestock will be held at 1 p. m. Friday, October 1 and the auction will get underway in the Coliseum at 2 p. 1952 presidential candHnte, ..'sparked the session with' an address Saturday night. Stevenson said America "Is ready for a fresh start." He ac*' cused the Republican administration of "giveaway government" and of allowing an "alarming deterioration of our world position." Nixon, resting i:i Minneapolis yesterday, took time out for a news conference at which he dirputed Stevenson's major' contentions. Nixon sai3 Stevenson has made no constructive suggestions of his own of world ii_..r.?s. , ' ''The people are entitled to know what Stevenson's action,? wojjld have been in these cases," said. The above closing hours apply only to the general delivery and Stamp and parcej post windows. The money order window will continue o be closed" at 5:00 p. m. as has seen done for a number of years, and all windows will be closed :00 p. m. on Saturdays. do is ask your merchant for tickets rn U.S. Can't See French Agreeing By DONALD J. GONALES fvfyASHINGZTON (UP) ^aministration officials admitted today the United States is pessi- mjstic about the chances of France ever agreeing to a satisfactory for- pnula of rearming West Germany. ; They "said privately .that gloom in 1 official circles is deep and pervading in spite of new French proposals and Secretary of State | : John Foster Dulles' recent talks .European leaders jiese officials emphasized it ^Sld be a mistake, as Dulles said in a statement Saturday, to take a; negative 'approach. But they . revealed that top U, S. policy Ifmakers stiil are far from optimistic. ' .. . • They expect the first showdown on rival plans for enlisting Ger- t;ma.ny in West Europe's defense (.system to come when the Allies 1 their scheduled preliminary Ijtalks in London next week. The ..., (•i*lipfl- test, they said, will follow at (,„> ||fthe projected North Atlantic Coun- fejl 'meeting in mid-October. They sea nothing now to indi- Icate that France will drop its op- Iposition to any proposal to let Ger- Imany act and rearm as an allied [equal. A long series of incidents, and jjattitudeS have con^bAneJ to pro|duce\ pessimism among hifh U. S. |9ffipials. • , Helena May Buy Electric Plant to the show. There is absolutely no charge and tickets are good lor any of the.three nights. September 27-28-29. . Tlie final three nights will feature a rodeo produced by Buster Deloney of Louisiana. Several members, of the local Roundup Clubs saw the show in Louisiana a few nights ago and reported it to be absolutely tops. And also featured with the rodeo will be the widely acclaimed Tex Ritter, radio, television and movie cowboy star. And during the entire six days the largest carnival ever to play-in this section will be open to the public. It is the Metropolitan Shows, a railway carnival, that will bring some 21 rides and at least 15 sideshows to Fair park. Bob Shivers, stock show manager, said 'today that- exhibitors are calling for barn space and indications point to the largest number of stock of any past show will be on hand. The dairy division entries already exceed anything in the past and the Junior Division will certainly be larger than ever. HELENA, The City Council here will meet Thursday night to consider the feasibility of bvjying and operating its own elec trie power plant. Last week John Russell, a Dallas engineer, told coun'jilmen that all tijpjfcipally owned power systems f Jn Texas are "money rnakws," said the possibility of mak- mopey is the only valid reason |pr a city operation its own power ' nt- buy? ppwer from Arkan- Power and Ljght Company Us city attorney j? one of jn Arkansas wjio have to light a rate Milk Producers to Meet Thursday Night Hempstead County Milk Producers Association has called a special meeting for 7:30 p. m. in t-he courtroom of Hempstead Courthouse. All producers are urged to be present by Charles Key and Vernon Brown, Ponder Quads to Lead Parade at Prescott The nationally famous Ponder quadruplets of Murfreesboro will lead the parade which opens the 18th annual Nevada County fair at Prescolt at 11 a. m. Wednesday, September 22, according to George E. Wylie, parade master. This year's fair promises to be bigger and better than ever arid will feature farm and home and livestock exhibits, a horse show, a Queen's contest, Game and Fish Commission exhibits and many c tests for FFA and 4-H club members. '• The parade) certainly will be the longest in history with floats, special novelty acts and bands. Some $200 in prize money will be awarded to winners in the parade. Rep. Sam Rayburn of Texas, the House minority leader, summed up what evidently was the view- oint of many of his .colleagues vith this succinct comment on ilevenso'n: "He's a candidate." Rayburn appeared to feel as ny. other.;' Democrats, that if Itevenson wants tha nomination again he will be a tough man to beat. •Stevenson,* who became 1,052 itandard-bearer with some reluc- ancc because, he may have fore- ieen his ^subsequent . defeat by President Eisenhower, maintained lis usual public silence on future )lans. But there was some evidence hat the former Illinois governor is coming lo enjoy his role as titular eader of the Democratic party more than he ever believed he ,vould. Despite the vexations of al most continuous travel in this ear's campaign, he has confessec to friends the job he has under aken of rebuilding the party fas cinates him, Stevenson has maintained Continued on Page Three Garland Cubs, Meet Sept. 23 Cub Scout Pack 02 will meet al Garland School Thursday, Sept. 23 at 7 p. m. All parents and boys interested in Scout work are asked to be present. Tribute to Unsung Heroines Who Leave Safety of Homes to Substitute for Teachers By SAUL PETT (For Hal Bpyle) NEW YORK W) - With a deep bow to their courage and a prayer for their peace of mind, this little tribute is dedicated to those unsung heroines who leave the safety of their homes and knowingly walk into an ambush. I'm thinking of substitute school teachers. A friend of ours subbed in the 6th grade the other day. The class tittered. Hours later she discovered th-a cause a note passed from conspirator to conspirator. It said: "What dunk (sic) did they 4ig {his one up from" Most substitute teachers these days are housewives. It's been years since they taught, even longer since they went to college. Being FUsty aijd; bejng temporary, tljey are naturally unsure of them selves. The childrea, of course, ari a big help. "The little darling?," said ou friend, "are just waiting to tricl you, to taunt, to smirk, titter, con niye aigainst; confuse particulai ly to confuse to undermine, ti have fun with, to exploit par ticularly to exploit. "They put out feelers. They keep testing y° u f 01 ' weak spots t see how much thoy can get away with. The pressure is always on And the worst thing you 'can d is to appear uncertain. That open the floodgates." While the sub is worrying abou how she T ooks and whether th mob will like her, she reaches int the regular teacher's desk fee ing like an intruder. She pulls ou the seating plan- Ordinarily QJJ Democrats Feel Adlai Ready to Run Again ~ JACK INDIANAPOLI SC*I Top pdrty ladcrs carried awny from a cam- aign luckoff rally here this week- nd the impression that Adlai E. tevenson is prepared to fight for :ie -1956 Democratic presidential omination. at A Barbecue Leaves 500 Persons NEW ULM, Tex. W Upwards of 500 persons were stricken with food poisoning after eating barbecue and potato salad at a volunteer fire department picnic hers yesterday. Doctors said the potato salad probably caused it. At least 42 remained hospitalized today in five survounctivijT towns. None was ;r. serious condition. The hospitals reported they treated and released about that rnar.y more. No deaths were reported. Five doctors from nearby communities rushed here, following an emergency call, to treat victims on picnic grounds. IVIany of the ill were placed in private homes after hospitals became tilled. . Dr. C. I Shult ot nearby Columbus said: "When I doubled up and laid'out all over the grounds. We set up behind a nearby home and started giving hypos to easg their pain and relax them,. ;Npne seunisd seriously ill, and that was 4bout all you could do for them. "There were at least 500 affaetrd on the grounds, and nu tolling how many more who had -left earlier and gotten sick on the way home. We treated between 85ft and 300 on the grounds. Th^ yc§t went hpme or fcj Drouth Hay Available to Cattle Owners Hempstead County dairy and beef cattle owners may now take part in emergency hay program as now provided through funds allotted by ;he federal government, County Agent Oliver L. Adams said this morning. The purpose of the emer- zency hay program is to help maintain foundation herds. Farmers may make application at thn County F. H. A.'Office.-'Tho /bounty FBA.Cpnunittee has Jthe.re- sponsibility *{br f detcVmininfT the" eligibility of all applicants. Applications received prior to, Thursday of this week will be acted upon so that the farmer may secure his approval aoclication on Friday, The federal government allotted funds to Hempstead County will be. used tor the payment of one-half of. the hay freight, not lo exceed $10.00 per ton. The hay may be transported by railroads or by trucks, Freight charges cannot exceed tho ICC rates. Hay transported less than 100 miles is not eligilblo for assistance from the federal funds. Approved retail f,c<3ct,or hay dealers or individuals wijl act as purchasers and distributors of hay in Hempstead County. The hay dealers will make their own contacts for the purchase of hay and arrange for the transportation cither by rail or by truck. The farmer may purchase tho hay from the approved dealer of his choice, using his approved application to secure the freight rate reduction. The only drouth subsidy will be the payment of one-half of the freight up to $10.00 per ton. Farmers may secure a subsidy of one dollar per 100 pounds on oats, corn, barley, and grain sorghums or the percentage payment on the grains in mixed feeds containing these grains for use in feeding foundation herds for a 00 days period. Application is to be madw at the county FHA Office on tho fourth floor of the,Hempstead County Courthouse for assistance on tht> grain feed. At the tune applicatian is made, the FHA Office will advise the farmer when to go to the County ASC Office for his approved certificate or purchase order, 'The approved certificate may be taken to any dealer for redemption or pur> chase of the grain feed. The county aeent will provide any additional 'drouth assistance in- formatve upon request. Parliamentarian Disputes Claim by McCarthy By WARREN OUFFKE > WASHINGTON < UP) The Sen t'tc's veteran parliamentarian has disputed Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy's claim that a subcommittee has accused ot defying was operating illegally, the Senate censure com- mitte disclosed today. Charles L." Wathins, an expert on the upp-r'chamber for 50 years, took the position • in secret test! money before the committee Friday. He maintained tha Senate elections subcommittee did have the proper authority when it in vestigated McCarthy in. 1951 nnd 1952. His testimony wag made public today as the censure committee assembled in private session (time indefinite) to resume work on its report. Some ~ mofnbers in dicated the job should be finished this week* Sen. Frank Carlson (R-Ka'ns. said the discussions "have . beet going very smoothly so far' 1 am flint the discussion have been going very smoothly so far" ancl that tin report probably will be unanimous He said '"nothih* at all" ba's been done yet on drawing up dcfiniti conclusions. Chairman Arthur V. Watkin (R-Utah, no relation to the par liamentarian said the group woulc not consider formally a scries o sharp new'.censure charges whicl Sen. Ralph E. Falnders (R-Vt. filed in a brief last night. The ' brief Flanders' fiftl in two days accused McCarthy of resorting to "guilt by accusa tion," r usin2 tactics that "appea lo parallel „ those of the. t Commu nists," and*' hiring "questionable' staff investigators. The parliamentarian's testimon was directed to the first of th five general censura charges whic the committee considered durin its recent hearings. This was tha McCarthy "dehounccd" the tions subcommittee and terriptuou§ly -Yet'is with its request" arrived people were ele', : 'con to c om pi thnt 'he testify * Legion, Auxiliary Plan Barbecue Hope American Legion post and lie Auxiliary will hold a joint meet md barbecue supper Thursday night at 7 o'clock in the old Elks milding., This meeting and feed will of- 'iclally launch the 1955 membrshlp campaign. All Legionnaires and other veterans arc urged to come and bring their wives. A program has been arranged. STRASBOURG, 'rettch'T'roftfiJcr ranoej today ; would ,6av6 f the 16 Violent Deaths in Arkansas By The Associated Press Sixteen violent deaths were : reported in Arkansas during the week that,.ended Sunday midnight. It was the state's largest violent death toll in several weeks: E. L. Rigsboe. Jr., 31, of Trumann, died yesterday of injuries received while driving In stockcar races at Jonesboro, and swelled the number of automobile deaths to II.-' A crowd of 800 parsons were watching Saturday niglu when Rigsbee's stoekcar crashed into a wail and burst into flames. TMe accident occured when a tire blew out during, a race. The week's grimmest traffic disaster occurred Monday when a truck, loaded with cottago pickets crashed down. an c-nbankincuit' southeast of Little Rock nnd over- tiirni-d thre: timi-s. Four perrons died instantly, and a fifth victim died of injuries four 'days later. Twenty-feu:' others ..wore injured. Wednesday, an escaped patient of the State Hospital terrorized a Little Rock neighborhood and, urmed with a rifle, held a houso wife as hostage until he was shot to death by police. The deaths wera listed as sul cides during the week. One person was killed in an accident involving a train and one dealh was aitribut eel to industrial causes, Nobody Hurt in Path of 3 Tornadoes DUSHORE,'Pa. (.W Three hit •un tornadoes struck near threo communities in North Central Pennsylvania last night, knocking down power lines, damaging roofs and causing extensive damage to at least two farms. No casualties were reported. State police at the Dushore Barracks said the storms ''sedmcd to set down on two farm sand then take off again." They loft behind a splintered woodshed' and silo, levejled pig pens and fallen trees. One cow was killed. The weather bureau at Harrisburg said state police reported the three tornadoes through its statino at Wiliiamsport. A spokesman saic the bureau had no information, o: its own about the storms.' , An American Airlines DC6, 'car rying 74 passengers on a, from Chicago to New 'york", f 7?g ported running*' into, t u r,b U \ c h* weather over, western. Penngy yanla.^Tlhe, plans* iurflMUb^Qk l. f landed 'at Cleveland after, baggag was spilled from -rack^ on.tp seats and two women -suffered minor in juries. nto seQce' and jctm "--' Vpst'J j&sfite, ,i J. P. Long, 83, Is Buried at McCaskill 3. P. Long, aged 83, died Saturday in a Nashville Hospital. He was a resident of McCaskilJ, Survivors 'include seven children. Funeral services were held at 2 p. m- Sunday at the Assembly of God Church of McCaskill by the Rev. McDonald- Burial, in charge of Herndon^Cornel}us, was in Long Cemetery of McCaskill. Active pallbearers: Luther Spicer, Jess Tin?ley, Alton Pickett, Arnold Harris, H. Myrtck and Her» man Rhodes. HOW CAN YOU? LONDON, (UP) The marque* ever an air conditioned newsreel theater in London's Piccadilly read "Come In And Rela*." The program included the Algev* ian earthquake disaster, 9 plane crashj i drowning a^d Another plane, a' Trans' Canada Airlines flight from Nev/ York ( to Toronto, returned to Idlewild Air port after its pilot said he was uh able to get around thunderstorm in Pennsylvania and New Jersey rf\f* II* 'HE*«v,«i EDC Program ^ 9 *'*> (tf ould ,6av6 f the' Wnjr£,for$ earmameftt' before -th£}6ne 'ear:' V '"'' ?'V' V'sWH Brussls/'l'i Tl W-.VW-'iii-" ,5- Americun-.sold Power Struggle in Indochina, Cabinet Quits SAIGON, Indochina, (UP) Th anti-Communist government of Pre mier Ngo Dinh Diem already shaken by violence, political }n- ti'igue, and the disappearance pf one cabinet minister today was threatened with collapse' by the resignation of nine of its 1? cabinet minister. - , Diem, who hps -been engaged in a running battle for control of ttye army with army chief of staf Gen. Van Hinh, reserve ddecision on acceptance of the maart' resignations. The rebellious ministers were be» lived headed by Foreign Mlnistef Tran Vpn Do and tho newly ap* pointed minister of national defense, Gen, Nguyen Vnn Xuan.' Political observer? here doubled that Diem could survive tbsse >'OS' ignations which showed tlje t weakness of his hold on th© government. There was some speculation her<? that Emperor Bao Pal, still ing in his gleaming phik white villa on the Riviera, be responsible fop Ihft move, Continued pn 5*age Two • All Around the Town •y Th* tt«r move, It was on defense with perhaps anyway it 'was a pre football game »nd ejthey Representatives 8| the «t the me^t in.Malvern . Mrs; J. J. Battt? at' Lock,e of Opn, downed the Bobcats last blocked, punt Frank DuShane, United Farmi . Agency manager, here announced I tn at's going to have a winning the following deals in the past few son , . , , Hope's of|enste was. Boley's Court on High' spectacular than, the leopards bu,t weeks way 67 West was sold tP Mr, and Mrs, Harry Youngblood oi Conway ... 43 acres owned by George W, Lapp, 13 miles south of Hope, was sold to Mrs. W. J. Chamlee of Rosston Rt. 4, the Bluff Ctjy com. munity , . , . Rural store in Milter on Genos road out Pf TPKarkana was sold to Mr. and Mrs. George Mpp . '--'owned the old by Mr. and Lewis Campbell In the Sfoover community sold to Mr. sn4 M f§, Edwa»'4 j leans, ly». Friday night but the lo?al^ nothing out a , however, let's don't ta*s e , away the visitors had the pej-jence the veal deciding '

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