Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1954
Page 5
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iff-jwy- 4- f' Z* i? ' STAft, HOM, AftKArlSAI *,«« Lawrence Netott IBArkatisans Bock in U.S. sfeATTLE Wash. Ktghteeh A^kahsas servicemen are aboard the 6 tiSNS Marine Phoenix, ntt army transport which is schied- iiled to airive hero at 8:30 a, m Thursday'with 3,831 passengers. the ds of guests and ihe serv. ants putted out tot Denver," "(3d bft," Agnes prodded. "It'd help if you'd-tell me about {he tltoe Ahazellcal died," "Betwcn five atid six,' Agnes Said promptly. , e! Che aa^l.saw yester- I f^tt,' srt&jiped. r v diterised1?" She aW,Jttoked at was .aneeK wake II IB it ,that ftjpugh biiioc itcesw^'yanl^icd She ie.'on"&en, you 6s and ''Stone > t e*' you,' i •' wrlsl finutes. In B'f'.then," ! ,took *j itr "yisnt con h» -flraJ. te&tou-,. ^VgnesrvA^y; HMV|Hi% vl ^ .fnl£>bw$stf<idid> loot "faeatobut"*-"- fM Jlm felt his eyebrows going up, He thought that was a little too much cooperation betwen an of- :lcer of th«i law and the ques tlonee, Philip nodded. "That makes it Testimony in Power Case Hearing End WASHINGTON (ff) — 3. D. Stie- even easier. The party didn't break up until five. And of Course, there Were the usual last-minute delays, the 'one for the' road.' Say S:30 by the time everyone Was ofif, A^nes, you know how long it'd take anyone to Walk around to The Spires. So I guosS that lets us all out." "Why Walk" Jim asked. Philip smiled broadly. "There's: my chum," ho nnld. "I wondered If the* cat hart your tongue. I said walk, because thHt would have been tho only way. You see, all the cars were i{one, whooping it off filed with drunken guests in the care of the servants who could still sec out of on? eye. No cats here *at all after 5:30. chum." "We can check thnt," Agnes repeated. "But even so Iho round trip coudn'l hayft ben made by car.' Not in the "short time before breakfast." Jim must have showed his bewilderment, because Philip chuckled. "If you'ru around here long enough, chum, you'll find we have oply one inflexible rule the one and ony rule. matjc UD at the moment to met the situation. Mrs. Oswell makes deeres and backs them up by sayiru;, 'It's always been my rule to do so and so.' Catch, chum Breakfast at seven sharp is the pro/writ rule and has been all this summer. So ' this morning of cpurse 'could not.be. an exception. We breakfasted at sev- on.'How well I Know. It was up to roe to get, it,>;and f b.iielyr had time for a islib'wcr and a change of clothes 1 befofe,' I 'had to start my culinary masterpiece Shrimp chow^mein* >arifl icvambled eggs. ' "How ab r out<the boat?" Dunn demanded. the Mafine Phoenix will be the i te .", rotl j' ousled Mississippi utility sea transportation officials schedule today to wind up testimony before a Senate sub; committee proving 'the controversial Dixon-Yates Contract. In four days of testimony lasl week, Stietenroth detailed his accusation that Wall Stret dominated the utility for '.vhich he was see- lotary-treasurer, Mississippi Power and Light Co. This firm is a subsidiary of Middle South Utilities, lnd,-one of two firms that would sharo in the Dixon-Yates contract which President Eisenhower has directed the Atomic Energy Commission to negotiate. The oonlract calls for the Uixon- Yales private utility group to build a plant at West Memphis, Ark., to supply power to tho Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA). It would replace electricity which . TVA furnishes an AEC plant at Paclu- eah, Ky. The proposal has aroused a r.torm of controversy in Congress, particularly among 1 a v/ m a k o rs from TVA states. .Slietenrnlh wai fired by his company last month after he issued a statement asserting it war, serving the interests of Wall Slrct and not of its customers. Sen. Larigcr (K-ND1, chairman of the monopoly and antitrust sub- service ship to arrive here from the Far East since the beginning of rotation of ftoreah war veterans. The Arkansas men incude: PFC Gilford H. Coffman, Jr., Pine filuff; Cpl. Davis T. Hopper, Pine Bluff; Pvt. Daniel W. Dawson of Texarkana; SFC Thomas R. Elder of Ft. Smith; Cpl. John H. Emrich of Tyronza; PFC. Fred L .Harris of Brinklcy: Cpl. William K. Ingram of Walnut Ridge; Sgt. William C. James of Wheatland; Sgt. Jimmle W. Keys Of Murray; PFC Oscar T. Leopard of Jerome. Cpl. Eldon R. Montgomery of Rogers: SFC Wlnfred.S. Napcr of Ft. Smith; Cpl. Ranee Nation, Jr. of El Dorado; Price of Rison; Cpl. Bobby L Cpl. Everett E. Reed , ot Little .Rock; WOG Mervyn L. Scronton, Sr., or Hot Springs; Sgt. Charlie A. Willborh of Texarkana; and Cpl. Willie Williams of Brickeys. ' KILLED IN ACCIDENT HEVER SPRINGS (/P) — Alton Cothren, a 10-year-old sailor who was home here on leave, was killed when the automobile in whlch he was a passenger failed j committee of tho judiciary Corn- to negotiate a sharp curve on a mountainous road near Hcber Springs last night. wasn't used. I'll show you why I know. And, before you bring it up, I'll admit it isn't too far to swim if a person would keep close to that sheer cliff that separates these two paces. Maybe Hire or four blocks. But you just try it, chum. That water's ice, pure ice. The lake is deep and the writer always cold. No, I don't think you can consider swimming seriously, chtim." Philip then led Jim" and..Agnos outside, along the path to the small bonlhouse. The smell of paint •and varnish mittee, then summoned Stietenroth to testify on the affairs of Missis sippi Power and Light and on what he knew of the Dixon-Yates contract. WASHINGTON yfl-— From what an be seen of his tactics, Pierre \4endes-France. the French premier and foreign minister, has Dismissal of Gas Raie Hike Asked LITTLE ROCK W 5 ) — A group of protesting cities today moved for dismissal of Arkansas Louisiana Gns Co.'s application for a permanent $3,054,000 yearly rate increase Little Rock City Attorney O. Longstreth Jr., as spokesman far the protestants, said the company had not made out a case to sup- AND AWAY I GO—That's what inventor George Sabller could be saying as he shows his one-man helicopter in St. Etienne, France. Propelled by a six-horsepower engine, the 'copter weighs 80 pounds, and can, supposedly fly 31 mph for 10. hours. A special device keeps the pilot from gyrating with the propeller. PRESCOTT NEWS Pine Garden Club Meets The.Southern Pitu Garden Club met on Thursday afternoon in the hcrr.e'.of Mrs. George Christopher with Mrs. Ralph Gordon co-hostess for the first meeting of the club pent several dnys last week in E Dorado with Major and Mrs. S. B. Scott. Phillip,shojjk his head. "The boat hnd warned Jim .what to expect.!port its contention that the rate Nevertheless • he' touched a finger increase is necessary. to various spots oh the boat and the oars was, still wetter, left a dry, but still tacky. The paint, qn the oars was still wetter, eft a red stain on his finger. Dunn noticed a smal smear on one of the oars as if someone, else-'had tested the dryness of the paint. (To Be Continued)' The Arkansas Public Service Commission took the motion undo* advisement and proceeded with the seventh clay of a hearing on tln» company's application. Arkansas Louisiana completed its direct testimony last week and its witnesses now are being cyoss examined. am a 'To best serve the people of this community '"•*"'",;' f '', ' / maintain a stock of carefully ""' j' ' telected merchandise. To be able to recommend the best ,i,l product for every need, it is part of my training to know tlie standoff quality and measures that have been established by science and, ^'experience. When / order goods my selection is based on the known merits of these widely recognized standards, vertise to give people the news of my store. Because I know that nearly everybody reads a newspaper I use newspaper advertising regularly, When people 1 *' J>f>V for newspapers they read them carefully for all of the news that is "»' interesting to them. When my ads are newsy and contain useful information that people will read them because they are news," •by the Audit Bureau of Circulations, a cooperative, nonprofit association of more than .'5,575 publishers, advertisers and advertising agencies. At regular intervals the A.B.C., of which this newspaper is a icmber, Sends an experienced circulation auditor to make a thorough inspection and audit of our circulation records. The FACTS established by his audit are published in an A.JVC. report which tells you: How much circulation we have; where it gpos; how obtained; how much people pay for our paper; and many other FACT.S that you need in 1 E 0 A order to KNOW what you get for your advertising money, AdyerlUers ore invited to ask for a copy of our Igtejl A.B.C. fac£ that merchants like about newspaper Is that they can buy it on the bahis of that sre just as definite as the weight »Pd quality that apply to wh^h they handle, w» cannot afford to speculate with When tl}ey buy newspaper spare they ' ' investments on the strength of and figures that are verified, business practice to buy advertising by just w it is good business to buy and on (he basis The president, Mrs. Jack Harrell, Ofenod the meeting with prayer. Koll' call was answered with a favorite line of: garden verse. The secretary, Mrs. Archie Johnson, read the minutes auu committee reports were given. After the business session Mrs. Joe Crane presented the year books and the plan of study for. the year which -will be "Garden Practice" and she gave a brief outline of the book. She gave the tribute to Flowers — Tennyson's poem of "Flovycrs in the Crannied Wall. A.dainty dessert nomsa was served at the close of thu mestingJ Mrs. Josephine Carrington and lalph Carrington were the weekend guests of relatives in Camden. W .M. U. Has Study The W. M. U. of the First Baptist Church met on Friday morning at 10:15 at the church with 21 present for; the State Mission study on the theme "Land of Opportunity" with Mrs. Harrell Hincs in charge . * Mrs. Clifford Johnson and Mrs Thomas Buchanan presented thn devotional. A skit, "Any Street In Arkansas" was enacted by Mrs. Julius Adams and Mrs. Lewis Garrett. Talks on' the program theme were given by Mrs. Roy Loomis, Mrs- Buddy Sarrett, Mrs. Claud Cox, Mr. Roy Stainton, Mrs. Watson White Jr., and Mrs. Wesley Lmd- sey. Rev.' Lindsey closed the morning session with prayer after which a pot luck luncheon was enjoyed. The invocation was given by Mrs. Thohi'a's Buchanan. The speakers for Ihe afternoon were Mrs. F. J. White and Mrs. A, R. Underwood. Prayers were offered during the clay by Mrs..,Hines,' Mrs. Lindsey, Mrs..Ga.rctt and Mrs. Stainlon. The:-Dixie Jackson offering was received, Miss Thrasher Hostess To . • Kappa 'Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma met on Saturday afternoon with Miss Prances Thrasher, Mrs. Lela Hays, president, con ducted the business during whicl time informative reports were gi ven ot the workshop at Petit Jeai by Mrs. Hays. An interesting program was giver iy. Mrs. J. A. Et^lo on "Whr, Th'ok's Of The Wovld Sifua 'heJpfjj} jftformatjon is frpm roporU issued Members Of B&PW Attend District Meet Representatives of the Prescot Business and Professional Women? :iub who attended the annual *pl onference of tho Southwestern 'Dis lict in Camden October 2-3 were: Mrs. Vuol Chamberlain, president L P G U ! AND FACT-REP.OUTING A delicious salad plate was sfirv ;l to'1C members and a guest. French Leader Is a Superb Gambler By JAM Ms MARLOW Germans Urged ftf Ratify Treaties BONN, Germany (UP) — German Chancellor Koniad Adenauer today urged parliament to ratify the London treaties for German rearmment as the basis ior "a working community of the ifoved himself a superb gambler. At the nine-power London coherence which agreed to let West ermany learm. Mendes-France layed one of the teughestiShrewd- st and most daring games of dip- omatic poker In recent years France could have come out of hat game discredited, isolated and erhaps forced to watch her allies et the Germans rearm, whether he French liked it or not, and without any French say about how much rearmining Germans could do. The result could have swept the Trench into a backwater of history, reducing them to the status of a truly second-rate European >ower. But at the same time, MendCs- Francc knew the enormous stake vhich his allies, particularly the •Vincricans and British.) had in this game. They wanted quckly H real, and not illusory, defense against Russia. To make it real called for » Germany rearmed in alliance with the French, not at the expense of France. So, although Mendes-France knew how much France could lose if he lost, he knew also that his allies would havo to choose between losing the chance for a firm ropean and Atlantic nations." The 78-year-old chief of state, who faces a Uphill battli against determined Socialist opposition to the pacts, said they Offer a cliartce to end "the crsis of the Western community of nations." '* In a one-hour review of the London decisions to rearm Germay : , as a member ot the North Atlan- \' } tic Treaaty Organization and the Brussels alliarice, and to restore^ her sovereignty, Adenauer told the < Bundestag, lower houses of parliament: "The unity of tho Western world has thus been restored, without Which there could be no peace, no freedom and no unification for Germany." a Germ any rearmed an angered defense or him. making concessions to He went into the London conference with the United Slates, Britain and Germany more than a week ago demanding . concessions. One of the biggest concessions he wanted was from the British. He wanted the British to reverse an age-old policy and' promise to keep British troops on the Euro- Mrs. Adam Guthrie has rn*.urned rom Louisville, Ky., where she as been the guest of her daughter, VIrs. Roy Stuart and family. C. T. Tompkins of Shreveport vas the weekend guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Thomp- Mrs. Roy Duke had as her Saturday night guests, Mrs. Lyle Marar and Timmy and Mrs. C. P. of Dallas, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Whlt| Davis and'f a- uily of Jacksonville were the weelv end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarke vhitc and John A. Davis. Mrs. Pavis remained for a longer visit. Mrs. Tilman Wortbington and J. W. Gist have returned from Shre veport where they have been at the bedside of Mrs. Gist, who underwent surgery at Physicians and Surgeons Hospital. Mrs. Hess Gordon of Liltla Rock was the weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Danner. Mr. and Mrs. Sammy :McHenry of Fordyce were the weekend' guest? of relatives. " ' • Mrs. S. T, White'Jr.. of El Dor. ado spent the weekend here witjj her daughter, Miss Catherine Jafte White. . R. E. Lindblad has returned; to DcKalb, Texas after spending the weekend with Mrs. Lindblad. Little Miss Dcnnie Sue Robinson of Texarkana spent last week with her grand mother, Mrs. Mettle Robinson. Mrs, Hqbtiie Wilson, Mus Francisco, Miss France? Mcs, Brice Stewart, Miss Sue. Martin, Mrs. L. A. Green, Mrs. Hugh Mrs. Thorne Hesterly, Mrs. Christine McMahan. Mrs. Ira Kizer. Mrs. Sewell Munn, Mrs, Wells Hamby, Mrs. Dale Ward, Mrs. Watson Ward, Miss Bertha (J:ay, Hirjie, *'. Tommy Mis; Jackie McMahan of Hook and Miss Nona Cath. ori'nc Eagle of Texarkana. Miss Eagle, accompanied by Mrs, Green, sang a t.olo. A skit was ah>o presented, by the club. ,Mr. and Mrs. J. H- Bemis ed, Mr$, Frank Turberville at the Tex&vJ?sna Hospital, 'I'exai'liana oil iS '^IT*? *J «*r " Decisions Come in Her Dreams By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD :M— Would you be lieve it if Mara Cordny toW yoi all her career decisions come U her in dreams No I wouldn't either. But Mara i:i such a l^eguilin,-? dish that tried hard to believe it. Shq swear it's true, and how can you prov that she's dying about her dream "I dream that I would.be signet by U-I before it happened, ' sai the shapely brunot to., "I dreamec that I would get the. load in "sus lice; Comos to Tomahawk r "Mow I'm dreamins about doin .a' picture tliat 'Carlton is goin ; to do at the "istudio.. 1 haven't evei been mentioned for it or anythin If ;that comes true, that'll prov I'm tel-'ng the truth about m; dreams." ' ' But the biggest dream decisio: she claimodi Was to stay on a U-I without a .pay rajse. This is custom in these penny-pinch.in times in Hollywood- When time comes up, the fct^dios bfte tell younger players they can e ther leave pr stay <?n without th usual boost in salary. Time fell i'qr several doll at U-I recently. Some like Lor Nelson and Susan Cabot, decline to $.tay without the pay raist;. decided to remain, drawing th same s'alarc} ?175 a week.. "I, dreamed that gpod, think would happen if I stayej," said, "Beides, J couldn't ratine ef can continent us guarantee gainst Hie day -vhcn perlraps 'a farmed Germany mifiht turn on cr French ally. ' The old' British policy had ben i make alliances with European ations, balancing ono off against 10 other, while never committing er own troops to service on the ontinent. The United Stabs and Britain ad both tried to push the French nto joining a single European rmy wth rearmed Germany. This •ould have meant, for the French, iv'ing up their own national army. That was one of the reasons the rench Assembly voted down the ingle-army idea. Among other rca ons was the. British refusal to eld the- French request'that they cep troops iij 'Europe permanent- The British might have saved1-. the ingle army if they had given .that romise. Instead, they sat,on their ands. . .' Melees-France sat on hs hands oo : while the Assembly <Ju} its work. He didn't lift 'a finger for ;ie single srmy. He must have hown the Assembly action would rcatc a Western crisis. The Allies would have to see n alternative fast or face the pros- cct of a hollow defense against Russia. They did aek the alterna- Dcmo Committee to 0 Take on Negroes LITTLE ROCK Ml — The Democratic Stale Committee today will consider the names ot 11 Negroes for possible eomniHlc« membership. I. S. McClinton, president of the Democratic Voters Association, (Negro) said he, had submitted the names. The comriiitte is Reeking to fill six new voting positions^ within its ranks. ' • ~ A .resolution increasint; ihe size of the Stale Committee- by MX from fil to 57 members was approved by the Democratic State Convention Sept. 24 Each congressional district is to * furnish one new member. It was understood that some Negroes would be nap'.ed to fill the positions, although Negroes were not mentioned in the convention fiction. ' £ Foreign Secretary Eden promised British troops would, be-kept on the Continent. Some 'cf the diplomats there reportedly wept, knowing they were participants in a historic moment. . . Upset Stomach Get Mild, Good-tasting Relief With PERCY MEDICINI ive; in. a .hurry. They called the jondon conference; There, last Wednesday, British ifter I signed on again, I got the ;econd lead with Jine Hussel and reff Chandler in 'Foxfire.' Now I slay the only girl in justice Comes o Tomahawk.' Until now, I had done nine pictures in a year, fnbst- y thrce-to-nine-line parts. ,.•••"• •Fresh Banana LAYER CAKE • Brown Sugar Fudge LAYER CAKE Old Fashion & Fudge Topped BROWNIES Fresh BROWN 'N' SERVE ROLLS Daily JOE'S CITYBAKERY 216 S. Main ' ARMSTRONG'S QUAKER RUGS MATCHING METAL WASTE BASKETS only Pint rim; «v«r «ff*r«<f anywb»r« «| any pri<* ... fln^ thty're 9V»iloble 9ily wi'b Arm- ilronj'i Qvoker Ivp*. Clww fr«m w* otU«<- five ppli?r»t 1111} c«l»r>. Y*¥ c»»'t Ji«ot QuoUr fer bfflM^r 9<Ml ltn« wt*r, |ttin*(»l)«r, thij bwylifwl m«)?l vr»»1»>«»k*t ^Hi>n«cl to »»a<riy jn«t<h Quektr Itv^s it 2M with Ihf r WITH THE PURCHASE OF ARMSTRONG'S QUAKER RUGS AT OUR REGULAR PRICU 7x12 ft. Si» 10,95 Waste Basket pnly W M9rf •',*- f YORK FURNITURE CO. PAY UTiR, i "(is - To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Stdf please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrief will deliver your paper. <> ^^^^•.^^^^^^B ^^n^m^~^ _muu^^^|gu|^^ ^^jjjjia^^, Jmm '*&, 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 301 Star of M«r>* IIW, Conioli<j«tM Jan. II, 192? HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 19S4 Administration "Asks Showdown on Power Deal By G. MLTON KELLY WASHINGTON (,T) — The Eisenhower administration showed signs today of pressing for a pre-election showdown on its politically «uchy plan to feed private power to lines of the Tennessee Valley Authority. Calling yesterday for a review by the Senate-Hous.' Atomic En- orgy Committee of the plan, it asked for the waiver of a legal provision whicn would keep the contract from taking effect before next year unless the committee okays an earlier date. Opponents of the plan, kno.vn as Jhe Dixon-Yates contract, raised <Wew protests of "skullduggery" and "scandlous." Reports circulated yesterday that the contract had ben approved, an aide said Sen. Fullbright CD- Ark., . had reached word to that effect. The Atomic Energy Com Turks Sentence 131 Communists ISTANBUL, Turkey & A Turkish military court sentenced 131 Communists today to prison sentences ranging from 5 months to 10 years in the biggest mass Red trial in Turkish history. The court's 850-page decision after secret hearings lasting a year acquitted 30 other defendants. All 167 were charged with attempting to organize an underground Com munist parly for the purpose of overthrowing the present government. Police had described the defendants as the hard core of the Communist organization in Turkey. ner in the proposed deal, said only the contract "has not been signed." At the Summer White House in 'enver, Asst. Presidenlial Press lecretary Murray Snyder said, "We now nothing about it." Sen. Langer iR-ND, chairman of a Senate antimnnopoly subcom- mitte which has been looking into some aspects of the proposal, demanded to know from tho AEC by midafternoon whether the contract has been approved "in any manner whatsoever." 'Hanger's subcommittee, calling more witnesses to a hearing to- a^ay, sent a letter to AEC Chairman Lewis L. Strauss saying, "We deem it highly improper for the government to 'enter into a contract while this investigation is unresolved." •strike" against mixing stadium for rally. — NEA Telephoto 11 of Crew Die in Plane Crash in California WILLOWS. Calif. (UP — A four engined B-50 reconnaissance plane crashed to earth in flames near here last night, killins at least 11 of the 17 crewmen aboard. Four men were saved in the ac cident, which took place on a lice ranch fi\S5 miles southeast of Willows. Two men were missing. An Air Force spokesman said j nr med"torcos* have '"given "other the survivors were. T-Sgt. Nairn- th honoi . aMe .. discharges to 74 1?,Ly^ U !?:J* Bt ;n- J SS:P h «3 servicemen this year on grounds : th« Paid Clrtl. 3 Mot. CndlAf JM« Ay. East-West Stru ControlGerm Power Is Dev REJECT APPEAL — More than 500 students of Anacostia High School In Washington, D. C., rejected an appeal from some of their own classmates and a group of preachers that they abandon a "strike" aaa'lnst mixing of Whites and Negroes in the schools. Students are shown assembled In school 74 Discharged CriminaJ Cases From Army as *° B6 Held Security Risks By JOHN W. FINNEY WASHINGTON (UP) The Guard Strike ^Doesn't Hurt Indiana Prison MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (<T) — A walkout of guards at the Indiana State Prison failed to affect the smooth operation of the big penitentiary today, and a atate official said, "the whole strike is a fiop." The opinion came from Hugh P. 1'Brien, chairman of the • State lorrection Department, who added that the waikout "had fizzled out." However, pickets paraded for the second day at the prison's two main gates, and Merlin Griffith, vice president of tho International Guards Union, said, "We'll whip O'Brien one way or another.". Griffith said he wis satisfied with the way things were going and added, "If picket lines stay in op eration as they have been we'll (flpfam five men a day." An undisclosed number of guards assigned to the midnight to H a.m. shift entered the prison on schedule last night by some entrance other than the picketed gates. Prison officials had said a full shift of guards wont on duty on schedule at 4 p. in. yesterday. They could not be reached early today for a report on the number working on the midnight shift. :he stricken plane .moments before it hurtled to the ground. Another crawled from tll'ei wreckage. All four.' were. taken~:tp Glenn County "Jeneral hospital jin Willows. The Air v Force i 'foelieve.d at first .hat there were , 16 men on the :lane, but later discovered that a ;otal of 17 were aboard. An Air Force spokesman in Sacramento, Calif., said the names of those aboard; .the plane probably would corrte from 8th Air Force headquarters at Fort Worth, Tex. However, the spokesman said ihe names would not 'be released until the bodies were " identified. This, process may take '^ome time ^'^ Wittens Airman .1:0 John Pat- th were securit y risks because of ton and Sgt. Frank Mb. Imely. I communist associations, 'the De- Three ^of them parachuted^ from|f ense Department disclosed today. In addition, Defense Department officials said other military men may have been separated from the services for security reasons but with honorable discharges. • All but eight of the 74 "other than honorable" discharges were given by the Army^'This ' is probably due- to .the. .fact. v that, the army must accept draftees while the other seryices can check ion the security of' recruits before they are signed up. . ••;'^. Figures made available by the Defense Department today show that from: March .21 through July 30, the Army, ... ga'xe ^^"undesir- 1 '.'. " be were badly burned and mangled in the crash. The plane, on a routine weather reconnaissance mission from Brigg.s Air Force base at El Paso Tex., crashed within 100 yards of the ranch home of Mr. and Mrs. A. . Chittenden. Mrs. Chiltendcn said she and her husband heard a roar that got "louder and louder." "It wasn't a normal sound of a big plane, But more of a screaming noise as if it \Vere in a spin . We thought it was coming right at us and wo turned and ran the other way as fast as we could. 1 ' Sections of the piano hit two grain btorage bins, knocking them off their foundations and sotting tire to one By a miracle, 1,400 gallons of gasoline stored 150 feet from the point of impact did not catch fire. • , There was a low overcast in the area and a light rain was falling at the time of the accident. Big Hike in Form Loans Predicted LITTLE ROCK (/P) — A Farmer's Home Administration official has predicted the number of farmers needing federal loan assistance will triple In 1955. M. J. Mills, state director of thn FHA, says emergency loans will p&o to 21,000 farmers during the next year — almost three times the number receiving such assistance this year. Mills said the FHA estimate had been based on a county by county survey of conditions. He said the information had come .from other lending agencies and talks with olfter farm agency representatives. Th.e FHA estimate that next year at least $17.000,000 will be to fill the Joan require. Mills said. He sajd the Arkansas farmer's plight is ageravaterl not only by three straight years of drought, but also by recent years of excessive rains and boll weevil infestations that weakened the farm economy. Mills said that according to a crpp survey conducted by the FHA, pastures, feed and trusH 9rop,s to Arkansas with few exceptions Ware 75 per cent be^ow normal. Council Party to Be Held Tuesday Night at Park The Home Demonstration Council party will be held Tuesday night, October 12, at 7:30 in the Coliseum in Fair park. Games will be played all evening with prizes such as metal lawn chairs, bedspreads, lamps, rugs, etc., being given as prizes, according to Mrs. H. E. Patterson, Coun- TO PENTC-N Tex, (up Snead, halfback ,on the Jforth Texas State College team, learned^ yesterday why he always has a. jjea^aclie and ttcby nose while football. able "rriilitary ?-pcr . stihnel because of, suspected Communist activities or associations. In addition, the Army discharged seven persons for the.; same reasons under conditions "other than honorable. ' Since Jan, 1 the Navy said seven of its personnel have been given "undesirable" discharges as security risks. The Air Force listed Here Monday Judgment for neither defendant nor plaintiff was the ruling'of a Hempstead Circuit Court jury here today in a damage suit arising out of ipn automobile accident in April this year at Washington Street railway crossing. Judge Lyle Brown presided. The suit was between Joe Erwin and Mrs. Amy Daniels. Both sought damages. Folowing! the verdict court was recessed until Monday at which time trial of the criminal docket will begain.--A'.first degree murder trial is included on the criminal dock'et. Terrain Change Swift in Air Travel Editor's Note: Managing Editor Don Albrccht of the Joilet, 111., Evening Star, .recently was .a guest of Corn Belt hatcheries on an air tour to various points where hatchery does business, including Hope. Editor Albrecht's account of the trip is interesting, indeed, and we . . . ,- pass it along to our readers. This only one "undesirable" discharge Js the second of a series of four, since January under the security program. This total of 74 "other than honorable" discharges under the Defense Department security program is in line with Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson's comment in Denver Monday that only a small percentage of defense personnel have been removed as security risks. Most of the 74 security discharges were given under a new frame. ALTHO MAN dreamed for centuries of flying thru the air, the feel of solid earth under one's feet is so comforting that few can leave it without experiencing at least a brief period of uneasiness. If the air is "bumpy," that is, disturbed by thermal currents, the uneasiness may be increased, for it is hard to convince oneself that 9 light aircraft can stand the jolts and jars that seem to shake its Remmel Would Name McLean to PSC Board, LITTLE ROCK (/P) — "It's the jiggest joke I've ever heard," declared Little Rock Banker A. E. McLean when informed today that he Republican candidate for governor, Pratt Remmel, said he'll appoint McLean to the Arkansas Public Service Commission if elecl- ed.v "iRemrnel, who is Little Rock mayor, made the statement in a larnpaign speech at Walnut Ridge Ark. last night. McLean has been one "of the outspoken opponents o .he current application for a rate ncrease by Arkansas Power anc jight Company. McLean said when he heard of tlemmel's Remarks "I never laughed so loud in all my life.' He added that if there had been dny sincerity in the move, he v$)Uld have been called earlier about the .possibility of being pu oii'the commission; "^JcLean said the Republicans either wanted to claim him in. their ranks, or "they are merely attempting to put me on the spot." He said he will reply to the GOP candidate's announcement later. Remmel has made the announcement as his answer-to rumors that he has a campaign alliance with A'PL. Hearings on the rate application open here Monday. Remmel said "something has happened in the state in recent months that makes us all wonder what is right and what is wrong abour rate incrreases.." "I am just as interested in. your power and other utility rates as anyone else," he declared. "I think we all need to be protected on the Public Service .Commission. If I am elected I will name Mr. Art McLean to the.com- mission." Remmel said. •'.-; program established by Wilson in April to tighten up procedures for getting security risks out of the military services. The type of discharge given security risks depends upon the gravity of the derogatory information against him. Assistant Defense Department General Counsel Stephen S. Jackson explained in an interview that where a person is a security risk through no fault of his own — such as having a close Communist relative the individual might well be given an honorable discharge. The "undesirable'" discharge, the harshest that can be given through purely administrative action, could have the effect of stripping a security risk of his veteran's rights and present a handicap in finding I'm as much of a groundling as the next one, if not more so, and I had to give myself a little rapid sales talk on the safety characteristics of modern aircraft as we took oft from a clover patch at Franklin Grove on the second leg of an ail trip that was to take us to Hope Ark., over the weekend. As I reported earlier, our'air party included John Randolph, pilot, and Mr and Mrs. Bill Watson and theii daughter, Debby, of Hope. WE GOT into the air smoothly and climbed at the rate of 200 feet a minute until we hac achieved an altitude of 10,000 feet. By conversations with ground control stations over the two-way radio, John learned tha Continued on Page Five cil President. The public is invited, civilian employment. 50 Million Self-Appointed Moralists Ask: What's Wrong With Hollywood Marriages? By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (ff) — The rift between Marilyn Monroe and Joe DiMaggio, thrown out at homo plata, is certain to cause 50 million self- appointed moralists to ask that old question: "What is wrong 'with Hollywood marriages?" But the veal puzzle isn't that so many film colony. mating* end up in the divorce courts. Tho enduring wonder is that so many people is Hollywood bother to get married at all. Mae West once observed, re- r vjving a joke older than the bustle j they come to believe in the plots "Marriage is a great institution- they act out. They foel uncon- but who wants to live in an in- to the manufacture of implausible celluloid fairy tales in which a pauper can marry a princess and any smart working girl can land a millionaire. The formula behind most plots is simple and changeless: boy meets girl; them is a problem that keeps them apart; they solve the problem; boy and girl than clinch in a fadeout that is a prelude to endless bliss. That is the main thing-th hap. py ending. The trouble with many dclvers in the Hollywood vineyard is that station," The divorce statistics oJjjYJously prove that scores ot fjlm stars don't actually want to live in this institution. They merely want vls< iling privileges. They go in and out of marriage as # suits, their gciously that if they jus,t marry all their high tension woes will be pver, and they w»U have put the last great reel on Hives m the can-happiness, * T,ftey ( sometimes think of mat- ria^e $m they d.o a sleeping pill- sorpetbilig to calm them down But marriage doesn't ordinarily ttet way,? A? countless tbo five Longshoremen Back on Jobs NEW YORK (/P) — Normal waterfront activities resumed today in the Port of New York as first work gangs returned to the piers at'tei the paralyzing two-day strike p£ 25,000 longshoremen. Several of the great transatlantic liners, including the America and Mauretania, were in port anc required hundreds of workers Piles of Cargo heaped on docks elsewhere along the North Rivqi front gave employment to othei gangs. The 48-hour-strike was the second to hit the world's busiest port with in six months. The International Longshore men's Association won its demanc for Immediate wage retroactivity but in turn agreed to a 45-day no-strike pledge pending coiitrac negotiations with the employers represented by the New York Ship ping Association. The employers wanted to in elude pay retroactivity in tjic, terms of a new contract, Their yielding to the union demand will mean an average of' about ?200 back pay for the majority of longshoremen — a sum total of more than four million dollars. A retroactive wage tee iwsis jMp-jy rats te Doctor Praises Tendon Surgery Flood Waters Strike in New Mexico ROSWELL, N. M.</P) — Heavy ains in nearby mountains sent lash floods racing into three Pecos /alley cities today. The National Guard was evacuating. families in ,j ren ' s Division is working to bring orthopedic aid to children in all LITTLE ROCK (/& — A Little Rock doctor '-.says normal life has come to many Arkansas children through developments in tendon transfer and surgery. Dr. Frances E. Brennecke to)d physicians attending the seventh an nual fall assembly of the Arkan Roswell, Artesia and Hagerman. Rains in the Sacramento Moun- nins, which march along the Vostern edge of Iho eastern New Mexico Rivor Valley, sent floods of water pouring into the tlire owns. Crest of a reported 27-foot wall of water-rushing of! the Sacramon- os toward Roswell has not yet hit the city nearly today. But water was flowing into town, al- ;hough National Guard Sgt., Al Schmuc said "you can still drive about anywhere in the city but we expect it to get much worse." Families were being, evacuated, liut no* estimate could be maie of the number affected. The National Guard s'aid it was trying to control "panic and extreme nervous lension" among residents of some areas of the city. Twelve National Guard trucks at Artesia, 44 miles south of Roswell. evacuated 10 families there early today. Men on one National Guard true sent to the village of• Hagerman, between Roswell arid Artesia; reported conditions there "pretty bad." There was no immediate elaboration. ' The Roswell flood crest inarched towards the city, spreading as it went, after-a 10-mile square reservoir and diverting channels failed to contain the .water west of the city.' ' - "' '" walks ot life. The doctors convention ends to- U.S. Grand Jury Indicts Lattimore WASHINGTON Iff) Owen Lattimore. controversial Far Eastern specialist, was indicted today on charges of falsely denying he had been a "follower of the Communist line" arid 'a "promoter of Communist interests," The new two-count perjury indictment was returned by a federal grand jury before U. S. District Judge Edward A. Tamrn. In effect it subftiiutes for parts of an earlier indictment which had ben thrown out by the court. 'U. S. Attorney Leo A. Rover told reporters he will move to have the new indictment consolidated with the iivc remaining counts ;f the older indictment returned against Lattimore in December lt>5ii. Two of the seven counts 01 the original indictment were dismissed by the courts. W One of the dismissed counts — the key one — allied "_,e.Uimore 'falsely denied before the senate Internal Security subcommitte that he had been a Communist sympathizer or promoter of causes. The courts held the word "sympathizer" was too vague. The new indictment nowhere uses the word "sympathizer." The new allegation is that La*.ti- more "Knowingly and inte.'itiwal- ly followed tho Comunist line in public and private statcmetUa,' in his conversations, and in his widely disseminated writings, both in the United States and other parts Of the world." The indictment further charges that his statement*, conversation?, correspondence and writing "con- lain seve'-ol hundred instancts d,e- Wting that the defendant , was a follower ot the CornmunUt line.' " Latimore a resident of Baltfc m,ore, ha> been called, a, Con:u- ft^ k-y y ltt|*9'! . feezed by * *, J"3. Cites Nixon's Votes Against Eisenhower Democratic National Committee today cited 10 Instances in wnich it said Vice President Richard M. Nixon as a congressman voted against President Elsenhower's stand on "major issues." The committee also sought to show through a "sample lis*iug" of Nixon's votes as a representative and senator from 1&47 to 1952 that he voted "against the welfare of farmers, working "people and small business operators." ' In a third poke at the top GOP campaigner*, the committee listed a series of Nixon statements accompanied by "comments" * designed to refute them or picture them in conflict wJth Mr.' Elsen- hower and other officials., The Democrats assembled their anti-Nixon material in a* 10-page memorandum for the uae of par- 'ty leaders and candidates tof'areas 1 "Mi _..*'t.Wfi "**.)£4 V . *Hifl&V*t Wi'^KTwrttSi states for parlia London conf e renco..deCl were for . what BriUsn|For thony Edenl nerit's defenses' . American" support; ? . -Against -' rayed Rus da appefflsffoj selves', No Individual Race, Nixon Advises Ike By MERRIMAN SMITH DENVER (UP). ,•—.Vice President Richard M. Nixon said today after a major political strategy confei'ence with President .Eisenhower that the chief, executive should stay out of individual congressional campaign fights this fall and concentrate on national appearances in behalf o£ the basic administration program. Nixon said he thought the Democrats now were "swinging wildly and starting to get hysterical," He said he thought tha President's participation in the campaign thus far had been "absolutely right" and that any effort by Mr. Eisenhower to defeat individual congressional opponents would "backfire." The President now has two definite political speeches scheduled for the future one to be made from here tomorrow night and a second on Nov. 1, an election eve spech. Nixon said the chiof executive would make at least. one other political speech in th-? Washington area, probably late in October. ,. future tetttf 1.' nienf al'ot its 1 troops ~* desJ&aqel session of - th prepare85t6" v ?fej goyernigentfoni where publican candidates. Tho vice ident has sparked thc> GOP congressional campaign and 'hns bitterly assailed National Democratic Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell. In its effort to show NijMHi In conflict witli Mr. Elsenhowot, Jhe committee compared statements the President made during the 1052 election campaign with specjfic votes by Nixon in the House and Senate. The Democrats said Mr. Eisenhower pledged to encourage ' imports, step up point four assistance, give full support to "Atlantic Allies, to fight inflation, extend Social Security aid to all, provide medical care, replace slums' and provide better housing, support the price of perishable farm products, develop public power and "streamline" government administration. As interpreted by the Democrats, "Nixon voted to "cripple" the Reciprocal Trade Act, restrict point four aid, reduce military aid to Europe by 50 pe>- cent, "cripple" inflation controls and to end rent control, "prevent" Social Security expansion, against authorization of local public health units, to "kill" public housing and slum clearance, to deny price supports on perishables, "cripple" public power and to "hamstring" government reorganization. "In its "sample listing" of other, Nixon votes, the Democratic committee said he voted to cut soil conservation fundrf, against at« tempts to repeal or change the Taft-Hartley labor act, for tax cut Continued on Page Eight All Around the Town Ladies Auxiliary to the local Firemen's organization expresses "thanks" to the public for using their parking lot during the Fair . . , the group will use the money tor club activities. Students at the University of Arkansas School of Pharmacy receiving scholarships awarded by the pharmaceutical Foundation include William Camp of Hope. SERVICE N.JEWS . , . Airman ?,<? Carl C. Willis, son of Mr, and, ' Garrett Willis of Hope, was e outstanding airman for ihe firgt half of im in the 3? Bomb at Bark.scla.le Field, , port By Thp ftur A few weeks ago one of the larg-, . „, . ,r news services carried a picture ' • «, * «™ d ^ £ K.?& of an Ohio man with a 15-foot sun- n ^ an Wlllls flower which he believed to be Ihe largest just isn'l so, and J, S- McDowell of Hope proved it a couple of days ago by bringing one measuring 17'3" into the : Slar pf- fice .... his was a shade short too in comparison wilh the 18'. one grown in Mrs. Johnnie McCabe's yard. 1953, has . . . he is married to the former Virginia Tonnemaker, also "of Hope . . . . A|3c James R. Benson, son of H .E. Benson of Hope, is assigned to Amarillo, Texas, Air Force Base as a student of mediurn jet bombers . , . prior to entering the service he attended HendergoiJ State Teachers College . Lawrence Allen AlbriUon. son of Mr- and Mrs. Aubrey Alien Attrition, is now taking training at'F|, Banning, Georgia . . , he is a Hops High and Henderson College Graduate and taught in tho IQCH! ols before entering the .. his wife resides ,at nearby bus, Ga. Neal p. Corncii«s f Mrs. Bert fay at fr,p' menfe ra'd\Ad< armed ago, fused to 4eun«ed, would reswjf jj> norjy r P'"j'lj«?* T--» \',™"--T;'"TV'2»; n to Germans, Jn order,,t$afnd: or nt i-"-i^" 1 - •*.* »--Tii.*-^ 1 -E**" ways their >aw,n. ., en said, adding.

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