Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 26, 1955 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 26, 1955
Page 4
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-. ^ uittt owftcoifft Hie MUM! IV ARKANSAS IV, pr^";;« && .:•,/, -; ,/m/' / "' //'' ;, " %f<,y\/"-».<",''' " %®fr>" •;;•:. tyt'S f * •*/'••* ' f < / ' -^ .^"«,.-,';/ ki: ' ••"• ',-, >*,- :-"-:rt.>''"i; "' . . ,,:,'>>,4;V;V'< -^ " - ,-, - ';>?,>"/<'', > <*','<T <,'„'„•.,. '*-' "/ Wvl^?' ^ ;^^^_^^-^, ^^w /| lfFf|P^ A> W$f>$x£ >f ^f A if* |if " t I : W^ : :T** Elite are scales and rule and beaker. You need not wait '^; ;• a thousand years for judgiaent. You can step on the * scales and read the record now. Mister, your worth can be measured today. If you should move out of the community, would yoube missed? What contribution have you been making to the church? Do you think God will smile on you for less than a tenth? What rneasure do you use? You In The Church.., The Church In Vou- News of th« CHURCHES CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street F. L, Jennings, Minister Sunday 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Classes (or all ages. . < Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladles Bible Stud} Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE •Rev. C. S. Walker, Pastor • Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Dl rector. 9:45 a. m. — Sunday School T. C. Cranford Supt. 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Clasr. Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walker, Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Moinlng Worsnip sermon by the Pastor. 6130'p. m. Senior C. A., Junior C. A., Primary C. A. 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic service, sermon by the pastor. Monday 2:30 p. m. -Womens Missionary Council. Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Choir Rehearsal The public is cordially invited to attend all services. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Fifth and Pine St. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Mornlrg Worship. •Rev. C. D. Faulkner will bring the message 7 p. m. N. Y: P. S., 7 p. m. Junior Society 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic Service Rev. C. D. Faulkner will be the special speaker. Tuesday speaker. Wednesday 7:30 p.' m. Prayer meeting. Friday 2 p. m. Prayer and Fasting Service. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST 300 North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pastor Sunday 9 a. in. Rock of Ages Broadcast over KXAR. 9:50 a. m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6:30 p. m. B. T. S. Perry Purtle President. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Senior Ladies Auxiliary Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Young Men's Bro therhood. Thomas Smith, Presi dent, Girls Auxiliary, Carolyn Phil lips, President. Wednesday 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies Auxil iary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, President, vice. Rev. W. L. French Distric FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferguson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Luther Cornelius Supt 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6:30 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P. Hudspeth in charge. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Bible Study and prayer meeting. Thursday 2 p. m. Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary. The missionary prayer warriors will meet Tuesday at 2:00 p. m. at Mrs. George Stroud's home. . The public is invited to attend all services at this church. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Minister Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. m. Communion 6 p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday 9:30 a. m. Ladies Bible Stud} 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Bible Study You are always welcome at tin Church of Christ James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 «. m. Morning Worship & Sermon subject: "Let's Climb th« ** Mountain" Duet: "Neath the Old Olive Trees" - McKinney Mrs. Art Hughes, Mrs. G. B. Hughes. This service will be broadcast over KXAR. 5 p. m. Vesper Servlca Subject: "The Most Unforgpt- ta'ble Person I Know" Special music: "The Way of the Cross Leads Home." 6 p. m. P. Y. F. supper Bill Lawrence will have charge ol %' the program. 'Monday 7 p. m. Choir Practica Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Midweek Service Pre-Easter meeting will begin a Week from Sunday. Services will be held every night from Sunday April 3rd through Friday, April 8th. , CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. G. Dunleavy, ..Paitoi FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School W. H. Munn, Supt. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship with sermon by the pastor. 5 p. m. Chapel Choir Rehearsal C:30 p. m. Baptist Training Union, H. E. Thrash. Director. 7:45 p. m. Evening Worship with sermon by the Pastor. Monday 9:30 a. m. Woman's Missionary Society Executive Committee meeting (including all officers, Counselors of Young People's organizations and circle chairman). p 4 p. m. Sunbeams. 4 p. m. Girls' Auxiliary. :30 p. m. Revival meeting - Dr. Frank Norfleet, preacher. 7:30 a. m. Revival meeting. Tuesday 7:30 a. m. Revival meeting. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Revival meeting. 4 p. m. Carol Choir I Rehearsal 7:30 a. m Revival meeting Thursday 7:30 p. m. Revival meeting. 4 p. m. Carol Choir II Rehearsal 7:30 a. m. Revival meeting. Friday 4 p. m. Cherub Choir Rehearsal 7:30 p m, Revival meeting UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH . South Elm Street ; Pastor, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Ansley Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a; on, 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary 7 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary Tuesday 1st & 3rd 7:30 p. m. Brotherhood Meeting Wednesday 7 p. m. Teacher's Meeting 7 p, m. Girls Missionary Auxiliary. 8 p. m. Prayer Service FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, D. O., Minister The Men's Bible Class win meet in the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 .1. ra for doughnuts and c of lee; the lesson at 10 a. m. will be taught by Jack Lowe; Dr. J. W. Branch, organist. 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, FIRST METHODIST CHURCH 4 We§t und at Pln« w V. D. Keeley. P«»tor 9:45 a. m. Church School Albert Graves will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "Holy Father, We Adore Thee" Bortniansky. Sermon: "A True Conception O£ Christianity" Minister. 5:30 p m.. Intermediate MYF 5:30 p. ra.' Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club (t 7 p. m. Evening Worship Sermon: "Christian Forgiveness" Minister. Monday 4 p. m. Training Class for children,' who will join church Palm Sunday. Tuesday 10 a. m. Registration of delegates and visitors The annual meeting of the WSC3 of the Little Rock Conference will be held at« Winfield Methodist Church, Little* Rock, Arkansas. No peaceful sheltering dome; Wednesday 7:30 p .m. Adult Choir Practice Spitting of U. S. Food Fund in April LITTLE ROCK W— State Welfare Commissioner Carl Adams says he hopes that a program calling for distribution of 10 million dollars in federal surplus foods in Arkansas can be started in April or May. Thirty-eight- Arkansas counties, he said, already have applied for surplus foods. The commissioner said he expects all of the state's counties to take part in the program. About 200,000 Arkansans need the aid, Adams said. • WIDE OPEN SPACES SAN F RAN CI CO , (UP) —Sweden, like the United States, has its parking pjroblems, according t o Swedish Ambassador Erik Boneman. "We increased the number of cars in Sweden 60 per cent last year," Boheman said, "so now we must limit the number of automobiles imported until our road building program catches up." "You may think you have a parking problem here, but to me your streets look like wide open spaces." UP TO DATE NOW SACRAMENTO, Calif., (UP) — The California Assembly's Judici- ciary committee has indicated its awareness jthjat household needs change with the times. To an old law statins that the necessities of life include three cows, four hogs, bed, bedding, washing machine, stove, furniture, shotgan and rifle, the committee added the words: "One television receiver.' The Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor was unveiled Oct. 28, 1886. THis Series of Church Ads Is|eing Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and Is Sponsored, by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions ./• iKony Manufacturing Co, '••WtV,' *• ' " 9 . . , ^ f t r #• Eulo's Grocery & Market Hope Transfer & Storage Co. Gunter Retail Lumber Co. Mr. and Mr». Theo Bondl ' Packing - Crating •> Moving Your Building Store W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Clothing Manufacturers Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Company Everything in Machine Shop i Decorators Supply Compciny •w , • C, D. Lauterbach General Contractor '"* Ralph Montgomery Market Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. Your Friend * Sho ™** Center Lewisville Highway Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beef Packers Owen's Department Store Ben Owen Ho||e Fe^eral^SivJngs and V Crescent Drug Store '•Loah AsSp(jJQtJOn fc«U Put Christ First — L«ts Go to Church Butane Gas Co. Butane Gas and Appliance! Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2345 Real 'Kstatt Loan* £p puy-Build-Repalr Hope Furniture Co. Headquarters for Fine Furnitura Cities Service Station .•-•'••• Grover Thompson Gin Company" * Midwest Dairy Products Naturt'i Mo»t Healthful Food Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Feeders Supply Company Your Purina Dealer Citizens National Bank Member FDIC Brunef4vQry Handle Co, f 9^^f Hope Theatres, Inc. Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Punlop Tires • Excello Batteries - Emerson TV First National Bank Member FDIC Porter Garage & Glass Bxpert Auto Rapair — Glasi ' Cotton & Supply A- i- Wvwti Meyer's Bakery i Arliwisss Institution Helping 9 Better Arfcanjgf William M. Duckett oi Scrap Iron •'-- -"16*'>,.*„• <t' fe*ci ' To Cify Subscribers If you fail to get youf Star pletise telephone 7-3431 by p. m,,ond a special carrier ill deliver your paper, Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST ARKANSAS — Cold and occasional rains irt south portion Sunday slightly Warmer* 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 139 Star of Hop* !»»», Prest 192? Contolldoted Jaft. II, I92t HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1955 Member: The AMoelofed trttt t, Audit Bureau of Clfculdtloht Av. Net Pold.Clrel. « Met. Ending Sept. JO, 1M4 — i,33T ENGULFED — Rapidly rising waters of the Tom Dlgbee River have engulfed outlaying areas of Aberdeen, Miss., and 'flooding of business district Is threatened. Red Cross has reported three more deaths in Tennessee as floo^i waters through the south leave thousands homeless. — NEA Telephoto , • • ". . ^_ '. fev -* «v«&'^^^«**-***«*>' --SUB-SURFACE BOMB — A sub-surface atom bomb erupts from desert floor In Yucca Flats, spewing forth radio-active dirt and debris following detonation Wednesday. Bomb was designed -for saboteurs and wasi smalj enough for one man to transport in a suitcase. — NEA Telephoto Latin Students Attending State Meet Twenty-three Latin students of Hope High School are attending the jjfjunior classical league state convention at Pine Bluff High School Saturday. They will be accompanied by their Martin. sponsor, Mrs. Lawrence The 1 students who will nrake the trip are the following: -Marcia Bowden, Rebecca Plumjey, John Four Missing in Tugboat Sinking CAMDEN, Tenn. (ffi —Three survivors of the towboat Annie S. Cooper crawled ashore about four miles downstream early today three hours after the boat rammed a pier and sank in the Tennessee R i ver . Four other crewmen were still missing, including one unconscious man flating in a swamped dory. The Benton County sheriff's office listed the missing as William Yates, about 34, Knoxville, captain; T. M. Lusk, 36, Chattanooga, pilot; Mrs. Dorothy Shirley, about Sidney Rogers, Judy Franks,' Charlene/ Hor.ton, Donna • 'Freeman, Charles Beck, Carolyn Story, Sue ^Moses. Vivian Light, Bobbie Gar- •*rett, Barbara Griffin, Sue Cook, Emogene Fuller,- Royce Weisen berger, Louise' Fagan, : Sheila Foster;''Mary' Eppler,' and Larry Martin.- ; The -group • will travel on • a chartered bus. Ei'tiring 'the' mqr'ning a ."business session will bfi held. In the afternoon meeting election ot.officers will be held and skits will be pre-' sented. • • The Hope group will present "Ap- $)ologies to the Romans and. Horace Heidt," featuring a sextet composed of Charlene Horton, Sue Moses, Marcia Bowden, Emogene Fuller, Cissy Lewallen, and Carolyn Story. Eoyce Wcisenberger will be narra- son, 19, Clifton, Those who climbed safely ashore were Millard Gilliam, 33, Poplar Bluff, Mo., chief engineer; William Biler, 21, Chaffee, Mo., assistant engineer; and Losco L. McDaniels, 21, Anderson, Ala., deckhand, tor. A banquet at Hotel Pines at G p. m. will climax the activities of the one-day meet. All who attend will be dressed in Roman costumes. The decorations, serving, and ogram will complete the Roman .Uting. Mrs. T. J. Collier, Latin instructor, is sponsor of the Pine Bluff chapter, About 400 students from the following towns will participate in the activities of the .convention: Stuttgart, Nesvport. West Memphis, Little Rock, Texarkana, Hot Springs, McGehee, Helena, Forrest City, Hope, and Pine-Bluff.. Quochito Floods Over Wide Area CAMDEN, W) -r Hundreds . 0 f acres of farmland in this area were flooded today l^y the Ouachita River, which had climbed to seven feet above flood stage and still is vising. deckhand. Aluminum Supply ' Is Assured LITTLE ROCK W)— Gov. Faubus said today that Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark) had informed him of a 150 million pound reduction in government purchases of aluminum during the first six months of this year. Faubus said he hoped the decision of the office of Defense Mobilization would extricate three Arkansas aluminum fab7icators from operational difficulties, caused by Blizzard Hits Area in Rocky Mountains DENVER W — The worst spring blizzar in three years lashed three Rocky Mountain states with snow and subzero cold today. One death was reported. Schools were closed in parts of Montana and Wyoming. Elsewhere temperatures dipped to all-time lows for the month. • Snow and triphammer winds cut off electric power at Evanston, a southern Wyoming town of 3,863. Auxiliary plants were 'providing power to the town's two hospitals. A resident termed the inconvenience "discomforting" but "not crit- Cotton Acreage Increase Not Likely This Year WASHINGTON M A proposal o increase this year's cotton acreage quotas was defeated yesterday by the U. S. Senate and cot,on state .senators began looking :oday for a way to revive the leg- slation. However, Sen. Ellender (D-Lal, chairman of the Senate Agricultural Committee, told a reporter 'As far as I am concerned there s no chance. It was late a? it was and now there is no time." After days of conferences, corn- arising and contention, the Senate ate yesterday rejected a bill to increase the amount of cotton acreage the states get this year under federal control program, The bill, also would have increased the 1955 acreage for wheat. The vote was 51-39 against the measure, which would have boosted each state's cotton and wheat acreage by 1% per cent. That would have meant 272,000 extra acres of cotton and 800,00 more acres of wheat. Southern Democrats generally blamed Republicans for defeat of the bill. Sen. Stennis (D-Miss) told reporters: "The Republicans have been dragging their feet on the bill and just voted against it they haven't been for a cotton bill from the very first." Thirty-eight Republicans and 13 Democrats combined to beat the bill. Thirty Democrats and nine Republicans voted for it. Ellender said the bill was defeated because its cotton provisions were changed from recommen dations of the Agriculture committee. The committee proposed an increase of 169,000 acres and recommended that all of its go to give small farms a, minimum of four acres. Senators from western cotton states objected to this plan. They held out for an increase uri- er which all states would .get the same percentage. In an effort to consoliate ' cotton state views. Sens Stennis and McClellan OD-Ark) proposed -the l'/ 2 per cent plan and it was accepted. "The only excuse for this addi tional cotton acreage was to protec the small farmer, to correct a bac social situation," said Ellender. "When we departed from thai formula, that spelled defeat. There was nothing left to do but kill the City of Hope 80 Years Old On February 19, 1875 a petition bearing the names of many residents was filed in the office of Capt. Thomas H. Simms. circuit and probate clerk, and on March 25, 1875 this petition was acknowledged and Hope became an incorporated town. Thus this city starts its 81st year today. Colorado had winds up to 50 miles an hour. Carl Gustave Koch, 38, of Windsor, Colo., died in r two-car accident caused- by slick highways. Even as the storm moved southward, leaving Montana skies clear for the first time in three days, the Weather Bureau reported another would hit that state late today, again bringing' blizzard conditions. Montana temperatures dipped to -26 at Helena and -15 at Great Falls early today Both are all- time lows for the date. Snow depth was spotty. The top mark was 9 inches at Cody, Wyo. By midnight 6 inches were on the bill. "There were too many greedy people on the Senate floor — all wanted extra acreage.' If Southerners had stuck witl the committee version of the bill he said, "We would have won." Stennis said that while he doesn' concede the bill is completely deac "prospects are dim." Other South erners agreed. Stennis said he planned confer ences today with leaders in both parties to see what can be done However, he said cotton planting already is under way in much of the South and by the time new legislation could be pushed through time might have run out. VJIJti « t*VJll« J. \Ai-m\,l*l\,l\*J t ^VtLlkJWlH * J J[ -, JT-I 1 il i huge governmental purchases of ground at Denver, where the storm struck in early evening, snarling traffic and causing scoras of minor accidents. aluminum for defense. Faubus said despite the fact that both Aluminum Company of America and Reynolds Metals Co. operate in Arkansas, fabricating firms would have been unable to get enough aluminum to operate, at present capacity if the government had continued purchases at its former rate. Faubus identified the three manufacturers as Victor Metals of New- Group Named to Supervise Building LITTLE ROCK (J) —Jack Smallwood of Russellvilie will be chairman of a commission to supervise construction of a building here to house the Arkansas Supreme Court port, Southern Extrusion Co., of , several other state agencies. Magnolia, and Utilex of Malvern | Smallwood heads the commission According to Faubus, the throes virtue of his current position as were faced with probability of hav-| pl , esiclent of the Arkansas Baling to lay off more than hajf their | Association, Governor, Faubus said work forces if the governmental itod in announcin g personnel of purchases had not been recued. British Champ Has Stroke Lead MIAMI BEACH, Fla., (UP). t)le g rou p_ Commission secretary will be Secretary of State C. G. Hall. Other members chosen by Faubus ar Harry W. Parkin of Little Rock, whose term will expire Jan. 14, 1956; J. V. Satterfield of Little Rock, whose term will ex News Briefs LITTLE ROCK M") — The state convention of the future Homemakers of America opened here today with about 12,000 Arkansas high school girls expected to register. Main speaker for the meeting will be Mrs. G. W. Pomeroy of Monroe, La., wife of a Methodist preacher. CLARKSVILLE (&) — A free early this week that killed Arkansas' 1955 peach crop also brought cancellation of the annual Johnson County Peach Festival scheduled July 14-15. The estimated two million dollar crop was called a total loss. Fred Kauffeld, chairman of the festival association, announced the cancellation. LITTLE ROCK (/P) — State Highway Director Herbert Eldridge says he hopes to have 700 highway projects under way by late fall, the heaviest amount of highway construction in Arkansas history. Eldridge said the Highway Commission has programmed 243 miles of new paving on the state's secondary roads, providing free right of way is available. MAGNOLIA (/P) — G. W. Puskey, 24-year-old oil company engineer After reaching 30 feet yesterday, .British Open Champion Peter'pire an. 14, 1957, and J. L. (Bex) [from Magnolia apparently drowned four feet above flood stage andJThomson of • Australia, hoping his Shavre of Wynne, whose term will last night in First Old River, a highest rise recorded here in luck would hold out, carried a one }8 months, the river rose, another three feet today. Rivermen predicted it would crest today, probably at 34 feet. Farmers said they expected more good than harm from the floods because the. water would compen- stroke lead over three others to. day as the Miami Beach Open expire Jan. 14, 1958. Shaver is a former president of the Arkansas Bar Association and •Golf tournamnt moved into the , currently is winding up three second round. The 25-year-old Thomson, [months service as Faubus' legisla- from, tive secretary- lake near Garland, Ark. 1 Puskey anc! E. H. O'Dcll, 45, of Village, Ark., were setting out fishing lines when their boat capsized. O'Dell said they were hanging Melbourne, Australia, carved out Faubus also announced the de-jonto opposite sides of the boat, * plunketNgrrell Grocer Co, ' l'> v 1 , . «• „ ' ' " ' V M I six-under-par 65 in yesterday's isignation of Dr. Joe Verser of>hich he called unsinkable, but sate for last summer's drought. I opening round to hold a narrow'Harrisburg as secretary of the. that Puskey either lost his grasp Camden itself is on high ground.! lead over Bob Inman of Tulsa newly created Arkansas State or deliberately left the boat, and in no danger. The riv.er had'okla., Gene Littler of P a 1 ni ; Medical Board. . not reached flood stage at other, Springs, Calif., and Bob Rosburgj Faubus said Veser was chost-n The lake was being dragged to, reporting points oi, San Francisco py board members for the position, vvjle a«4 twp day for Puskey's body. He had a More Persons Donate to Red Cross Additional contributions to the Hempstead Red Cross are as folows: $25--Ritchie Gro. Co. $5-W. D: Jones, Mrs. D. M. Goodlett. Nelson Bros and employes, A. R. McKinley, Lizzie R. Moore. $2-S. S. Robins, Rush Jones, Mr., Mrs. W. V. Rutherford, Unique Beauty Shop $2.25, Mr., Mrs. Joe Aubrey, Hicks Funeral Home. , T 1-J. T. Smead, Mrs. Earl Robins, C. H. Locke, Mrs. Leon Hines, J. M. Green, J. K. Green, O C. Robins, Floyd Matthews, Mrs. K. F. Radley, W. H. Holiday, Jeff Tollett. Lewie Stuart. A. W. Stevens, Buster Nelson, Mrs. H. O. Stuart. Mrs. C. M. Irvin, Mrs. H. A. King, Mrs. W. F. Robins $1.50; $1-L. J. Robins, W T. Hill, S J. Smith, Arthur Gray, Service Cleaners, Cooper's Store, Calvin's Place, N Hazel Garage $1.50, Greenleaf Cafe. Conway's Barber Shop, Chinaberry firove, Arthur Smith, Ray Nottie Jr., Walter Fleming, Mrs.^J. L. Verger, Mrs. Gurtha Williamson, Ethel J. Bizzell, Mrs. A. S. Walker, Mrs N. R. Verger, Myrtle Verger, J D. Goodwin, Rev. B. W. Carter, Mrs Ruth Love, Mrs M. Z. Glien, Mrs Evelyn Glover, Rev. E. N. Glover, Mrs. Roxie Verger, James Young. Rev. J. W. Walker. $l-Mrs. Chestrine Watkins, Fred Scott, Mrs. Lula Benton, Mrs. Velma Pennington, Mrs. Ella Verger, Mrs. Leona Tyus, Mrs. Warnie Lloyd, Haywood Phillips, Grant Davenport. Lewis Williams, Rev. Henry Stuart, Mr., Mrs. Baker Williams, Mrs. Lillie Mae Smith, Mrs. Captoria Smith. Vander Lloyd, Garland Neal, Craten .Epps, Willie Bra''n'den, ; Lewis Hamilton, 'Elveh Langstoh. $l-Lula Burns, Willie McFaddcn, G. L. Cox, Frod Jones, Anthony Jones. Mr., Mrs. Dandy Taylor, Mr., Mrs. Henry Nelson, Mr., Mrs. Frec'i Scott, Mr., Mrs. C. G. Carmichael, Mr., Mrs. Bcrnice English, L. C. Wyatt. Mr., Mrs. S. N. Story, Mrs. E.'S. Conwav. Mrs. E. M. Nelson, Mr., Mrs. Bedie Hill $1.50;. $l-Mrs. Lucy Faucett, Mrs. L. M. Davis, Mrs. N. Carmichael, Mr, Mrs. Willie Belcher. Mr. and Mrs. K D Hill, Mr., Mrs. Johnny Sampson, Mr., Mrs. Jim Thomas, Mr., Mrs. A. L. West, Mr., Mrs. R. C. Jones, Mr., Mrs. Willie Hunt, Mrs. Ellen Smith. Obie Hamilton, Jack Turner, Mrs. Julia Sampson, Mrs. Jewel' S. Wright, Mrs. Part- hean Bowles. Mrs. Turrie Carrifian. Mrs. Mary J. Lafayette. $l-Mrs. Sallie McCrary. Mrs. Cathern Murdock, Cleota Dunevant; Laura Logan, Mrs. Fersifi Turner, Mrs. Melrose Fi'ierson, Rev. Mrs. A. Morris, Mrs. Ellen McCollum, Mr., Mrs. Jessie Pigrum, Mr., Mrs. Tyrce Jordan. $l-Mr., Mrs. Winston Watson, Norman Wilson Mr.. Mrs. Geo. Calvin, Mr., Mrs. John Palmer, Rev. J. M. Stewart. Mr., Mrs. Hartwell Ferguson, Mitchell Moore, Mrs. B, B. Weeds. Mrs, E. S. Cooper, G. K. Coleman. H. M. Smith and Trenton Cooper, 50 cents-Fred Ellis, Luck Cowling, Myrtle Ingram, Mrs. S. Crane, Cecil Walker. Harris Grocery, Gilbert Moses, Sampson Coleman. Mrs, Odessa Turner, Verley Powell. J. D. Roach Sr., Mrs. Delia Lewis. S. Cole, Mrs.Agnes Hardeman, Mrs. Mary Button, Grant Muldrow, James Wilson, Mrs. Sarah Ranklns. Mrs. Mary F. Johnson, Mrs. Mary Hall, Mrs. Sally Lou Hall, Mrs. Stella Shaw, Mrs. Mattie Sandefur, Mrs. Gertrude Sanders, Mrs. Lula Mae Gamble, Mrs. Roxie Hadley, Lawrence Gamble, Mrs. Gertie Mae Scott, Ray Loudcrmilk Sr. 50 cents-Johnnie L. Lautormltk, Continued on Page Two Milk Control Bill Signed by Faubus LTTLE ROCK, (UP) — The milk price control bill which provided one of the lesser controversies of the 1955 gencual assembly was signed into law by Gov. Orval E. Faubus yesterday. It prevents milk producers from selling milk at a price lower than cost plus 4 per cent. The bill, backed by Sens. Morrell Gathright of Pine Bluff and Q. Byrum Hurst of Hot Springs, was a compromise of an earlier proposal to set up a milk control commission with power to regulate the price of milk. Another of the 60-odd bills Faubus signed yesterday was one authorizing the construction of an Arkansas Justice Building on the Capitol grounds, to house the state supreme court and law library, attorney general's offices, and offices commissions. Some 30 appropriations measure also received the govej nor s s Hure, . . FULL SbPPORT — "Tom," a none too Industrious striker, takes time out from his picketing-to catch a cat-nap In yards of the Louisville and Nashville railroad In Memphis. Born and raised in the yards, Tom feels it's his duty to back up railroad's 25,000 non-operating employees who are out on strike. Five operating railroad unions have pledged "full support" to their members In refusing to run trains of the railroad. — NEA Telephoto WASHING-TON, (UP) —, Democrats today gave Up the, ght to cut everybody' incdrfl axes by $20 next Jan. 1. The House-approved tart cut wa cuttled In a Senate-House confer nre committee. This cleared th< yay for Congress to cowipJetev on on a one-year erfteftsJott orporatlon and excise {s s scheduled to drop at ext Thursday. ., Over President Eisenhower's^ ections, the House had -, coupl he proposed $20 tax cut With t ax extension bill. The Senfi .nocked it out and the conferetj ommittee was appointed to wo ut agreement. w " Cancer Society to Plan Fund Raising Drive The Hempstcad County Board Members of the American Cancer Society will meet at the Hope City Hall, Tuesday evening, March 29th at 7:30 p. m. to complete plans for the Annual Fund Raising Campaign for Hempstead Co'unty to be held in April. Mr. Harry Hawthorne. 1955 Campaign Fund Director urges all Board Members and Voluntary workers in the Fund Campaign to attend. Vour Hempstead County Board members are representatives from the local civic clubs. The: Medical profession, and appointed County Officers as follows: Dr., James W. Branch, Chairman of the Hempstead County Chapter Mrs. Ernest Graham, County Commander; Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, Secretary and American Legion Aux 1 - ilary Representative; -Mr..' Harry Hawthorne, 1955 Fund Campaign Directorij and American''-Le'gioij*Re presentative; Sid McMath, Treasurer for the 1955 Fund Campaign. Mrs. Thomas Compton, Publicity Chairman and B. & P. W- Club Representative; Mrs. Lorraine Wylie, Home Demonstration Clubs; Mrs. Inez Turner, County Health Nurse; Mrs. Steven Bader, V. F. W. Auxiliary Representative; Mrs. J. W. Perkins, P. T. A. Representative: Cecil Bittle, Rotary Club Representative; Eugene Fravell, Lion's Club Representative; Mrs E. O. Winjffield, Garden Club Representative; Han-ell Hall, Kiwanis Club Representative; Dr. Don Smith, Dr Jim McKcnzie, Dr. George Wright, Dr. L. M. Lile, Dr. Wayne Lafferty, Dr. C. Lynn Harris, Dr. Jim Martindale, Dr, Jud Martindale. In 1954 the American Cancer Society spent approximately $1,400 ' in Hempstead County for 'the care ! of Cancer Patients who were unable, financially, to secure the pro. per treatment and care. Of this $1400 only $350 was was contribut ed by the Citizens of Hempstead County. Direct. Assignments for ExServicemen M-Sgt. Herman W. Smith of the local U. S. Army Recruiting statior in the Hope City Hall has announced that men with prior service may now reenlist for a direct assignment to an Army Installation in he fourth Army area which includ es the States of Arkansas, Okla iioma, Louisiana, Texas and New Mexico For men without .prior service hore are over 100 army technical schools open and twelve differen' Dranches from which to choo.se. .Full information may be bbtainec by contacting Sgt. Smith at the Hope City Hall or by calling Pro* oect 7-4058. Gov. Faubus Declines to Discuss Issue LITTLE ROCK OT — Gov Faubus today declined to comment on an attempt to refer to popular vote the 1955 law exempting poultry and livestock f6ed from the state sales tax. "It's up to the people," was the governor's only remark, Faubus also declined to say whether he would actively support the exemption if it does come to u vote' at the 1950 general election. "That's a long time off; I'll decide when the time comes," Faubus told reporters. During his campaign last summer, Faubus committed himself to removal, of the tax from feed. The exemption bill won approval ol the legislature with his active sup port. • Editor Alex Washburn of the Hope Star said yesterday that he and others would seek to have the row act placed on the ballot nexl j-ear. If it should be referred, the acl will be inoperative until the mallei has been decided by popular vote. SURPRISE DETROIT, (UP) —Mrs.. Margaret Deike, 28, was "flabbergasted" when she gave birth to an eight-pound boy. "I didn't have any idea the baby was on its way until I went to the hospital for an examination o| a pain in my stomach," she said- Children who are not f^irsighted when they start school are-apt to be- comecome nearsighted in the fourth or fifth grade, says the Bet ter Vision institute, _ , Contract to Collect Tax Held Valid if* " LITTLE ROCK m**-,A..1951, can tract between the State 'Hospita and 'tiittle Rock Attorney Jamc Dowell for the lawye^ ; to ' collec delinquent hospital'" accounts wa valid, the attorney general's offici said today. However, Chief Asst. Atty". Gen Kay Matthews refused to answe another question from the Legisla tive Audit Committee—whether he considered the contract had beer carrie out In good faith. That is not for him to decide Matthews said. Legislative Auditor Orvel John son reported that in some instacei Dowell had been paid in fees mon than the amount originally certi fied by the hospital as delinquent This situation developed as addi tional current payments were mad by relatives for care of patient at the mental institution. Under the contract, Dowell re ceived one-fourth of collections o: delinquent accounts when ther was no litigation; one-third • whei court action was necessary, A report on July 24, 1953, showei that from that date back to Oci 10, 1951, when he wa's employee he had collected $148,686 and ha received $37,171 in commissions, Former Gov. Francis Cherry in dicated opposition to Dowell's em ployment, and the board in 195 voted to terminate the contract. Recently, the hospital board em ployed another attorney to handl the collections. Search Fails to Find Missing Girl DETROIT (/P) — A block by block search of a six-square-mil area on Detroit's densely popula ed East Side has failed to turn u a trace of a 7-year-old girl, miss ing since yesterday morning. Po lice feared she had been slain. A 200-man police posse continu ed the hunt all night. .A roundu of known sex deviates was slatui for today. Mrs. Rita Gaca, 29, reported he daughter Barbara missing when she did not return home from, school for lunch yesterday, Mrs Gaca telephoned the school, whep Barbara is a second-grade pupjl but learned the child had no shown up for classes. Fifty piobationaiy police wer< called in to join the search afte dark. Nearby parks were scoum and police made a door-to-dpo. check of the neighborhood. By eaily this moining poh> said they felt certain the gul hac been taken out of their East Side precinct. Barbara's father Frank, 31, postal employe, came home from his job to assist police. Many o his fellow wojkers joined tlv search- Mrs. Gaca said Barbara h.ad never run away from home, Theve are three other young children the family. QONFIRMgp NOMNAT1QN WASHINGTON W — The g<?na,U has confirmed the nomination B. Williams t<? fee ^ Democrats Give Up on Income Tax Reduction By CHARLES F. u^..—.,»..,, WASHING-TON W) — ° AJSferijL House Conference committee^ta klcs again today the dlspute^wj a Democratic rive to cut76Vesri tody's income ta*xeS'"ne?tK'|ye£l The committee waa^expe«ed?5 J •eject the $2u-a-persoh cut Vf* >y. the House but defeated "inf Senate. The chief question seer to - be whether'its action wo\ili come today or, early next week** Meanwhile, <Ho f iSse debate' DnV^L, other tax bill yesterday in'dlcaie| tax ipollcy may be developing ?ai me hottest political Issue of this T,he bill, -passed unanimously*; voice vole >and sent^.to the J Sen'a would repe_al two b'usiness."jtajt b< efits included in last year's,,g< era! overhaul of all, tax>~ laws, '•££ The merits""of, repeal^ Moweyfef were scarcely 4 mentioned',- 1 " durfii two hours of argument,,'>b . t ReJr u lean and Dempcraticf.le^ders^r aroader ..tax tmflev.*>-5 /?\,tj? of . porations. He licans general!?,' favoifV'tht ?jf few" and'discriminate agaihsit? "little" -taxpayer.; '^^Jt%l ' ^ *-• ^ * 'ffir ! V, Studyof..... Peress Cose ; WASHINGTON W) ' —The>Se;u| Investigations subcommitte'e''io(J i " wound up Us Jiewy>'»tudy qf,tbi$ ving Peress CfiSe, voting to lera Justice Department ^decide ^Ve\ er perjury had been commUtj by any of the,witnesses. ,'. S ';£I,4 S Chairman McClellan *' (D-Ar, announced the decision following^ closed door meeting ofv'sufc' -^ mittee. members,, Sen.\. ^c<? ; . (R-Wis), a member, .^id^not^Jij pear, , v '• * < •'., <'Tgg. McClellan said the still subject to a motion to recej sider from McCarthy and 1 /"" 1 Mundt (R-SD), the only pther sent member, Mundt promptly,;: he had no present - 1 —' *" ^~ such a motion, but not reached immediately. McCarthy has ' indi"?,..-,,, might pursue his questions ,;a whether Bvig. Gen, Jlalpb,.,^ Zwicker, a decorated combati!V; eran of World" Wfer H,** had%< jured himself "10 pr 1$ testimony, McClellan announced j committee also had YPt)"" the Justice Department ther pursue the Press determine w h f t h e*y \ ,. rw grounds to prosecute the 'tor Army dentist. , * '' ,- V '., He said the Justice Pepa.r already ts reported to Wrn' its investigation of Peress J'J a closed, case." • ' The committee,qpmple^' hearings yesterday in. an 'j into why the Wew Yorl$ was advanced from v captain/ jor and got an honorable. charge after the. Army had; corded him 95 9 security Most members S544 they convicted that Army r^d f rors and J'bungHng" were- sible, not spine Conjmunt^t termind" in fre Pentagon, f§* Carthy has a"JJeged,/- ,<; " HIGH MQRR1STQWN, Tenn,-, Drivers of two aged io. an each pJMme4 green light, t r / ' / One

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