Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 29, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 29, 1955
Page 1
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npr^r' -y*3ws&y?.j» tier' &ln| trfgeons of!»n weft ttff. " Wottd Wa* ii piafcet «n<i i£3 brought relief to Hit' P«f*ws whose radios had bften H O j» § STAR, H O P I , ARKANSAS ICD OATS Keystone Seed Corn ,FB«k Seed com *01fte line of FertlUtec" irto Form Start East 2nd Street .. REPAIRS REMODELING USE H, A. TITLE 1 LOANS GRIGG'S 6CORAfOR8 SUPPLY 'lain 8t. Dial 7-3*« CLASSIFIED Adi Mutt Be In Office Day Before Publication WANT AD RATES All Wont Ads ore poyoble In advance but ads will be accepted over the telephone and accomoda- tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account Ii payable whin statement Ii rendered. REAVES IIARGAIN HOUSE — PAWN SHOP ond FURNITURE STORE 205 S. Walnut Number 'Jf Word* Up to IS 6 Id 20 1 to 25 16 to JO 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 On* .60 .75 .90 1.05 (.20 1.35 1.50 Thre« Doyi .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 . 2.70 3.00 Six Days 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 On* Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 NOTICE CAR OWNERS Installed Auto-Float Truing .Balancing Machine. Guar- _jd to take all bumps, Mtlont out of your car. f CAW TIRE SHOP 801 West Third CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 tlm» 75c per Inch 3 timei 60c per Inch 6 time* 50c per Inch Rotet quoted above are for con- tccutlve insertions. Irregular or skip- date ads will take the one-day rats. All dally classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors in Want Ads unless •rrors are called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Political Announcement The Star is authorized to an- hounee that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections: For Mayor B. L. RETTIG For Sola SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. March 15-1 Mo. BABY CHICKS, l&rge variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. March 15-1 Mo. TIMELESS TIRES [J-qt popular prices .WHEfeL BALANCING while you wait TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. lULLDOZER WORK incl Clearing — Dirt Movlni •'•nd Pond Digging. Call DUCKETT |TO>W. 6th 8t Phone 7-87M Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance zel .. . . Ambulance. 2nd & Ha- Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. YOUR OATS need nitrate now — We have plenty ammonia and nitrate soda, also all kinds fertilizers. J. W. Strickland. MARCH 19-1 Mo. 5 ROOM home i/ 2 block school, Good Home small money. • 6 ROOM home 3 blocks up town property, low price. 5 ACRES modern home 1 mile Hope, Natural gas and electricity. 80 ACRES 5 miles Hojpe. modern home. 25 ACRES modern home 1 mile Hope, fine truck land. WE sell, rent, and buy real estate HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-5505. 23-1 Mo. Services Offered MATTRESSES i or Mad* Into Innaraarlii Work QuarantMd „ ,. 7 Ono Day 8«rvloo MM 14 DAVIS : • . fjHUllMM & MattrMl Cfc I(C «lm ttroat Phono 7-M1I WESTERN SHARES •rallied Income Fund letus available,from M.S. BATES AGENT . Ark. Phone MM4 *»i£Ji, tg-. | „ lt Luok Highway «T West CLUCK'S !D FURNITURE CO, i ef City Llmlte Weft illen Water iarrele fer tale ne 7-4381 Hope, Ark. MATTRESS renovation and inner- •pring work- Cobb Mattress Co. S10 South Waiblngton. Phone 7-2823, , Mar. 4-tf RALPH Montgomery Market, Custom slaughtering. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. FOR water well service, any size or depth, see or write O. T. C]ark, Cale, Ark. 19-tf SEPTIC tanks pumped out. Go any where, any time. Phone Prospect 7-9989. March 6-1 Mo. INCOME tax services, 30 years experience. Frank C. DuShane. Office at Oaks Court. Phone 7-5883. 25-1 Mo. WASHING MACHINE repairs. We repair all makes. Appliance Repair. 210 East 3rd. Phone 7-2809. March 2-1 Mo COMPETENT INCOME TAX service — Horace Samuels. 101 E. Division. Phone 7-3766. March 15-1 Mo. TAILOR MADE J COVERS HOW... trow Seat Covers $23.00 '"'ji * ~* or Most Cars Plastic Seat Covers 1, $32.50 .J*;;', For Most Cars GLASS i*"-Installed for any make lf ','ear or truck, also cut > ( for table tops, WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co. W«.f 3rd Stre»* OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Hope Star ?•' Ti Ho f*.'•'*•' '»•• by ..... The ? tor »1M4 South Walnut Str»«t Hop*, Arkanioi f fw< H. W«fhbutn, Editor t PubllihM " ' *"' ' **»"M'"9 Mlfw ' M. Porli, Advcrtlilna W, Hoimtr, M.ch. , . r Hppe, tfc> Art of MoVch I, ""•"" •' Subscription Rotes (payable in ' vance) f y corrifr In Hope and town*— r *** 25 f VfW I3.QO |v S?"u!!i,-!i' m P!l l>g A 1 .. N*^ 0 - month ,. . months. . , month? . tf^ T -~ yrQ* • "(* • " ^ All »th*r mall— i month , .. ...,..;.. 2.60 ,-• 4.50 .......... MO ..,^. 3.25 ........ 0.50 . . t. N Y.; 176? 2, Mich.; BAR-B-Q goat, chickens, Beef and Pork. Now on sale. Burt's Bar- B-Q, Rear A&P Store. 25-lt For Rent UNFURNISHED, newly decorated, six room house. Garage. Garden. 812 W. 4th. Dial 7-2247. 1-tf THREE room unfurnished apartment, private bath, reasonable rent. 1311 West Avenue B. Phone Franklin main. Company 106 South 22-6t QUICK sale—10 used TV sets. All popular makes. Priced from $75 to $125. See Pod Rogers or Doyle Rogers. Phone 7-2759. 24-tf BABY CHICKS best grade laying and broiler type. Hope Feed Company. Phone 7-2547. Mr. 24-imo. Found FOX HOUND with 1954-55 Arkansas Game and Fish Commission tag No. 16634. Call Cleo Graham, Route 3, Box 23H, Hope. Owner to pay for ad. 25-3t The Negro Community . By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring items to Mtea Turner at Hicks Funeral Home Monday, March 28, 1955 Mrs. Georgia McCree of Nashvill died at her home Friday, Marc! 26. Funeral arrangements are in complete. 7-3698. 18-tf Notice In spite of the inclimate weatfjer The Antioch Baptist Church observ ed their Third Anniversary on Sun day, March 20. Morning session: Devotional wa led by C. W, Williamson, music 'by the choir director by Mrs. Doddip Colbert. The pastor, Rev. F. I, French brought the massage. After noon session: Bethel Baptist Chur ch of Magnolia was in charge. The pastor of Bethel brought the me« sage, music by 'the choir. Miss Bob j bie Williamson gave the welcom? address. Money raised $92.25 Choir No. 2 of Bethel AME Chur INCOME TAX SERVICE. Competent and reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 18-tf Room and Board ROOMS WITH board. Cooking at its best. Clean, quiet, comfortable rooms with inner . springs. Hotel Snyker. 18-Ot Real Estate for Sale JUST WHAT YOU'VE BEEN WAITING FOR! At 215 East 14th Street, 2 bedrooms-Walk-in closet, paneled den, TV hookup, 24' x 18' living room-fireplace, dining room, breakfast room, huge kitchen, lots of built-ins, roomy bath, attached garage. 100' x HO' landscaped lot with big pines .barbecue pit. Reduced $1,000.00 for this week only. $2,400.00 cash •will handle, FOSTER REALTY COMPANY 217 So Main St. PR 7-4691 23-3t ch will rehearse Tuesday March 29, at 7:30. night, Senior and Junior choir of Gar rett Chapel Baptist Church will re. hearse Tuesday night, March 29 at 7:30. Lonoke Baptist Choir will rehearse Tuesay night, March 29, a 7:30. Junior choir of Rising Star Bap tist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, March 29, at 7:30. Senior choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will rehearse Thursday night, March 31, at 7:30. Real Estate Wanted E have buyers for Ranches, Farms, Timberland. List with us today. Salesmen, Bill Routon, Floyd Fuller, Chas. F. Baker. FOSTER REALTY COMPANY 217 So. Main St. PR 7-4691 23-61 French Okay Continued from Page One this new seven-power Western European Union to supervise West German rearmament -—184-110; 2. Restore West German sovereignty and end the Allied occupation of West Germany 235-75; o T-i j Tt» i i— i . " v^uiijgi.i.fciij i,w jjooo ciiJiJivjiJiiutt; 3. Endorse West Germany's en- eg islation for putting integration V mtn fllA TVInvth aflaniio+i-on-U., ff , . ° ° • 4-YeaiJaycee College Gets Court Okay By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK UP) The Arkan ;as supreme Court, splitting 4 to .' today cleared the way for a four year college at Little Rock. The court majority held that th 3onaghey foundation, whose pro! 'ts go to support Little Rock Junio College, had no authority to with told payments because the colleg Board of Trustees proposed to ex and the school from its presen wo-year status. The Foundation look such actioi ast year but after the collegi rustees temporarily abandoned In iroposed expansion, the college re eived a $75,000 contribution fron he foundation. Dr. Edwin Barren, president o ne college trustees, said following he supreme Court opinion that the ollege will add a third year in 'eptember, 1955 and a fourth year i September, 1956. Also, under a previous resolution E the college trustees, the namo f the institution will, be changec i Donaghey college. This move honors former gover or George W. Donaghey, who with is wife set up the trust from profs from three Little rock office uildings. The Supreme Court 'ruling ersed pulaski Chancellor Rodnej arham, who had held that the oundation trustees had authority o withhold payments to the college prevent an expansion which tne ustees considered unwise. The majority opinion was written y Assoc. Justice Sam Robinson. Separate dissenting opinions were ritten by Chief Justice Griffin mith and by assoc. Justice J. S. olt and Ed McFaddin. Asso. Justice George Rose mith noted his concurrence, that leans he reached the same con- usion as the maority, but not ecessarily by the same reasoning e did not hand down a written oncurring opinion. The Supreme Court split large- 1 involved the meaning of "the resent Little Rock Junior College' hich was named as beneficiary the trust profits by the Dona heys. t -•!• "i-wfE. The majority held that the phras- ;g did not prevent expansion to four-year school. "When 15-year-old John Doe •ows into a 21-year-old man, he still John Doe." Justice Robinon said in the prevailing opinion. Robinson also noted he wrote ex- ghey, in ooks he wrote, expressed the hope that the college would grow into a four-year school. The dissenting opinions, which generally followed the same lines but stressed different points, said that the propsed expansion would be contrary to the specifications of aid to the "present Little Rock Junior College." Donaghey, a former Conway re ident, was a contractor when \ •became governor. After moving t Little rock, he constructed th three office buildings, the large of which bears his name. Under terms of 'a deed of trus executed by him and his wife, : 4929, trustees of the Donagh'e Foundation were to remit profi from operation of the office builc •ings to Junior college, but collsg administration was placed in th hands of a board of trustees. The membership of the board o trustees is identical with that o the Little Rock School board, eve though Junior college is not pai of the Little Rock school syslen- During the c*ntroversylast yea the college president, Dr. Grai ville Davis, resigned. He now ha a position with the Ford Founda tion at Memphis. PRESCOTT NEWS Miss Stewart Complimented Mrs. J. T. Wortington, Mrs. H. F. Ackerman of Little Rock, Mrs. Emmet Parham of Camden, Mrs. Everett Stutsman of Texarkana and Mrs. J .B. Pederson of North Cowden, Texas entertained at luncheon on Wednesday at the Law- Son Hotel honoring Miss Loyce Stf- wart, bride-elect of Loy Emond >aig of Little Rock. A graceful arrangement of white mums and fern centered the table and the honoree was presented a corsage of white carnations and pom pon mums. She also received place setting of silver in her chosen pattern. Bridal place cards marked the covers for Mrs. B. A. DeLamar, Vlrs. R, W. Reynolds, Mrs. J. B Westcrficld, Mrs. Virgil Daniel, Jr. Miss Ann McSwain, Miss Eloise ludson, Miss Mary Jo Hamilton he honor guest and hostess. Park, Hot Springs. Rocky to Start Work for Fight Grossinger N. Y. Iff 1 ) — Heavy — weight champion Rocky Marciano broke camp today and headed for California, where he will begin Mrs Everett Stuttman of Texark- serious workouts for his May 16 ana was the guest Wednesday of title defense against Don Cockell her mother, Mrs. Watson Porter, of England in San Francisco. He has been training "lightly" for more than two months. This consisted of boxing 87 rounds with his sparmates, doing hundreds of miles of roadwork and whipping through the equivalent of another 100 rounds with the punching bag. He weighed 205 pounds when he Little Miss Carolyn Parham of Camden was the guest last week of her aunt, Mrs. Dick Bright and Mr Bright. Gene Lee has accepted a position with the Arkansas Printing and Lithographing Co., in Little Rock, [started his sessions on Jan. 11. Three U. S. named Ohio. states have towns Now Is the time to buy that SPECIAL GIFT for Easter or Anniversary Mhoon's Jewelry Store Boyle Rainbow Garden Club Has March Meeting The Rainbow Garden Club met an Wednesday- afternoon in the 3ic of Mrs. Ellis Stewart with Wrs. Kenneth Reeves and Mrs. Bill Bnlton hostesses for the March meeting. The president. Mrs. Stewart, cal- od the meeting to order and pra- fcr was offered by Mrs. Naf, .Voosley. The roll was answered with fa- •orite annuals or improvements in ny garden. The minutes were: read V the secretary, Mrs. Bert WCng- ield. Mrs. L. R. Turney reported n the planting of crepe myrtle round the court house and en- rance to the city. Plans were dis- ussed to attend the flower show t Hope. An election of officers for next ear was held as follows: Presi- ent. Mrs. A. R. Underwood; ^ice-president. Mrs. Albert Peac- ey; Second vice-president, Mrs. ill Bolton; Recording secretary, fas. L. R. Tourney; Corresponding ecretary, Mrs. Loyce Anderson; iistorian. Mrs. A. B. Gordon; Tre- surer, Mrs. Roy Duke; Parliamen- arian, Mrs. Ellis Stewart. Mrs. Albert Peachey, program hairman, spoke on "Mechanics of. Arranging.' Mrs. Woosley and Mrs. Under- 'ood gave a report of the* Camden ovver show they attended. The hostesses served a delect- ble salad plate with coffee .to 16 aembers. Gentry Gives Continued from Page One the first time three points tha he made in a "Friend of th 'ourt" brief he filed with the sup reme court several months at;o The points are: 1. That the Supreme Gout .hould not order immediate inte gration, which would have a "dis istrous effect on the public schoo system in arkansas." 2. That the court should remanc he cases to federal district courts vhich should be given discretion ary powers as to how and when ntegration should be el'fectec ased on conditions in each school istrict. 3. That, by a supplenlal opin- on, the court should leave it up Congress to pass appropriate HelpWanUd ATTENTION: MAN WANTED for Rawleigh business in South Hempstead County. Write Rawleigh's Dept. AKC-041-SS, Memphis, Tenn. 25-lt Pealer in South Hempstead County. Write Rawleigh's Dept. AKC- 641-R, Memphis, Tenn. The rapid development of the use of cotton fabrics in the 18th century curtailed the widespread use pf linen in Europe. NEW 4 USED LAWN MOWERS Sharpening, Repairs and Gas engine Repairs try into the North atlantic treaty Organization — 200-114. 4. Approve the French-Oermar egreement.to put the Saar undei political control. pf the weu pend ing a final all-German peace pacl — 217-92. France was the" 10th of the 15 nations involved to complete' par Legal Notice No. 7715 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. TENNIE LOUISE HOPSON .. ........................................ Plaintiff vs. WILLIE HOPSON ............ Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, WILLIE HOPSON, is hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, TENNIE LOUISE HOPSON. and upon his failure to do so, said complaint may be taken as confessed. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 26 day of March 1955 Garrett Willis, Clerk (SEAL) G. P. Casey Attorney for Plaintiff. AJbert Graves, Attorney Ad 28, ApriJ *, », 19 into effect. Gentry said that he did not challenge the correctness of the court's 'decision last day that segration should be stopped, but he said integration could be solved only by a gradual process that would vary according to the locality. He said that Congress should be given the power to pass appro priate legislation to prevent district courts from being flooded with suits in Southern states. Gentry pointed out that the 14th Amendment of the U. S. Constitution provides that "the Congress shall have the power to enforce, by appropriate legislation, the provisions of this article." The Supreme Court had ht-Ul ihat the old ruling of "separate but equal" facilities for whites and egrocs is unconstitutional. After the oral arguments are heard, the court is expected to rule on how the decision shouici be carried out. iamentary approval of the paris reaties. Ratification now is cx- sected to come quickly from the •emainiiig five bodies: the U. S. Senate and the parliaments of Denmark, Belgium, and Luxembourg, Netherlands Mr. and Mrs Jesse Crow were he Wednesday night guests of .Dr. nd Mrs. Blake Crow in Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bemis and rs Bobbie Duke spent Wednesctay "ternoon at Oaklawn Park, Hot prings. Mrs. Emmet Parham of Camden was the Wednesday guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Gordon, and was accompanied home by her daughter, Pamela, who had been visiting her grandparents. Dr. and Mrs. Glenn Hairston werp Wednesday visitors at Oaklawc Continued from P.age One should she? There's no reason why a man should have to punch a time-clock at home." Such foolhardy optimism merely gives an experienced husband the shudders. I know of a young husband' who came to his office one morning pleased as a schoolboy. The night before, during a brie!! flareup with his new wife, he had told her she had better realize he was the boss because, after £.11, didn't he foot all the bills? "You can bet that shut her up," he said. "She didn't give me a word of backtalk." She didn't say anything for the next two days either. Just smiled and brought him his meals. But when the husband came home the Now he weighs 191 pounds, just lour pounds over his best fighting weight. The sunflower starfish may reach a diameter of two feet. but did wrong. It is unimportant whether the grievance • is big or small, old or new. She may be less angry with him be.cause he went bankrupt yesterday than she is over suddenly remembering he smiled at another girl on their honeymoon 2f> years ago. He must merely keep in mind that whereas a man's silence usually ends up in sleep, a woman's silence always ends up in some kind of action. And the longer she is silent, the more violent will be the action she takes. Therefore no matter how flighty or foolish his wife's talk may be, the sensible husband realizes her vocal chords are the best safely 5 to 7 p. m. Specials Only each Mon.-Wed.-Thurs.-Frl. • HOT DOGS 14c • HAMBURGERS . . 18c • BAR-B-Q 26c Order a Sack for a TV Snack KING'S DRIVE-IN third night, his wife was gone. So valves of his own marital happi- were the rugs, the draperies, the pictures on the walls, the pots, pans, the silverware — and every stick of furniture in the place. The stunned man reached for a chair to sit down. There was no chair. The gas and electricity had been turned off. The refrigerator was bare as Mother Hubbard's cupboard. The bathroom lacked even a crying towel. The only thing remaining in the empty apartment was a mattress on the bedroom floor. To the mat' tress the wife had pinned a scrap of paper. Eagerly the lonely husband lit a match, and bent down in the gloom, hoping at least to read a farewell note. But the paper was only a notice the rent was due—his wife's ironic way of saying goodby. Now this pathetic young man simply made the mistake of underestimating the power of a woman' silence. Your wise husband realizes that silence in a wife, when they are alone together, is a real danger signal. After a few minutes lie will do anything to get her talking again, even if he has to start a mild argument to do so. The main thing is to make her quit thinking and start talking. No husband can plumb tho fabulous whorls of his wife's thoughts when' she is silent, because a Worn an's mind doesn't travel in a straight line like a man's. It wheels in circles like a homing pigeon, and then, like that same pigeon, heads for home. A normal husband with a normal wife can take it for granted that when she falls silent, she is brooding o ve r 1 s ome thing ho should have done that he didn't do, or 2 something m; did do — ness. Any woman's, conversation is more endurable than the ordeal of her silence. BEE-T-MITE Termite Control Service Owned & Operated by GUY GRIGG Service policy 109 South Main St. Phones 7-3445 or 7-2772 HOME PERMANENTS • We carry a complete stock of leading nationally advertised brands. WARD AND SON DRUGGIST FOR EVERY S PAI NT JOB Indoors or Outdoors! There's a colorful, top quality Dutch Boy paint, enamel or varnish for every painting job. BILLWRAY SUPPLY South Walnut . .• ;; v New from the drawing board out! NEW CHEVROLET TaskFom TRUCK! America's leading truck builder went all-out to bring you the most modern trucks on any job—with all these trend-starting advances! Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The tdtor Alex. H. W««hhaMi Letters fa Star on Referral of Feed Tax Exemption Bill Editor The Star: I read with great approval, In this morning's 'Gazette, of your program to refer the feed lax exemption. * 1 am the chairman of the Wood- Tuff County Committee for Better 'Schools and I herewith volunteer my services to assist you in getting the necessary signatures on the referendum petition and also to assist you in raising funds. I don't need to take your time 'and my own to express my distaste lor that remarkable piece of legislation. I assure you the feeling is shared by a great many folks. ,, Very truly your,s If JOHN D. E'kDRIDGE, Jr. Attorney March 25, 1955 Augusta, Ark. | Editor The Star: I have been I reading in the papers about yaur j: effort to get petitions circulated t' [ knock out the bill passed by th ; legislature to remove the sales tax from poultry and stock feed . I am very much in sympathy j with this effort and will be glad to ^circulate two or three of the petl tions in our town it you will mai 'them to me and advise me how long I have to get them back, etc 1 was in Little Rock the night the 'House had the hearing on the extra one cent sales, tax for the benefit o' the schools and heard your argu ment against the bill. I though your arguments were very sounc 'and they agreed with rny thoughts on the subject. if 1 Yours sincerely M. S. RUBENSTEIN March 25, 1955 (Lake City, Ark. Miller's Store Star WEATHER FORECAtt Arkansas: Generally fait* ifldl warmer this afternoon and tonight* Lowest 35-42 tonight; Wedneirda^ increasing cloudiness end waHfief*u v ' • £< Experiment Station report .,fbf, , 24-hours ending at 8 a. rrt. High 55, Low ^8. 56TH YEAR: VOL: 56 — NO. 141 tut of Hopi ItM, Pr*H 1t» ContollrftttJ Jon. II, 1*2* HOPt, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1955 M»mb«r; Tht Amtlatri MM ft Audit t«rt»* *f ClrenlttlcM Av. N*t Pold Clttl. « MM. tndlni S»»f, 10, 1*S4 — J,$1T Editor The Star: I am very- happy to see that someone is tak ing a lead in referring the sales tax exemption on feed to the people Will be slad to help, if it is possi We. Sincerely JOHN R. FRYKH March 25, 1955 'Ben Franklin Store Augusta, Ark. Editor The Star: We are for you in referring the poultry feed exemption bill from the sales tax to tha people. Let us know what we can do to help. Yours truly R. H. WEBB. Supt. J. C. MERRITT •March 25, 195."i Guy-Perkins School Guy, Ark. These are the trucks that started out fresh on the drawing board months ago-the great new Chevrolet Task-Force Trucks! Now they're here-ready to roll on your hauling or delivery job ... ready to make or save you money . . . ready to shorten your schedules ... to make the driver's job lighter, his efficiency greater than ever before! Whatever your task or trade, there's a new Chevrolet truck made to match it with the most modem engineering features in the industry. From engines to rear axles, from cabs to tires, you get a whole truckload of new advances in new Chevrolet Task-Force trucks! You can read about some of them here. Then come in for the whole story. Work Styling—a new approach to truck design! Two distinctively different styling treatments- one in light- and medium- duty models, another in heavy-duty! Six powerful new "high-voltage" engines! With a modern 12-volt electrical system for increased generator capacity—plus many other new advances. The last word in cab comfort and safety! New Sweep-Sight windshield for increased visibility. A new, concealed Safety Step that stays clear of snow or mud. New capacity—up to 18,000 Ib.G.V.W. Offered in 2-ton models! This means you can do a lot more work on heavy hauling jobs with real savings. New more durable, standard-width frames! New frames are of 34- inch widlh to accommodate special body installations. And they're more rigid! Editor The Star: Which is more outrageous—to exempt the raw materials which a farmer uses tr produce milk, butter, eggs and meat on which the retail sales tax is collected-Or to exempt from sales tax tho raw materials and advertising witb which you produce a tax-free prp- ducti a newspapet? If you are so strong for moro 'school money why didn't you advocate a sales tax on newspaper advertising and the retail product, your paper? I venture to say that 75% of the people in your county don't know that you enjoy a sales-tax-free business, and I challenge you to print that fact in your paper and on your petitions. I hope your effort to repeal the teed sales tax exemption fails, so I can partially enjoy the same sales' tax-free business that you have enjoyed all these years that I have been paying sales tax. ^he sales tax on my feed amounti" to about $100 a year. Yours for equal taxes F. Q. BROWN March 25, 1955 F. Q. Browne & Son Mathieson Fertilizers Registered Hereford* Sheridan, Ark. All models available with new Power Steering! New Chevrolet Power Steering cuts turning effort up to 80 per cent ... cushions road shock. Optional at extra cost. You can have new Overdrive or Hydra-Marie! Overdrive is optional on Vi-ton models; .truck Hydra-Matic on l /2-, 3 A' and 1-ton models J at extra cost. Power Brakes standard on 2-ton models! This great power helper is yours at no extra cost on 2-ton models! Optional at extra cost on all other models. Tubeless tires standard on Vi-ton models! New tubeless tires give you greater protection against a blowout . . . deflate more slowly when punctured! Brando, Kelly Likely Winners HOLLYWOOD I/PI Daily Variety, the show business trade paper, announced toda y t hat its annual straw poll shows Marlon Brando and Grace Kelly leading in the Oscar derb. The official announcement of Oscar winners will be made tomorrow night. ' For the eighth year Variety took a pre-Oscar poll among the 1,600 members -of the Academy of motion Picture Arts and Sciences and said it received replies from slightly more than 15 per cent of the membership; The trade paper said that in the seven previous polls it chalked up an over-all batting average of .851 and. twice was 100 per cent accurate. Variety announced these results of its poll: best picture—"On the Waterfront"; best actress —Grace Kelly; best actor Marlon Brando; best supporting actress —Eva Marie Saint; best supporting actor — Edmond O'Brien; best direction — Elia Kazan; best screen play — George Seaton for "The Country Girl"; best song " —Three Coins in the Fountain." Come in and see the newest things in trucks! Extended Forecast 1 YOUNG CHEVROLET CO. Tuesday - Sunday Democrats Drop Nomination by Convention Idea Hempstead's Democratic Cen- ral Committee abandoned a sug- jestion of naming nominees by convention and passed a resolution his morning calling for preferen- ial and primary elections to be held July 26 and August 9. At its last meeting the group discussed the idea of nomination by :onvention due to the cost of elec- ions but delayed action until today. Chairman W. S. Atkins recommended th* group call the primaries after outlining both methods of nomination. A resolution was quickly adopted setting the nominations by election. The Committee also set the fee candidates must file in the City of Hope. The fee for Fulton, Oakhaven, Washington, Ozan, McCaskill and Blevins where there is usually no opposition and an election is not necessary, was fixed at a flat $50. If opposition develops candidates must contact their committeemen and larger fees will be set. In Hope the Mayor candidates must file $450 without opposition and $250 with; Aldermen $60 without and $40 with; Treasurer $125 without and $75 with opposition. " Following the election if money is left it will be refunded to candidates, a practice which has occurred in the past. in the Gallon community. The charges were filed yesterday by Prosecutor Bruce Bennett. Police have released few de- ails of the case and they said that Oliver has made no statement. PAIN — Her face wracked with pain, Mrs. David Darrow Is helped down ladder aboard Navy transport USS Bayfield by Pan American Airways captain, Herman j'.*<5lin as the ship arrived in Seattle with 19 survivors of plane pi..ted by Joslin which ditched off the Oregon coast Saturday. Mrs. Darrow's husband and three others lost their lives In the disaster. — NBA Telephoto Guizado Found Guilty in Panama Death By LUIS NOLI PANAMA — W) The National Assembly today convicted impeached President Jose Raimon Gauizado as an accessory in the assassination of his predecessor, President Jose Antonio Remon. It sentenced him to six years and eight months in prison. In addition, the Assembly for- maly stripped.. Guizado of his rank as President and banned him public offic'e. The iverdlct was reached at a secret session of 14 house at the Palace of Justice. Sources in close touch with the National Assembly said the 53 deputies reached their verdict before dawn by a 45-8 vote. Guernsey to Give Senior Play Friday The Senior class of Guernsey announced that Friday night, April 1st, they will present Fred Caldwell's latest and funniest farce, a play entitled "Aunt Susie Shoots the Works!" The play is under the direction of Jamie Boyette and will be held in the auditorium. The cast includes: Aunt Susie Storne, an eccentric old maid — Barbara Bristow. Joy Herbert, her neice — Patsy Allen. Scarlet Dean, Joy's colored maid - Virginia McRay. Laura Dawson, another maid — Doris' Ferguson. Madam Zola, who sees all, knows all and tells nothing — Marlene Powell. Mrs. Edward Dunning (Cynthia), a neighbor — Mary Sue Byers. Portia Lark, a female lawyer — Vernetia Tullis. Omar Graves, a successful businessman — Lestsr Fincher. La Salle Johnson, his colored servant — Eugene Collums. Johnny Rogers, engaged to Joy — Charles Jones. Slick Conway, who adds to the mystery — J. W. Jones. The play will begin at 8 p. m. The busses will run. Special song airrangements will be presented between acts. Admission is 20c and 35c. A matinee performance will be given on Friday aternoon at 1 o'clock. Admission will be lOc. might happen. China Could Take Matsu at a Price By SPENCER MO OS A Mock Atomic Raid in June Proposed TAEI, Formosa W) — The vul- ernable Matsu Islands, lying al-! m ock atomic attack WASHINGTON W Many of the nation's chief industrial and popu- ul "jlation centers will come under al- mock In mid-June most within the shadow of the The purpose: to test their resid- Red Chinese mainland, could fall to the Communists at any. time — wanted to pay the if the Reds price. That's the estimate of expert observers here, but they say an assault probably would cost the Communists three times the casualties the Chinese Nationalists would suffer. Qaulified quarters here said they could see nothing ' to;.,., ii^icate a huge attack' against' the Matsus is near. These sources, who declined to be named, insist the Reds need much more time to build up. The term "the Matsus," is, forj convenience, applied to the seven! islands held'by the Nationalists off the mainland port of Foochow, capital of Fukien province, and about 100 miles northwest of Formosa. The islands have a total area of less than 12 square miles. Five lie south of the Huangchi Peninsula in this order: Kaoteng, Peik- antang, Matsu, West White Dog and East White Dog. Kaoteng is four miles from the Huangchi Peninsula. The two other Nationalist-held islands of the Matsu group are Lang-tao and Yinshan. .If anything holds back the Reds, experts here think, the reasons are political rather than military. They are, likely to attack with the political rather than military. They are likely to attack when the political climate is favorable. The Reds have several courses open to them. They could strike at the Heart of the Matsus —the island of Matsu itself. Or they could move on stepping-stones—as in the Tachen area. There they took Yikiangshan, where 720 guerrillas reportedly died rather than surrender. Yikiangshan brought the Reds within eight miles of the Tachens. Then, what Chiang Kai-shek called a painful decision, was made — a pullout. It was covered by the U.S. 7th Fleet and without interference. This time,'though, Chiang says: No' more retreat. An estimated 1J.OOO civilians live in-the Matsus. Reports that they were being evacuated to Formosa have proved unfounded. The num'ber of troops garrisoning the islands is estimated at about one division, which would be about 11,000 men. The .position is that anything iness to meet an assault of "near- saturation" (proportions. I Simulated A-bombs and hydrogen missiles will rain on 56 cities, including New York, Washington, Los Angeles, Pittsburgh and Cleveland. The over-all test period last for 20 hours, starting at ill a. m., EST June- 15. Plans for the big trial' of civil defense preparedne'ss, evacuation Formally Charges Man With Murder EL DORADO Utt— Harold OJi- vnr, 29, has been charged with first degree murder in connection with the fatal shooting of a 38- year-old fishing camp operator last Saturday. Hayward H. Parks was found dead at his combination store and fishing camp on Calion Lake, about 10 miles north of here. Oliver, an oil field worker, lives | a tom7c Dombs"werV'explod'ed~ln"'a Two Atom Bombs Are Exploded In Nevada By COLN McKINLAY LAS VEGAS, Nov. (UP) —Two 82 Persons Have Died in Blizzards By United Press Spring finally decided to behave sending warm, thawing across the nation's snow- :oday winds covered Midwest and Northeast. •But in the South and Southwest, 'armers were still counting the multi-million dollar damage inflicted by the record-breaking storms and cold waves of spring's first week. Known crop damage totalled at single day today for the first time in Nevada test history — one a whopper so powerful it split a ceiling 75 miles away,- the other a "baby" air-burst of an undisclosed secret weapon in America's expanding nuclear arsenal. First the Atomic Energy Commission triggered in the pre-dawn darkness the mightiest blast of the 1955 testing, estimated as packing the punch of 25,0000 tons of TNT, the kick of the bombs that leveled Heiroshima and Nagasaki. It was noticeably felt over a 150-mile radius in three Western : states, the AEC reported. This was from a 500-foot steel tower in the Nevada proving range at 4:55 a. m. (PST). Its shock wave, as though from a Vesuvius eruption, roared 75 miles into Las Vegas and cracked a ceiling, the first report of A-bomb damage in the 1955 experiments. Six hours-and five minutes later, an Air Force B-36 flying at 15,000 feet dropped a compact device in A Father Tells of Killing Pour McMlNNVlLLE, Tenn. Ml—Billy Gibbs, 23-year-old father of newborn twins, gave officers gruesome details yesterday of killing a farm family of four, hiding their bodies and selling their livestock. Dist. A(fty. FVed GiUlam said Gibbs signed a statement In the presence of his father and a agent giving this account of the slayings, which occurred the day after the twins were born: He went fishing with Henry Bratcher, 45, a distant cousin Wednesday .morning on Bratcher's' 'arm, got Into an argument and later shot him In the head. P«*• «i nnn£nn"T%, f , , 1 the " bab y" A-bomb class. It burst east $54,000,000 and the final toll nf , n „ ' (T) ^ ^, aM „„ on i, n ,i. was expected to go much higher. In addition, spring'.s cold, blizzards, wind storms, and floods lad caused at least 82 deaths. In the Southland, where the entire peach crop was killed, some [rowers said flatly that they were uined. A Cornelia, Ga., orchardman, M. Miller, said "I believe 'm wiped out. not only have I lost this year's harvest, but my trees are dead. It would take 12 years to replace them." Southern apple, pear, grape, plum, watermelon and strawberry crops were also hard hit. In Texas, officials said the spring cold wave would be known in history as the "multi-million dollar killer freeze." Federal officiale in Washington anounced they were already conj ducting a damage survey which £ i will clear .the ,;way for .emergency ers. ^n d ,-^ u ? vi y £ »WJiS? hn .Jfl^ s .-.-7- .».,- ribunced yesterday by the Civil De ., . , _ , fense Administration and the of-! loans to stncken Southern farm- fice of Defense Mobilization. The agencies listed 43 continental cities as definite targets, mostly in the industrial Northeast, Midwest and Pacific Coast areas. Six others are in Alaska, the Panama Canal Zone, Hawai and Puerto Rico. In addition, seven American'cit- ies will be attacked without more than a bare advance warning. CA and ODM drew up a roster of 4 cities to serve as possible surprise targets. Some of these are in the South. Plans call for the civil air defense warning network to broadcast raid alerts, with warning time to vary from 2 hours to 3 hours and 26 minutns. Civil defense organizations in all of the nation's critical target areas —even those not under direct mock assault—are to be mobl- ReutherSees Joint Union Strike Fund B NORMAN WALKER CLEVELAND (/P) — CIO President Walter Reuther says labor unions eventually will establish a huge common strike fund but he expects to ask no outside money aid for 1955 auto industry bargaining. He told the 3,000 delegates to tho CIO United Auto Workers convention here the union will depend on a proposed 25-million-dollar UAW strike fund if it has to walk out evacuees from supposedly bombed areas. Mrs. Arkansas Contest Has Seven Entries for a guaranteed annual wage. The plan of Reuther and the union's other officers to triple present member dues of $2.50 a month to $7.50 until the 25-million fund is raised has stirred a convention storm. .So many delegates wanted to talk the convention had to be recessed last night and a final vote put over until today. Reuther is UAW president. During debate some delegate at 10 a. m. (PST) right on schedule at an unannounced height over the desert range with a force unofficially rated at some 5,000 tons of TNT. The white flash of the air bust was seen in Las Vegas, lasting for less than a second, or a "small in-. slant," observers said. The exact nature of neither of today's'devices was detailed by the AEC. Both experiments were labeled merely as "of primary interest" to the Defense Department, leading to speculation among veteran observers that the military either was testing new-type weapons or perfecting ones already, past the prototype stage. New Industrial Board Named By Governor By LEON HATCH LITTLE RICK (ifi — Gov. Orval Faubus today named the seven •nembers of the newly created Ar- tansas Industrial evelopment Commission and the commissioners immediately elected million- Rockefeller chair- Claims Backing in FeedTdx Dispute DANVILLE Wl— Sen. Boss Mitchell today said public reaction to his plan for an initiated act to remove sales tax exemption from certain items was "terrific." Mitchell offered the observation here before leaving for Little Rock with Jod Ray, .president of the Arkansas Poultry Federation. Both will appear at a federation board meeting tonight at Little Rock. Mitchell proposed the initiated act in answer to a campaign by south Arkansas opponents of the iccently signed act which exempts poultry and livestock feed from the state 2 per cent sales tax. The south Arkansas group is circulating petitions to have the law put on the 1956 ballot. The poultry and livestock people, led by Mitchell, argue that the exemption of feed for their animals would not hurt state revenue collections if other items such as cotton, cotton seed, all types of advertising, and most raw materials for manufacturing purposes were taxed. Mitchell said he had been deluged with telephone calls, telegrams, letters and personal visits aire Winthrap man. The commission was authorized by the recent Legislature at the request of Faubus in an effort to induce more industries to estab- lisy in Arkansas. Besides Rockefeller, who represents the fifth Congressional. district, members are: W. W. Campbell, Forrest City banker, first district. Elmer O. ;Yancy, Searcy banker, second district. 'Earl A. Harris, Rogers hotel operator, third district. Leon Kuhn, Texarkana bottler, fourth district. William R. Smith, Lake Village giner, sixth district. Louis E. Hurley of El Dorado, who is a member at large by vir- jtue of his status as current president of the Arkansas Banker's Association. £ A ^ The, members were,'loftmcd for staggered teWns. Kahh's term will expire Jan. i4, 1956; Smith's oh a corresponding date in 1957; Campbell's in 1958; Yancey's, in Mrs. Arkansas contest sponsored „. grumbled complete disapproval of since he announced his proposal. .1 A e !?.5-.._ In ! , first stat( : I raising dues. Others argued for] Asked to name some who had contacted him, Mitchell said it would be easier to name those who hadn't contacted him. In this reference, he said he had not heard from "Alex Washburn, C. E. Palmer or any other of the tax exempt group." Washburn, the editor of the Hope mis .^Kansas contest sponsored bigger assessments. Still others by Arkansas Louisiana Gas Com-' we re divided on whether benefits pany was disclosed .today by Fred pa id to strikers should be fixed All of Which Simply Means That Man's Wife Is Smartest Creature Around Any House By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK 1*1—Silence is wife's 'best weapon. It upsets a uasband. ' A smart wife—is there really any But when his wife falls silent, a his ears immediately snap to at~ tention. He .feels something unnatural has happened—as if he werp watching Niagara Faljs and other kind?—learns'to use silence.it suddenly ran dry. He is totally as a club to knock that man in her j os t. What has' he done' wrbng? He iff* nff t-inltjnoa ... , ' ... ife off balance. •Every husband leans heavily for ;uidance on the messages that nibble so 1 dependably from vife's vocal chords. They tell vhethcr he's doing all right, or must 'have done something wrong. Why won't she tell, him? Husbands don't mind being Gresham, local manager. Competing for honors in the Third District Livestock Show Coliseum April 14 will be Mrs. Russell Carver, Mrs. Malcolm Hinton. Mrs. Harold Holley. Mrs. Ralph Lehman, Mrs. Haskell Jones. Mrs. Gilbert O'Dell and Mrs. Cecil O' Steen. Two winners will be selected and will competo in a district contest on April 2. The winner of this will go to the state contest. Several local merchants have contributed prizes to be given to the winner. They are: 1. Arkansas Louisiana Gas Company, One 2-piece Set of Hallite cooking equipment by Wear-Ever. 2. Duffie Hardware Company, Set of Ballerina Dishes; 3. Hamm Tire & Appliance Company, General Elfif- trie table model radio; 4. Hazel's Beauty Shop, Two (9.) Complete beauty treatments; 5. Home Furnishing Company, Modernistic coffee table; 6. Hope Furniture Corn,, pany, Kitchen Stool; 7. Hope Hardware Company, One piece set of Hallite cooking equipment by Wear-Ever; 8. Lehman Auto & amounts for everyone idled or va ried according to need. 1959; Rockefeller's in I960; Harris' in 1961. and Two Liquor Issues Vetoed by Governor LITTLE ROCK — Wl Gov. Or— val Faubus has vetoed two liquor bills passed by the recent Arkansas Legislature which would have affected three neighboring states. One of the bills would have taxed liquor for import into legally dry states. The bill was aimed at shipments from Arkansas .into Oklahoma and Mississippi, The other would have enabled liquor dealers within 300 feet of a state line to sell at prices com petitive with those of the adjoining state. Missouri liquor taxes are considerably lower than Arkansas' levy and the. bill was designed mainly for that "border. Faubus said the liquor expbr "small" revenue and that "some of the exported product might fine its way back into Arkansas with consequent damage to the lega state liquor establishments and loss of revenue to the state." Contrary to claims by supporter!, of the bill that it would bring in several million dollars a year, Fau bus estimated it would provide about $100,000 a year. Faubus said the other bill, lowering the leavy for liquor dealers on the Missouri border, would re Star, sot the new controversy off duce sales in wet areas "not so last week when he announced he favorably located, thereby materi- Wednesday Is Day to Honor Your Doctor Wednesday, March 30, has been designated Doctor's Day in Hempstead County under sponsorship of the County Medical Auxiliary, it was announced by Mrs. C. Lynn Harris, chairman. The purpose of Doctor's Day js to honor members of the mcical profession both living and dead. The official flower is the red car- well in the annual Sears Pig Shpw', , , , . several'local instructors will nation. The idea originated in 1933 at Texarkana last weekend. , , the toe on the program while Mrs, P. would begin circulating petitions|ally ' affecting to get the livestock and poultry state." exemption law on the ballot for a vote by the people, He said Palmer, a Texarkana Continued on Page Two revenues of ths The governor said he .planned to turn down several bills which would appropriate the revenue expected from the two Jiquor bills. • All Around the Town •y Th» tur •Hff, Ike Feels Reds China Not Rea to Try Quemoy By ERRIMAN 8MTH WASHlNGTOpT (UP) '*- Pf dent Eisenhower does flot be?" hat Red,.China is prepared tt ;&ck Quemoy and Matsu isla in the near future. He disagrees emphatically those U. S. military and ft leaders who have recently 1 saying that war may begin in Formosa Strait by mid-April. ,< On the basis of all the m and political intelligence r< available to the White Housi^ feels that Red China does noi? have' enough airfields alofcfdf', coast to undertake a full-seal*-' tack soon. The President does npt diS< the danger of war 'in the For; Strait at some later date, " Red China has massed m f strength, -particularly air p6' on the coast bpposlte QUemoy 1 atsu. His objection is "to re0 news stories repoting that some his top military advisers 're| the conflict as imminent. '* The White House believes^ it knows who inspired ^thesel ports, but the President lo&£ plan, at present^ to administer'/! direct personal rebuke to, t tf sources. He feels that public of his displeasure at thjs,war4jj| talk should be a, ^ufficjent fy ing to the officials concerned' The published reports tj aroused Mr." Eisenhower's"^^ some of his key advisers, v-"~' ing him to make a deflni ration that the United Sta 1 ^ u fight to protect Quemoy ."a; su from Communist "-sfetewe.* So far, 1 the .United States^' carefully avoided^any flat ment to' defend ' tpe.'J^ai- , held islands hleh '$re'<cUreci the shore of" Red! Chint??It| said U. S. forces.,*., wotdfTptti necessary to defend" Forme the Pescadores. But adrt|, tion sourceesjhave said'tJjiat !?*« *&?°^&*fe!H! decide, ^heriwjind^Jwe it necessary,,; whether i of Formosa .required u,; ,£»,§« als otb resist an attack on ' moy and atsu. • t 4 ^ If the Communists staged j purely local attack 'on the-offa islands, the United States >rpb would not intervene, these SQT said. But it the attack seemjfj. be clearly a part of a larger eration'dimed at invasion mosa, they said, U. S, probably would fighi. Malenkov in?* Siberia Says ,»', i *s, Engineer By K, A. ULLMAN »_, : STOCKYQLM, Swed en (UE)| member of a Swedish engin delegation just back from,,<j said today ousted So Georgi Malenkov has ''on an inspection report Siberia The Ekefalk, technical director,. Swedish power plan>bQ»: spent 18 days in the'SOvJeWj inspecting Russian power ' pig He said his delegates fa:" meet Malenkov, 'now electric power stations^,' 7^ Ekefalk, a,member pf a/j gation of seven Swedish '^"^" experts who t returned \ f? sia yesterday,' commented, cnkov's disappearance froriv/fi Moscow scene. •> '"•• "Our program did not talks with Malenkov but he gg his personal regards and *K plained that he could npt/rejpl us because he was cajrryirig*jpf wide inspection tour of 'Sifeer power plants," BkefaUC'sajU^&f EkefalWs interview wJJtb"?|p United Press broke six . ' silence on the he former premier y?k° 'or concentrating * on ion of consumer goods jnstea heavy industry. " ' , Malenkov last appeared cow a week ago Wednsed,' session' of the Supreme •$» he Russian Republic.) The Kremlin- sijenc.Q c by Mrs. G. B. Almond. Winder, Ga. It was introduced to the medica) auxiliary of th£ Southern Association in 1935 and today it is observed all over the nation. March 30 was chosen for the observance because that is the date Dr. Crawford W. Long of Georgia Soring Hill's FFA boys did very sociation,meeting... at Texarkana whereabouts touche£. p{$ ^11 J,, <U,, ... « « i i r, 1 Onn»r> TJ I rf CUnur J. ^'. .'J. .. _ 1 :'l W « « 1 I« «* «. » «. *««« ,,,J11 '+|Q|^ hig diSfirflCG W&S IY1Q than generally thought*,,,' v , Ekefalk said, Malenkqv.'s »»g gs' 1 WftrA nstanaihlv L s*mt~v1 Tempera-making a mess of things. tures will avera'ge near to slight- Naturally all this tremendous his; bawled out when they deserve it ! half so, much as they resent being clubbed by a wife's silnce. "My wife never shuts up except when she's mad at me,, explained 300 Eost Second St. HOPE, ARK. Phone 7*2354 , - , ...... . ,, ly above normal. Normal maxi- wordfall doesn't register in his! a hUsband "But we've been mar- mum 68 normal minimum 47. Ris- feeble brain. He doesn't hear half|ri e d 20 years, an she has ac ing trend until cooler about Fri- of it. He doesn't need to. He learns cumulated 836 different grudges J ....... ------- o..~,,.... T, ..... :..„.. ^ .„,, u.. .u tone when he against me. When she quits talk- and really start i n g to 'me, how can I tell which 1 'Continued on Page day, warmer Sunday. Prucipita-; to tell by the tion light to locally moderate PC-.'should tune in curring about Thursday or Friday,'listening. Home Supply Co.. Set of Luau-Ware first used ether anesthesia in sur- Dinnerware; 9. Necchi-Elna Sew-lgery. ing Center, One (1) Blouse by Ruthj Wednesday is the day the public Clark; 10. Oklahoma Tire & Supply can show appreciation to doctors Company, One (1) G. E. Electric for his untiring services by sending kitchen clock; 11. J. C. Penney j him a card, flowers or by just toll- Company, One (1) Blanket (Goldenling him how much you appreciate. Dawn); '12. West Bros. Department " Store, Cosmetic Case; 13. Western Auto Company, Wrought Iron Tel<? phone Stand; 14. York Furniture Company,' One Tru Tone Carpet throw rug, him. Lentils are considered the food of the poor in most countries and they oftyn rejected 'food is available, when other Chapter's boar exhibit won first,i, Perkins has a very important place and a 13-19 month old sow!part in the discussion ... .classes ings,' 1 were ostensibly shown by Kenneth Kidd won -will be resumed here Monday on's«t«M«i!i * ™ second place. Donnie Sooter's 7-14 month old sow won fourth. . some 14 schools were represented and the Spring Hill Chapter brought back a total of $57 in prize money. Among the boys out for track for the first time at Henderson is Louis Sutton. Hope freshman. . . . Chariene Rogers of Hope and Rolfe Wylie of Prescott are on the conj- mittee conducting the "Ugliest •Man" contest at the Arkadclphia regular schedule. ' Arkansas Broadcasters Associ- 'ation closed its three-day confejv ence Monday. with election of offic- 'ers. . , . . L. E Tooley, manager of the local station, was named president pf the prganization, ' Nashville is getting ready tn build a swimming ppol in City park at a cost of hope they All white schools will be closed Friday tp ailojy teachers tp attenjl a district Arkansas. $dwca.tio#i ' can but fpr the life of me pan't s.e,g a poo] costing only that much,, , . , it's to be §0 by 40 feet and rjngy^e the location just below their R^W d,am , Siberia, f< t

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