Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 1, 1955 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 1, 1955
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

•ewsfe'it-* x , ^ i- fKy'". a 3 ~ i ' f \ *" * I, , ? P»&"*-* ; >y^™^VT^l j '- F.iu '. . f^TT^ Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by Th. E<ift« Alex. H. Waihbur Letters to Star On Referral of Feed Tax Exemption Bill Editor The Star: I'm getting calls for petitions to refer the Faubus Fowl Feed law. Besides, I want to , circulate one myself. Please send \£|ne about 25. ffjl Don't let 'em ''bluff you. KARR SHANNON March 30, 1955 Little Rock. Ark. Editor The Star: I have heard about your effort to keep the sales ' tax on feed, and want to say I would like to sign one of your petitions. I don't see any sense in taking a tax off feed and leaving it on other tr~wr Hope Star 24-hours eifl&ni.«. .,_ 'High 3 t LoV»07.precif»Ittttion • an fflCH. ^P , i 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 144 Star of Ha** 1l»f. ftn, t»2) Contelldeltd Jen. II, HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, APRIL 1, 1955 MMbw: Th« AitMHriM MM 4 Arttt •• A*. M*» MM CM. • MM. !*«*• M*. Chicago Tribune Editor Dies at The Age of 74 CHICAGO M— Col. Robert Rutherford M cC ormick, 74, colorful editor and publisher of the Chicago Tribune, died early today. He had been in failing health for several years but remained active in his work until early last month. Death came at his farm home west of Chicago at 2:47 a. m. McCormick, who gained the title of colonel from World War I service, was the key man in a publishing organization which owns the newspapers with the largest circulations in the United States— the Chicago Tribune and the New York Daily News. He stepped' into an executive post at the Tribune in 1911, when e ^^ „.— .. —--i 1 * had a daily emulation of about guts enough to fight such an out-! 200,000. Lasst September the Tribune had daily circulation of 892,058 and a Sunday circulation of a farmer and buy some ; things. '{jwfeed, and don't take any part in >• politics, but I think the people will , vote for the tax to stay on. I think . any raise in taxes should be another 1 or even 2 more sales tax pennies — then everyone pays his part. Sincerely HUGH GOODRICH Draft to Take 135 in May LITTLE ROCK (JP) — They May draft call lists a quota of 135 men for Arkansas. This compares with a May, 1954 call of 289, and the April call for this year of 108. Col. Fred M. Croom, state director of selective service, said about 210 men will be ordered for induction to fill the May quota. • March 30, 195S Cauthron, Ark. ^Editor The Star: Am writing Sjsu in regard to the tax you are fighting (to retain) and am sure glad there is someone who has rage. I was in DeWitt yesterday and . talked with some folks and they said if you could get bomeone to take one of your papers (petitions, "' around here almost everyone would sign it. Obligingly youra GEORGE SMITH ,,March 30, 1955 $'1222 S. Main St. " Stuttgart, Ark. Local Gas Dealers to Attend Meet ! ^.On April 4th, Magnolia dealer 'jRmd sales representatives of Arkan sas will converge on Little Rock to attend a gigantic sales convention The affair will be held in the Robin son Memorial Auditorium in Little Rock and will be the largest sales meeting ever held by Magnolia- it: Arkansas. The program will be presented" toy a group of officials from Magnolia's Home Office in Dallas. Apt proximately 600 dealers will be in j&ttendance . '"'Local Magnolia dealers and sales j, representatives who will attend v 'are: . ',, '^..v-vyy ' L. E. Poteet, Ed Percell, Ray Turner, Wm. R. Hinkle, Don Smith, > E. O. Barnes, James Miller, Perry ••Campbell, Homes Stone and James ' Vess. Britain and France to Soviet High Commissioner G. M. Pushkin in Bonn. They asked that the Soviets take steps to have the Communists abolish the taxes on the vital truck traffic which supplies the free world outpost deep in the Soviet zone, since it "cannot be justified purely on economic grounds To rub it in the Communists invoked their old slow down tactics before the blockade began at midnight. They held up great lines of trucks at both ends of the lib-mile lifeline until the deadline passed and they could begin collecting their tribute. . , Jelke Convicted a Second Time NEW YORKGP) —Minot F. (Micky) Jelke, handsome young oleo- School Paper Staff to State Meet Four members of the Hi-Lights staff of Hope High School and their sponsor, Mrs. Lawrence Martin, left' . this morning for Conway to attend i mar S/"ne heir, was convicted to- the two-day Arkansas High School aay f or * he se cond time on cafe Press Association Convention at so " ety v £ e charges. Arkansas State Teachers College, . " e .could draw up to 40 years They are Billie Dawn Frnaks, JAn p " s ° n - Sentencing was set for t McGill, Marilyn Edwards, and' Apr ." **• / wo years a e° he was sentenc eto three to six years on his first conviction, which was reversed on appeal. Jelke was continued free in $45,000 bail after the jury of 10 men and two women reported its guilty verdict at 1:16 a.m. after more than 10 hours deliberation. 1,392,384. McCormick had been hospitalized several times in recent years. He had pneumonia in April 19, r j3 after returning from a trip to Europe. Later the same year he was troubled by erysipelas. On Jan. 19 he underwent an abdominal operation to correct adhesions and a bladder and liver condition. He left the hospital seven days later and went to Florida. He returned to Chicago March 10, spent 10 days under observation in a hospital and then went to his farm, Cantigny, near Wheaton 20 miles west of Chicago.' He had a long and active career. He shaped the policies of the Tribune, largest standard- sized newspaper in this country, which each day proclaims itself on Page 1 as "the world's greatest newspaper." The Tribune fought federal prohibition, ferreted out medical quacks, argued against foreign involvements and opposed entry of [he United States into World War II right up to Pearl Harbor. It was a constant critic of the Democratic' administrations of| ant engagement was announced Franklin D. Roosevelt and Henry here recently. m ^ It gaye put j ljc not j ce that. „ now, on American industry 'w'ilfbe "going steady" with the 'United States government. They have been joined together under the new Atomic Energy Act to develop peaceful, industrial uses for the atom. A report issued with the new law states that one of its aims is "encouraging flourishing research and development programs under both government and private auspices." Whether the enga gemen t w ill ripen into a happy and harmonious marriage remain to be seen. Some close observers are a littJe skeptical. West Lashes Soviet Berlin Blockade By JOSEPH FLEMING . BERLIN (UP) — The Western Allies charged today that the Soviet-impose economic blockade of West Berlin was "politically inspired" and demanded that the "exorbitant" and "abnormal road tax on trucks entering the city toe lifted immediately. The Western demand was ' contained in separate but identically- worded notes from the high com- iT) ,, ---r- missioners of the United States l " ubber Plants in Naugatuck, 35,000 Rubber Workers Go Out on Strike NEW YORK UP)— Some 35,000 CIO rubber workers struck at midnight last night against the 19 plaints of the U. S. rubber Co., in a dispute over terms of a master contract. Wages were not an issue. The company and the CIO United Rubber Workers had been negotiating here for ' a new contract covering hours, working standards and holidays. The old contract expired at midnight. E. M. Gushing, in charge of com pany negotiations, said early today, "It all happened suddenly." He declined further comment. Union officials were not reachable here for comment, but the walerbury (Conn.) Republican quoted union official Clifford Owens as saying negotiations broke down 10 minutes before midnight. Owens is president of the union's More Appropriations Than Money LITTLE ROCK — (fP) Gov. Orval Faubus approved legislation appropriating about 120 million dollars more than expected stale revenues and federal aid during the two- year period beginning July 1. The bills, passed by tne 1955 General Assembly ^nd signed by Faubus, appropriate $420,616.683.59. ters-ss =<r,r Cotton Exempt .— . 45 ln ° ne of the U.S. New Law Joins Industry and Government By RELMAN MORIN \ WASHINGTON </B — An inipbrt- Conn., where 8,000 workers were affected. Other U.S. rubber plants are at Detroit; Chicopee Falls, Mass. Fau Claire, Wis.; Philadelphia Los Angeles; Mishawaka, Ind. Providence, R.I.;. Indianapolis Passaic, N.J.; Woonsocket, R. I. North Bergen, N.J.; Bristol, R.I., Washington, Ind.; Fort Wayne', Ind.; Chicago; and Milan, Tenn. The union and U.S. Rubber signed a wage pact last Aug. 31 providing a 6'/2-cent hourly raise. At that time the union said the agreement boosted the average pay in U.S. Rubber plants to $1.96-/ 2 an hour. McClellan and Stassen in Probe Dispute By JOHN CHADWIC K WASHINGTON UP) — The Senate Investigations subcommittee and foreign aid chief Harold E. Stassen were locked today in a controversy that gave a new twist to disputes over the congressional investigating power. Three employes of Stassen's Foreign Operations , Administration were uhdter instructions from Chairman McClellan (D-Aik) to be 164 Persons r - *k M -t-v,«$s I^L'S'^: iffiSm False by Editor HOPE W) — The leading opfctfr nent of legislative exemption of Arkansas' sales tax charged today that reports arc being circulated that cotton products were exempted via the same route in 1941. He said texts of the 1935 and 1942 sales tax laws refute the claim. Alex Washburn, editor of the • —- •••- * -._.,, „_.,.... Hope Star, who is heading a cam- tal at Hot Springs, Ark., will be To Keep Spa Hospital Open WASHINGTON (ff) — The Army today notified Sen. McClellan (D- Ark) that the Army-NaVy Hospi? paign to refer the feed exemption act to the 1956 general election, did not identify the source of the reports He said they were "widely circulated in printed reports over Arkansas." None of the leaders of a group organized to fight Washburn's campaign has been publicly quoted as saying cotton products had been exempted from the two per cent tax in that fashion. The feed tax exemption Issue has bounced around the Arkansas political arena for more than two ori hand for closed-door question- years. Poultry producers won leg- ing by the subcommittee's staff counsel. But advance word from an FOA S. Truman — and it brandished ts broadsword at many Republicans too. The 6-foot-4 colonel had a knack or capsuling his views in succinct statements, such as this one, made in his return from a 1948 visit to Surope: "American public opinion is not epresented by the striped pants oys." Ike Can't See Russia as Wan ting War By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (fl — President Eisenhower was . described today as believing Russia does not want to fight a major war now — nor Ricky Forster. During the afternoon session today. Tom Allen, publisher of the Brinkley Citizen, will address the group. Activities for the evening include a banquet, an opera "Street ( Scene," with Frances Greer as guest soloist, and entertainment at I the mirror room. Following the program Saturday ing, a luncheon will toe given the main dining room, Representatives from school papers all over the state will attend the convention. Miss Roherta Clay, executive secretary of AHSPA and nemlber of the faculty of ASTC, is charge of arrangements. Criminal Cases Be Heard in !ourt The April term of the Hempstead 'Circuit Court will open a two i weeks session Monday, the first for QM une Spring Hill Holding .. Pre-Easter Services " Pre-Easter service are now in progress at the Spring Hill Methodist Church, Palm Sunday through Good Friday. The Rev. Mr. Joe Hunter will bring the message each night at 7:30, according to Claude Clark, pastor. Atomic energy was a government monopoly from the middle of World War II until. late last year. Then the new law was written, permitting private capital to make use of atomic energy. The Atomic Energy Commission, however, retains authority: 1. Over who gets a license. 2. What portions of hitherto secret information necessary to build and operate a reactor shall be declassified. 3. Who gets "limited access" clearance nee essary to receive this information. . 4. To release fissionable material that will originally fuel the privately owned reactors, fix the price, of any plutonium the government later buys from private industry. Any one of these could be a source of friction between tho government and the private operator. For instance,- in that extraordinarily complicated area of declassifying information. Sen. H. Alexander Smith (R-NH; said .Senate leaders got that impression in a talk with the President yesterday. Another highly placed senator put it more directly. This senator did not want to be named but he said that was the nature of the answer when a question was raised about the Kremlin's likely posiHon as to the Nationalist-held Chinese- coastal islands of Quemoy and Watsu. The United States is committed to help defend Chiang Kai-shek's stronghold on Formosa but the administration has kept silent as to any defense of the outpost islands. Smith said he did not want to try to quote the President. But he said his understanding is that the administration believes Moscow is likely to clamp the brakes on any Red Chinese moves that might spokesman was that the employes wouldn't show up. Stassen himself had indicated as much late yesterday. At issue • was whether subcommittee staff investigators could question employes of the FOA in private interviews without having Stassen or a lawyer for the foreign aid agency present. In:effect, the subcommittee said yes and Stassen said no.' The dispute arose as an unexpected offshoot of an inquiry into the;:FOA's handling of bids for the construction of a grain storage plant in Pakistan under the foreign .aid program. Stassen said he or any employe of the FOA would meet with the subcommittee or its chairman at any' time. He added, however, that "it does not i appear fair or reasonable or wise for individual members of the staff of the committee to be permitted to summon individual em- ployes, of FOA without any com- mitt^e. members present and without™Sny .counsel' of his choice>pres* ent." islative approval of the exemption in 1953 but Gov. Francis Cherry vetoed it on the gr6und the -state couldn't afford to lose the revenue During his campaign last summer, Gov. Orval Faubus, who had the active support of the poultry industry, said he would sign an exemption bill if it passed the Legislature. He did. Within hours of Washburn's announcement that he would seek to have the exemption referred to a popular vote — a move which automatically would render the act ineffective until the vote had been held — state Sen. Boss Mitchell of Danville announced plans to seek a popular vote on removing all exemptions in the law. This would affect farmers, most service businesses, and several border cities which now are exempt from any sales tax. A total of 20.108 signatures on petitions would be needed to have the act referred to a popular vote. That figure represents eight per cent of the total vote cast for gpvernor in the last general election. kept open penlng a study of all Defense Department hospital facilities. Previously the Army had announced plans to close the hospital next June 30. Thousands A Made Home in Disaster April Bows in With Rain, Dust Storms By United Press April bowed in today with one of the worst dust storms on record and a cold snap that dropped temperatures as much as 30 de- ir admitted his* pro-- posal was an ef/ort to bluff Washburn into., backing down but said it had backfired and that support was rolling in for the move. After a conference between the two factions Washburn said he was goin ahead. The poultry people saic nothing. In his statement issued today Continued on Page Two U. S. Easter Business May Set Record NEW YORK (IF). — Given a spell of good weather, Easter business this year should be better than last. It might even top the 1933 record. . That's what merchants are saying in 39 of 44 cities surveyed toy The Associated Press. "I don't remember when prospects have been so good," proclaims a retailer -. in Winston-Salem, N. C. A Des Moines, Iowa, merchant says: "It's just good business all over thd lot." A spokesman for Los Angeles' Broadway Department Sto r e declares: '"It looks like the best March we ever had." «, Such expressions of optimism seem all the more striking when you consider ; the weather. Duripg a -good part of March Easter shoppers were hampered by rain and snow storms, icy winds, rampaging floods or roaring tornadoes. "Sure, the cpld snap hurt us," a storekeeper in Richmond, Va., concedes. "We're better off than last year, though." A , top official of a big" department store -in Houston,' Tex., says: By DON, HUTH ,, MANILA WM' Violent^ quakes shook southern Pi for nearly eight hours todnyj ing at least 164 dead, thoU homeless and widespread, de tion. ' ' , M, , ,;- t 'V The Philippines Red Jaipfc the provincial secretary $"" province reported fromj.fi the capital, that 100 peri dead or missing in bordering lake Lana<u< Jy Those persons presur, included in "an earlier the Philippines News, Se 164 were confirmed districts of , Lanao provil insisted that its figure reel. " •'."• ' ^ The Manila .Times r'ej$r same figures., ;,.-,-,.„?, - Vi: - " The newsi service Angelo Cruz, public' i ttcer for the ,4th , embracing Mindinaop He; 'i| persons were , ml/sin* The .pews 'agency cated many of The first xue MX 9V I1 ~*vJ ri \ area—a, s corh/grby «>. ie «. M mu j !_i.,i jyf^. 2:15 a.rii. shocks jarred other southern ' pine J gros, and v opti bout EJaster iirt Lev! of spread bigger. into something much Few Men Know the Price of War Better Than Gen. Bradley Who Directed European Fight NEW YORK UP) — Live holds alder the pressure in Washington," L- more of the cases filed *?*? s ?f en " y tot | ay for , Omar| Bradley recalled. "So was Mary, ^^fu. J-L.^fl 8 IU ~.Nelson Bradley, who nearly ten She shared the pressure. But I as a result of the destruction by| years ago i ed 'American ground fire of the Massmgill Rest Home f orc es to victory in Europe q -» expected to be tried, along | At 62 the graying general of the •i three cases involving robbery A .-my, no longer assigned to ac- and the same number, of larceny tive duty but still available to a Charges. The misdemeanor appeal, bugle call, is holding down more ; docket is set for Thursday of the jobs than at any time in his ca- first week. Civil trails will be held re er Smith added it was emphasized at the White House that the Oriental mind is unpredictable an.:l therefore there is no real assurance as to what may happen even against Soviet wishes. Indicating that the President followed up on that in his meeting with senators, Smith said the emphasis was on "the undesirability of war talk." The New Jersey lawmaker, second ranking Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said the White House visitors came away "reassured." He said there was "a feeling there will bd no attack now." Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Democratic leader, said "no commitments were asked and none given" by his party members. grees. The beginning of the first full month of spring thus carried in the violence and destruction which have marked the young season since its start March 21. ' Winds died somewhat today over five Southwestern states where a "black blizzard" spread a massive! dust cloud 400 to 500 miles wide and 14,000 feet high. But the red silt still clogged the air and may take several days to clear. The big storm front also touched off lashing thunderstorms, possible tornadoes, hail and dirty snow ba fore it blew itself out over mosi areas. The Weather Bureau reported continuing blowing dust early today in northern and western Texas, southeast New Mexico and southern Oklahoma. the second week. The erosion of time has touched The Miller Circuit Court closed "Brad" but lightly. He is as erect put a three weeks session yesterday. I flS ever- He weights 178 pounds, f, Judge Lyle Brown estimated that,only five more than when he left 'thig session set somewhat, of a West Point in 1915. record for the number of ca?es "But my wife, Mary, says I Twenty three civil and crim- can't brag about that — the weight :a.ses were disposed of toy court isn't in'the same places," he Fpurteen dofendants in felony said cheerfully. v , were given penitentiary sen- The five star general stepped foes.. Several misdemeanor'cases down as chairman of the Joint i a}sp tried, with drunken driv- Chiefs of Staff -in August, 1953. being predominant. The jury He ended then the 12 tensest years efsecj heavy penalties in three of his life—four spent on the bath ^ses. Judge Prown announced t tlefield, eight in Washington as J|\B Pircuit Court docket in' administi ator, Army chief. •~ Bounty is now nea-rer up to'of staff, and the nation's top mil- it >bas been, in many jtuiy chieftain. 1 "J we? gl^d to get ou.t from un-| was afraid of a letdown." There wasn't any letdown. After swearing in Adm. Bradford as his successror, Brad went out and played the best game of golf in his life. Three days later he reported for duty here as board chairman of the Bulova research and development laboratories. In Europe Bradley directed the attack of 1,200,000 men, the largest force under a field commander in American history. Now he surpervises 43 defense proj ects, many requiring precision craftsmanship on tiny arming, safety and timing devices on secret guided missiles. Summarizing the military picture today, Bradley said soberly: "We're not where \va thought we'd be 10 years ago when the war ended. We had. high hopes then of peace for a long time to come. "B.ut we have had tp SD pn, vc- ConUnued on Page two Elisho Burns to Be Buried at Central Elisha Burns, aged 67, passed - - .— away at his home in Dallas, Texas der in Citizens Bank of Jones- Wednesday. He is survived by his i t)oro ' Ark -' was handling financal State Banker Is Named in Suit MEMPHIS Ufl —An Arkansas banker has been named defendant in a half-million dollar suit by Memphis man who charges he was left out when a corporation was revised, James E. Liltle, a Memphis insurance man, filed the suit against B. Frank Williams of Osccola, Ark. Little said he was a member of a syndicate which planned to buy the Last Frontier Hotel at Las Vegas, Nev. He said Williams, identified as a principal stock- Presbyterian Pre-Easter Service Sunday The Fourth annual Pre-Easter meeting will be held at the Presby* terian Church beginning Sunday. Sunday morning at 10:55 the choir, under the direction of Mrs. R. L. Gosnell, will present a cantata, "Redemption's Song," A brief sermon will be preached on the subject "Vestibule Religion." Sunday at five o'clock the subject of the sermon will be "Remember, I Am in Prison." The theme of the whole meeting will be "Find Life With God," Special music will be a feature of each service, A nursery, with an attendant in charge, will be open during all these services to take care of the younger children. Everyone is cordially invited ta.at tend. Berkteorisi Kansos City women's atfo&rcl .store, gleefully asserts: ''You couldn't ask for better," There are exceptions. In, some areas, notably in the northern tier of states, cold, dismal weather has had a- powerful and early impact. Here and there you'll find a city where mer chants are complaining about hard times, penny-pinching customers and rising unemployment. Some retailers, probably figuring on a last-minute shopping spree, don't want to commit them selves until the final totals are in. Others say .business looks better than it really is because the 1 advanced Easter date (April 10 vs. April 18 last year) has encouraged people to shop earlier. But by and large, the mood is optimistic. ••• Guernsey Baptist Holding Revival Guernsey Baptist Church will par- Jcipate in the simultaneous revival from April 3 to 10, beginning at 7:30 p. m. each day; The Evangelist will be Fred 'Reahl of Texarkana. Hershal Williams is pastor. Sees '"*% wj" r« j-4?*x'"3$fi ArmsTreal '*' V "V^IM By ROWLAND EVAf WASHINGTON (#) A S (D<i.a) predicted speedy':S approval today of.'treaties'?! arm the West German. J give it sovereignty- and' add tential military, jxwer PC ern Europe's efenses-awjnsl sia,. - f^^™"^ The Foreign Relations,^ tee recommended'a'p'prp'vr 1 day 14-1, Sen,*Langei-!<R, ing "no" said,' «'T ' just a repetition, War I) Versailles^ are courting a. " "*' Langer tpok to the new FJ men on, the bind,s that c~, r .,„.„,._ idally to France. The ment does not reg.ujre FINE DAY WILMINGTON, Calif., (UP) — April Fools day seemed more like Christmas to youngsters in this a rea today when they Jearned 15,00 gallons of castor oil went up n smoke yesterday. . The fire was started by an electrical short. All Around the Town Th« Stir M«ff Some 24 babies were born in, Hempstead County last month and .he girls outnumbered the boys 13 ,o 9, which is usually the case. , . . there were six white girls and five white boys as compared to nine gro girl babies and four Negro boys. ... the average birth rate in he County runs between 30 and 35. wife, Mrs. Stella Viola Burns, one daughter, Mrs. Retha Powell of Dallas; 5 sons, Jewel, Snyder, Texas; Roby of Hope; Luther, Thomas and Grover of Dallas; one sister, Mrs. Tarlee Jones, Center, Texas; 16 grandchildren and 9 great grandchildren. Funeral will be at 3 p. m. today at Central Church of Christ with Burial at Central. Rev. J. A. Copeland of Delight will officiate. Herndon Cornelius in charge. Mosons to Meet Tonight of 7:30 Whitfiejd Masonic Lpdge will confer a Masters Degree tonight at 7:30 at the lodge hall. All Masons are urged to be present. arrangements last May. •In the suit. Little charges that a new corpora ton was formed and he dd not receive any stock and has been unable to get an accounting for Williams. Little asked the court to declare' him a constructive trustee of 20 per cent of the Stock allegedly puiv chased or award him $500,000 if Williams has disposed of the stock. JUDGMENT APPEALED LITTLE ROCK .(#) — A $11,500 judgment against J. A. McKnight tias been appealed to the Arkansas Supreme Court. The judgment was awarded by a Crittenden Circuit Court jury in favor pf Fern Clli§, who charged breach pf contract in connection with a, rjce fawn near Sarah June Etter of Washington has been elected vice-president of Westminister Fellowship, organization of Presbyterian students attending the University of Arkansas .... a sophomore, she is the daughter oi Mr. and Mrs. W. H Etter of Washington. Ensign Lawrenc.e W. Hazzard son of Mr. and Mrs. B. 1VJ- Hazzard of Hope, has been promoted to Lieut' enant junior grade, effective ^Iarch> 21. . . . his wife is the former Mar- Elm Street. . . . Mrs. Ruth Clark and Loyd Story, dealers for Elna Sewing Circle, are now ness at 108 South Main Street. tha Wray. Lt, Hazzurd is attached to the USS Titania now stationed in San Francisco. Haskell Jones, Easter Seal Chairman for Hempstead reported the first two weeks mail brought in $32/5.25, however, returns have slowed considerably, dm ing the past week,, . . . Monday has been Designed School Day in the campaign . . due to the situation at the Star it has been decided not to print, .the names of individual donors at this time . • - -K you haven't sent your contributions please use the sell Addressed envelop to do so, proval, "The Germans h'as ihff 1,000 years,''lianger^M interview. * > ,. One of the,pae'fa former occupatipn many by the j United -i ain an France* Gefcmi build a 12-diyisio,n a coastal navy and an der rigid restric" '" The othgr u t) West Germany. Jantic Treaty C 15th member, ( The treaties" approved by botji^ the Germans, anjj nations conci Belgium, the embpurg have NO r there, Extended Fop tures wiU ayeragp i degrees' below maximum 70, , ' . • J N- -• • rising trend Tuesday, crate in about i i IT IT 3 EaatJ U B Q L Nearly an inch of ra}nfaS night was ' Fri4ay heavy haze of dust from the Texaj, Nc\y Mexico, Oklahoma an4 CoJ< ado area, Gazette Sports Henry has a ' ' *ty " Sam S. Medford of Shreveport has bought Stinnett's Grocery, on'cotepn. Highway 67. . . , Mrs. Medferd is Idea/ and. yigj the former Wilma Hyddieston of Fpy ,ha? fi Hope. Mrs. Mary Hamm h.as moved her beauty stop j# 9J§ J»,',

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free