Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 18, 1955 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 18, 1955
Page 5
Start Free Trial

#3* '.{ « <3 s •, "< * ft Of I 11 A i , N 0 11, A * ft AN ft A i y, April 16, 1955 HEAVES ) FURNITURE BLSTORE . WALNUT II SEWING CtNTtH D MACHINES $19.95 up felrrt f*hortft 7^6140 TUIIUSS TlfttS f pdpulaf prkes tlt BALANCING you wait & SUPPLY ULLDOZER WORK * Clearing — Dirt Movlnf Pond Digging* Call /TOM DUCKETT W, 6th St. Phone 747M K-- MATTRESSES »er Made Into lnnen*rta| Work Guaranteed Oil* Day BervlM MB -- DAVIS ira A MattMU C*. »:«..KIm«treet Phene Mtlt I WESTERN SHARES 1 Diversified Income Fun* rvepectue available from M.S. BATES Ark. Phone 7-44M TOP'S SERVICE Hy 67 West of Hope ELECTRIC WELDING IM«, anywhere. Call us. m,ua for your Car, Truck, x Tractor repaire. ar'e ae near as your phone" * DIAL 7-2767 lURRY'S irmite Control Co. ^BONDED ^INSURED -GUARANTEED for Free Inspection *•*> " ' call D. Middlcbrooki Jr. ies^7-2822 or 7-3791 ^TAILOR MADE J COVERS NOW... rraw Seat Covers $23.00 For Most Cars Hastic Seat Covers $32.50 For Most Cars GLASS I ^Installed for any moke *•'"<•"•• or truck, also cut table tops, WYLIE Gloss & Salvage Co. 1 * W«i> 3rd Srr.«* k 7 DAYS A WEEK Hope Star Hop. |f]t every weekday afternoon '* PUBLISHING CO. ... J. Palmer, fr»- M —• i. H, Wo»hburn, U.,.. 9f Th* Star Bulldinf "Ii J»Mtli W«ln«t f Hop., ArkanMi . M, W.lbbiirn, [ditor t Ml H. J«n«, ManoalilD Ult.r A*. JJevlj. Adv«rtltlng M«n*| H #, Hoimtf, MMk,l«i»t. ««« OHM •• Hap*, MM th* At» •* Marth j lit?. Option Rates (pa rgbto In advance); eo/rler In Hope and neighboring ...»M .,,,, rf .. M , 25 WOT .„ .,., 13.00 In Hempsteod, Ntvada, Mill*r CLASSIFIED Ail Mutt •• iff ftrflc* Day fcefore PubllcatldfT WANT ADftATCS AH'Wont AA ere payable M •eVente but b* will be aee«pted ev» th« telephone arid ttecomodo- t»rt eecdUtiH allowed with the Um dwrtemdlnO the occouflt 14 payable wden statement to Number Of Wttfdt If td IS 16 to 20 te 25 26 to 30 fo 35 * te 40 II to US 44 te SO (toe three .to 05 20 1.35 1.50 1.20 1,58 1.10 2.W 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six 41 On* bay* Monti 1.50 4.50 2.00 i.m 2,50 7.5C 3.00 *.0( 3.50 t0.5( 4.00 12.01 4.50 I3.5C 5.00 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 time 7Sc per Inch 3 tlrtwi 60c per Inch • time* • , 50c per Inch RoMi Ousted obovi ore for con- eecutlve Insertlor)*, Irregular or iklp- rfafe ads will toKe the one-day rate. All dolly classified odvartlsing cdpy will be oceepted until 5 ». m. for publication the fallow,^ day. The publisher! reserve the right ta revise or edit all advertiuments offered for publication and to reject eny objectionable odver.tltlno sub- itiltted Initials of one or mom letters, •roupt or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be respon- efble for errors In Want Ads unless error* are called to • our attention alter FIRST Insertion of ad and then for'ONLY the ON? Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Funeral Directors JAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . . . Ambulance. 2nd & Ha*el. . . Phone, 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. (ERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-5508. ; 23-1 Mo. For Rent JNFURNISHED, 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 7-3696. - 18-tf EDROOM, private bath and prl- ate entrance. 319 North Elm. Phone 7-3391. 13-3t FOUR room house, newly papered, extra large garden near Schooley's Store. Old Highway 87 East. $23 a month. See Bob White, Phone 7-2121. , 13-3t (DESIRABLE three room apartment.' Furnished and bills paid. 204 Bonner. 14-th NICE -TOREB room unfurnished apartment; for rent< in nice part ot city. Phone 7-4626. 14-6t -(TV FURNISHED apartment, 320 North Washington St. Mrs. Geo. Sandefur. 7-2125, also 2 front bedrooms lor rent. 14-3t NICE big South bedroom, inner spring mattress, private entrance. 303 corner South Pine, Phone 7-2115. 14-6t DUPfLEX unfurnished 3 rooms and bath, Near town. Newly decorated, reasonable. Phone 7-2170." 16-3t Female Help Wonted WAITRESS wanted. Apply at the •Diamond Cafe. • 13-3t Wonted iEAK CORN. Hope Feed Co. 14-3t Polity Announcement The Star Is authorized to an* bounce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections: Ror Mayor B. L. RETTIQ Business For Lease ONE SUPER SERVICE Station, 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably priced See S. L. Murphy for details. *)«•-- e-tt For Sole SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt, Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. March 15-1 Mo, BABY CHICKS, large variety. See these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. ^ March 15-1 Mo YOUR OATS need nitrate now — We have plenty ammonia and nitrate soda, also all kinds fertilizers. J. W. Strickland. MARCH 19-1 Mo. BABY CHICKS best grade laying and broiler type. Hope Feed Company. Phone 7-2547. Mr. 24-lmo. :F INTERESTED in buying a home, take a look at 212 N. Mc- Rde. Phone 7-4418. ll-6t DAHLIAS Tube Roses, No. 1 Gladioli — separate colors. Mont's Seed Store. 14-Gt x 10 WHITE Enamel, inside and out, Huffman Walk-in Refrigera tor in excellent condition. Bargain. Autrey Wilson, Phone 72010. '12-6t 14 ACRES nice level land about 85 acres open land, good six room house, Butane, good well, two live springs and big barn, several big nice shady pine trees in yard. Its a dream between Prescott and Blevins, present ow ners have lived on place for 43 years. JSTEN folks,' If you have timber land for sale call or write old Jewel, I have been very successful in disposing of timber and cut over timber land, would be glad to have a look and give you our idea of what we think it is worth, this service free. Jewel White, Prescott, Ark., Phone 505 or 32. 13-3t 'HREE rooms of household furniture. Priced reasonable. Party leaving town. Phone 7-3342, 321 North Hamilton. 14-3t 00 CHOICE clumps of double hollyhocks. Priced to sell. Also canna roots. Arthur Gray, Ozan 14-6t SIX bedroom, two story house with 2'A baths. Ideal for rooming house, two blocks ifrom town. Priced right. 521 South Main. W. H. Fincher, phone 7-2209. 14-6t TWO BEDROOM House FHA finance, vacant on Mocking Bird Street. Small down payment and monthlies. Sam Hartsfield. 15-3t SLIGHTLY used, Fairbanks & Morse, deep well pump complete with 42 Gal. tank, price $50. Mrs. A. Albritton, phone 7-2037. 15-31 Real Estate for Sole WE STSUL — We Buy — We Rent Real Estate. Franklin Company, 106 South Main. 5-1 Mo. Wanted to iuv OLD RAGS. Call or brine to the Hope Star. 8-tf Notice INCOME TAX SERVICE. Competent and reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 18-tf MOVING? ' Long pistance Moving. All Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescott Transfer & Storage Inc. Prescott Ark. Free Estimate. 4-1 Mo. Ht Ip Wonted PAWLEIGH DEALER wanted at once in S. Hempstead Co. or Hope. Good opportunity. See Corwin Crow, Koute 1, Box 30, Nashville, Ark., or write today, Rawleigh's, Dept. AKD-«4M05. Memphis, Tenn- 15-lt Scientists believe that the first villages were set up in what is now Iraq about 7,000 years ago. •••»*!•• For All Moke* and Refrigeration Service APPLIANCE REPAIR 810 E. 3r<| 7-2809 BEE-T-MITE TtrmiN Control Strvfet j, Opf rottd by GUY GRIGG ptlfof 4?S' iVf^ >W ONE OF Hope's most beautiful homes. Located in the McDowell addition, on 2/3 of an acre. Large number of big s'hade trees. Level lawn with St. Augustine grass. This home has three large bedrooms, wall to wall carpet in living room, and hall. Also rubber tile and hardwood floors. 2 baths (IVa). Double garage. 2 years old. Shown by appointment only.. Phone Pr. 7-4G97. 15-6t Awnings Canvas Awnings and metal awnings. Manufacture Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning. COOPER-BLANKENSHIP Formerly Riley Cooper 1615 Texas Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, Tex. April 14-1 Mo. Service! Offtiwl MATTRESS renovation and Innerspring work- Cobb Mattre« Co, 316 South Washington. Phone 7-2623. 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 0. T. Clark, Cale, Ark, Iflrtf INCOME tax services, 30 years experience. Frank C. DuShane. Office at Oaks Court. Phone 7-5883. 25-1 Mo, COMPETENT INCOME TAX ser* vice — Horace Samuels. 101 E. Division. Phone 7-3766. March 15-1 Mo, CONVALESCENT AND Nursing Hospital. Reasonable monthly rates. Quiet Neighborhood. Catering to Aged and Convalescent Patients. For information contact Ouachita County Hospital, Camden, Arkansas. Phone Temple 6- W25. April 1-1 Mo. I WILL keep babies or a snfall child in my home during tne day. Phpne 7-2810, 13-3t Lock's with keys were produced State Prison fo Operate on Loans ROOt Ufr- The state Penitentiary Commission has authorized Supt. Lee Henslee to operate the Arkansas prison system oil bank loans. The prisons ran Into financia difficulties when the 1955 Genera Assembly did hot authorize a trans fer of general revenue funds to th penitentiary fund. ttenslee estimated that the per sons would have- an income from crops about Nov. 1. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Mlw Turner at Hlcka FCneral Horn* Correction: There will be a tea at the home of Mrs. Elzatie Palmpre Sunday, April 17! Tlm<« 2 p. m. to 5 p. m. Benefit Mt. Zion "ME Church. There will be a fish fry and benp fit at Mt. Zion CME Church Saturday night, April 16, sponsored by Rev. I. M. Manning and Jess'ip Easter. The public is invited, Welcome program of the Sixteen- .he Annual Convention and Trade Show of the Arkansas Beauticians Association will be held Sunday April 17, 1955, at 3 p. m. Lonoke Baptist Church. Program: Processional '' Opening Hymn — Yerger High School Chorus. Invocation — Rev. B. W. Carter. Selection — Yerger High School Chorus. Introduction of Mayor •*- Mr- Walker Fleming, Assistant County Agent for Negroes. Welcome to City — Honorable Tohn L. Wilson. Welcome from Local Chapter — Mrs. Lula Coulter. Welcome from Negro Business and Professional People — Mr. Will V. Rutherford. Welcome from Schools — Mrs. M. Z. Glien. Welcome from Churches — Mrs. feva Carmichael. Response — Mrs. Edna James. tate Financial Secretary. Solo. T- Mrs. Elnora Draper. History of Organization — Mrs. Sarnestine Carter. ••"'• Remarks — Mr, I. S. McClinton 'resident, Arkansas Democratic Voters League. Solo — Miss Shirley Robinson. Introduction of Speaker — Mr. i. C. Woods, State Representative Address — Mrs. Idell Steele's State President, Arkansas. Beauti- ian's Association Introduction and presetation of State Officers and uests Mrs. Austine Williams; StatR Inspectress. • : Offering, announcments,. Benediction, Mistress of Ceremonies: Vtrs. Cleaster Randle President Host Chapter. AGAIN AND AGAIN AND AGAIN—The way William Campbell appears to be trying to snatch Mara Corday's pearls, you might not think they are rehearsing a love scene.' But they are 1 —iand ,Bill denies that he deliberately fluffed it so that he'd get to do 'it over and over. They'll appear in Universal-International's "Man Without a Star." '•'•;, .'• DEATH OF A LEGEND WILL HENllY Copr'igSl 1954 by Will He*r,. I/ltd b r artonofmMI «itk (o«l«> Home, IK. Oillributtd by NEA ir,k« THE War, Chapter V STORY: After guerrillas such the Civil as Jesse James, were., eempted from am nesty by the federal government and hunted down. Jesse's mother, Mrs. Zerelda Samuel, advises her son to give himself up The cornered outlaws found no way to come in safely. Nor did the good Lord in His infinite wisdom, despite Zerelda Samuel's faith in ;hat wis'dom, send anyone to point hat way. The candle had burned oo long from both ends. They, were men with prices on ;heir heads, prices of which the .medium of instant exchange was: 'Shoot on sight and bring the body n for id.enti fication afterward.' It was not so simple, no mere mailer of riding into the nearest Jnion command post and announc- we give up. The him. The small hand which had. not lost its steadiness in cutting thrats on Shawnee Town Ro'advhor in blowing brains out along; /the North Missouri's right-of-way. '-beyond Centrlia trembled 'uncertainly now as the low-pitched call; of the bobwhite came again .f.rom.l.the Big Blue's midnight bottomlands. Seconds later that, same : small hnd was enclosed in one .twice its ng, game All right, is over." Mrs. Minerva Phillips entertained Mr. and Mrs. Charles Louder- nilk of San Francisco, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. R. Metcalf, Mrs. Corrine vans, Mrs. Hattie Brown and Fred Knox with day, April 15. a breakfast Fri- Friends of Oaron Burton, Jr., vill be glad to know that he is dong fine after undergoing__surgery at a local hospital. There will be a fish fry and bene- it at Mt. Zion CME Church Saturday night, April 16, sponsor- id by Rev. I, M. Manning and Jesie Easter. The public is invited. Eld. O. N. Dennis is observing Js 15th Anniversary at the Chur- h of God In Christ, 911 Bell St.. 'he meeting will close Sunday, Ap•il 17. There wil be a batte of songs t the Rising Star Baptist Chur- h Sunday night, April 17. Bettween he Spiriuat Harmonizers of Tex- rkana and the Gospel Trumpets f this City.A eries will be free basket ofi gro- given away to the ne holding the lucky ticket.. nsored by the usher board. is invited. Sp- The Mr. and Mrs. Reece Cannon had s breakfast \pril 10, Mr. Epps. guests on Sunday, and Mrs. Cralpn Winning An Oscar Is War of Nerves By BOB THOMA -----HOLLYWOOD WI — The process f winning an Academy Award is war of nerves, says Edmond )'Brien who managed to win the ward this year. O'Brien was handed an Oscar a ortnight ago for his performance scheming press agent Barefoot Contessa." in It's s the The ucky that he's an easy-going rishman or he might noi nave lade the grade. In an interview he told me how t all happened. When he arrived i Rome a year ago to play n "Contessa," prpducer-director- riter Joe Mankiewlcz warned im that the role was 1 Oscar bait. Mankiewicz told him the part ad a telephone scene that was a ilu. And he reminded him that was a telephone scene that won n Oscar for Luise Riner in "The rest Ziegfeld." "Study this scene so you perfectly," the 'Brien took When know director said. at his word. The day after Appo'mattox word Of Grant's general annecty swept the land. For 24 hours the hearts of;, Jesse's men took sudden hope. Then came, the grim postscript. The • pardons of Nashville and Appomattox were not for the known Todd or Anderson. In Missouri the exception was taken as a mandate to hunt down these sons of the South. Throughout the counties of Clay .and Jackson guerrilla bodies swung in the spring wind from the gnarled limbs of 100 oaks and sycamores along the back roads. The farms and homes of the Confederacy's outlaw sympathizers were burne to - their fieldstone bases. Vengeance was the sweeter for its long time in coming. Jesse and his men took to the limestone caves long the Big and Little Blues, never sleeping two nights in the same lair, never making a fire against the evening sky, never passing abroad in daylight, never unsaddling a sweated horse on unbooting a weary, stirrup- swollen foot. Shortly before midnight of the 13th, Jesse came upright upon his lathered horse blanket. He listened a moment rose and paded silently around his sleeping fellows toward the cave's entrance. Outside, he cocked his head downward to the blackness of the Big Blue's bottomlands. This time he heard it clearly. Ite sound sent a prickle of nerve- ends running up his spine. Pursing his thin lips, he answered it, his heart so strangely glad within him that its thickening hmmer con- straicted his throt. He waited, swallowing hard, his trapped mind not daring to believe it could be ready. He did the scene in one take. Ten pages of solid dialogue! The really nervous period started early this year. O'Brien was selected as the best supporting actor of the year by the Hollywood foreign correspondents, trade paper and other polls. ;"This is just the teaser," he told .himself. "Naturally I won't win the Oscar." Then he started getting commit- ndques. .The first was a wire from thj»e Academy: "As one of the pos- siWe nomines, you are requested to, \be present for the nominations tpleycast at Giro". . ." . Sd, he appeared and happily got his florniriation. Then came another series of notices. A message from the Academy requesting that if he .should win, would he refrain from nsing the Oscar for advertising unless the Academy granted permission. A formal invitation! A notice asking him to be one of the presenters of the awards. Another telling him to report for rehearsals the night before he big event. By the time the actual event arrived, the usually calm O'Brien wa s ' n a mild state of shock. He was convinced became more that "On the Waterfront" was going to sweep the honors. When his own name was announced, he was amazed. He had mulled over a number of things to say if he did win, but they all escaped r him. He said .the first thing that popped into'his mind; "TJlis can't be March 30: it must -' n ft, ftirMi Pay)/' a fleeting; -naked James was. .once ' size, and for moment. Jesse 'more Dingus. , ; '."•'.-;.; .': "Cole!" 'Jesse recognized .'the one man he could call a friend. In his lifetime, few men knew he would lose and so as it appeared even the. face. .of Jesse Jamest. Cole Younger alone knew his heart. -His long arm came qUickly ar,ouijd ; the narrow shoulders, his words: drop 1 ping in that slow, half-smiled Away they always did. ' .;'.:." "Well, now, Dingus, a man dearly loves to be remembered by' his friends!" , Jesse broke away f.rorn. the embrace awkwardly. The moment of meeting together with whatever twisted meaning it may. have had for him in it first unguarded seconds, was gone. • • - ' . \ • "Anybody with -you? How'd ' you find us? Where you been :' at? Where'd you come from?" The. dry rattle of the questions at once reestablished the old pattern of leader to follower. • . : • "Well, now, Ding," grinned Cole, "I come from r Alabarha. But not with no banjo on, my knee; I was mustered out in Montgomery, rode the cars three days, made it in afoot from Jef fCity. I got the lay of the land and a horse frorti your ma. Now how about you 'and your boys?" . . i. .. : •; "We're done," said Jesse glumly. "I- got Jim Cummins arid four others with me, aslep in the cave yonder. We been trying to come in but the Feds won't leave us ;do' it." "Yeah, I heard," muttered Cole. "I allow you cap go right along back!" snapped Jesse. "We ain't dragging you into this. You're clean, you was a regular. You got amnesty." • "I got some, I reckon,' shrugged his companion. • .' "There ain't nothing you can do for us." • "I got it set for you to co,me in. you fool. With Major Rogers, the Union provot marhal -at Lexington. He's k'infolk way back sorne- where on Pa's side." Jesse looked at the sign- ovpr the door of the frame shack next to McClellan's harness works. Headquarters, Union Provost Marshal— Maj. J .B. Rogers, Fifth Corps Area. • ' ' : -. He swung the 'bl.ccco the hitching rail: Cole' eased his dappled bay alongside him, Instructing -Oil Shepherd and Billy Gregg ,to watch, the horses, Jesse came down off t^e black. The crowd, pressing forward to cram and peer to the shade-drawn windows, moved uneasily- back as DOPOTHYDIX She's Native of Brazil Dear Miss Dix: I am a Brazilian girt, now an American citizen, 22 years old, and married to a United States naval officer. I have been in Germany with my husband, but returned here when he received ord ers for sea duty. He won't be home for a year. In the meantime, I am living with my in-laws. We get along very well. However, I would like to get a job to pass my time. I speak English and Portuguese but as have never worked, 1 lack experience. Could you suggest something I could do? M. A. Register With Agency Answer: A good commercial employment agency, of which there are a number in your city, would be only too glad to have a young lady of your background on record. ll on one of the agencies, ask tor sugestions on- the kind of position you could fill, and I'm sure fou will soon be happily employed. t do suggest that you take a course n typing, which is always an asset in office work. Of course, if fo\i choose to do saleswork, fur;her trailing won't be necessary. I hope you will be successful In your quest. available. But, while it will help the reading or studying angles. I'm afraid conversation is out. The device is a pair of ear plugs that shut out sound efeclively. They are designed for people who can't sleep because of noise, but they will serve your purpose with equal efficiency. Department or drugstores should have them. Dear Miss Dix: I am a 13-year- old girl with a problem, which you might not think serious. But I think t is. I am-in the 8th grade and live in a small town. I am very well developed, have a batter figure ;han anyone else in my room and oqk like a junior in high school. As a result, the older boys like me but the girls in my class don't. They say I am acting too old for my age. Tdo look; older, do act older and en- ioy 1 going around with older girls, although most of them don't seem to like me around. BETTY W. Answer: It is not necessarily an advantage to look older than you are, and it is decidedly foolish to ae so proud of it, as you are! Your whole letter (which I had to cut) was one continuous boast about your mature appearance. Don't you realize that it takes more than a fully developed figure to denote maturity? Your writing and thinking are definitely childish. If you would put more time and thought right now into school work, as well as maintaining friendships with your own classmates, you would find high-school life more rewarding. Your aspirations for dates with older boys are ridiculous. You may not find it difficult to date high- school boys, since you obviously th- throw yourself at them but you will soonfind out that these boys, so easily won, arent' worth th trou jle. You'll miss out on friendships with girls, then you'll wonder why you've been left out of the enjoyable school, activiites. Young as you are, and as 'bewitched as you are over your own physical development, you must have sense en- ough'to see that a 13-year-old belongs in a 13-year-old group. Let your mental growth catch up with your physical growth before casting off your contemporaries in search of older friends. Dear Miss Dix: We live in a small house and have a TV set. Is there anything a person can do to shut out this noise? It is impossible to read, study or converse while TV is on. D. K. Answer: There certainly is help Dear Miss Dix: If a boy watches you in study hall or class docs it mean he likes you? . EDNA Answer: Could be but it's also possible he's just avoiding the necessity of concentrating on Tiis lessons. Words means more than looks. Why not say "hello" the next time you meet? His reaction will be a better barometer of interest. There is a cancer death on the average o£ every two minutes in the United States. ' Israel reports that 40,000 tourists, including 14,000 Americans visited that country in 1954. Wcmf to WASH Water's HOT Valentino Washeteria 800 West 3rd We Are Dealers of Dura Craft Aluminum Boats Mhoon's Jewelry Store TAKE HOME HICKORY SMOKED BAR -B - Q B U RT'S Rear of A&P Store • DISC FANS • Window Fans • Wesringhouse Airconditioner Johnson & Rettig Electric Co. 319 W. 2nd Ph. 7-2155 H. E. Luck Highway 67 Welt LUCK'S USED FURNITURE CO. Edge of City Limits West 10 Gallon Water Barrel* for 8al« Phone 7-4381 Hope, Ark. - SPECIAL - 6 Weeks Course "Chilren's Plays" Dancinq - Voice - Music Combined Enroll in KATHRYN WINDSOR'S TAP AND ACROBATIC SCHOOL 104E. 14rh Phone 7-3327 DUBARRY CLEANSING CREAM SKIN FRESHNER Combination Package $3.75 Value .... Special 2.00 Plus Tax WARD AND SON 102 W. 2nd DRUGGIST Phone 7-2292 the swaggering Oil big pistols in their lessened his leathers and spat calculatingly into the ' Main Street .mud. .'.,•;. [' ' • > '. "Fine mornin.g for ^ ciurious cat to -get himse.lt: killedi* 1 ; he .drawled to the ". unsmiling Gregg, Billy Gregg nodded Silently. Presently the' office dooj- oppnod Jesse , canie out, tailed : by the others. ;. •'•.-". , "All right," he said to Oil. "Let's go. -We got what we came after." " .(TO: Continued) LET DUCKETT DO IT... THE BEST IN STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds — Farm Buildings — Industrial Buildings made according to specifications. Can be constructed at low cost! DUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. North Main Street News Briefs MIAMI, Fla. UPJTwa Marine j Corps privates almost had 16'/a years added to their prison terms yesterday because of a-judge's lip of the tongue. , • ' ; Jmes Francis Bogle,' 19, and William Luther IQaVis.l 18,: were sentenced by Crirruna.1 Qourt Judge Ben C. WiUard; .after . they pleded guilty to grand' larceny.' Willa'rd sentenced ech to 18 'years—then when sp.ec.t9i6.rsi; attorneys and .'ths- two defendants gasped,-e'<iu^l}t ;l h;is'mjstai;e ] and quickly changed thQ terms to }8 LIGHTING FIXTURES Protect your eyesight and enhance the beauty of your home with correct lighting fixtures. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114 S. Elm Phone 7-2629 Wt iptcialiw in effective termite control. If termites are Mtt prpblem, we have the answer. There's no charge for in mipectipn 19 call on our long experience now. ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO. 1032 Moin Street Phone 1057 ARKAOEUPHIA ARKANSAS to City Subscribe: If you fail to get ybuf Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carfitr will deliver your paper, 56TH YEAR- vni *;/; MO mo "•' ** M *'* ""« >f ««* "27 •Join TEAK. VUL. S6 NO. 158 Con>»li«*t»tf J.n. 11, 1*2* .._ warrh this iftefSoxW, toni|(hi HMt , Experiment Stalled* 44-hours enaine at* ft. m. Monlly>: M«h 84, Low ». •'., HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 18, 19S5 MtlCI SCI Jruman Would "Place Formosa Issue Before UN By ROSE McKEE WASHINGTON TINS) — Ex- President Harry S. Truman urged {Jpday that the Formosa dispute be placed before the United Nations General Assembly as a threat to world peace. The former chief executive, appearing before Senate Foreign Relations subcommitte considering proposed revision of the U. S. charter, declared that the world organization "must be used" if it is to work successfully. Truman declared; "We must use •4JJC United Nations to make it Work. Wherever we can, we should use it. And we should use it now by bringing before the general assembly the current world peace.' threats to The ex-President, said revision of the U.N. charter should be broached "with caution and an- with lull realization that it may be im- .possible to get changes under ..stances." any worthwhile present circum- He declared that-the present international situation "in ways is far more serious, many ,far more dangerous than the international rivalries, which produced World War One and World War Two." Truman received standing ovation 'from spectators as he strode into t"he big marble caucus room of the Senate before any senators. Many of his former colleagues, j|on their way to other committee bearings * stopped in to greet him Among those with whom he shook hands were Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), and nally D-Tex., ex-Sen. Tom Con- who headed the Foreign Relations committee when the U.N. charter was drafted. Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-Wis.). former chairman of the Foreign Relations committee, told Truman: "I suppose I am another of what [you call "damn 1 Republicans. 1 ' Tru v^'man replied: "No sir, you are one I. never used that adjective on.' U.S. Could Supply Fleet to Others *' By ELTON C. FAY v WASHINGTON (/P) — The United Sties has supplied enough ships to make a huge fleet to friendly nations, some of them former enemies. With delivery next montl) of two more ships to Japan the number of Navy vessels loaned or otherwise provided for big and little '• countries in both hemispheres the ^j'last six years will total at least '870, a check of Defense Department records indicated today. But there is no danger of the U.S. Navy running short of ships. The Navy now is operating about 1,100 ships, slightly over 400 of them combat craft. 4 n d it still has more than 1,300 in reverse even after transferring the 870 ves sels to foreign nations. This stockpile includes a dozen battleships, ,, 6f; carriers of various size, 105 ^destroyers, 165 patrol type ships including destroyer escorts, 57 sub marines and hundreds of amphibious, auxiliary and minelaying craft. Largest warships loaned under the foreign military aid program is 14,000-ton carrier, turned over to France. That nation also re- Openhouse Planned by Blevins PTA The Blsvin? P. T. A. Will not hold its regular meeting this month. It will have its April-May meeting combined on May 5, at Which time "Open House" will be hcla. Local Ford Agency Changes Management Figure in PhenixCity Case to Trial By REX THOMAS BIRMINGHAM, Ala., (JP) — Former Prosecuting Atty. Arch F,cr- roll's murder trial was called on schedule today, though the presiding judge still must rule on a defense motion for postponement. Ferrell, who rose to power during the heyday of vice in wids- opcn Phcnix City, is the second.of three defendants to be summoned into court for the slaying of Alabama Atty. Gen. nominee A. L. Patterson. Defense attorneys filed a motion for continuance last .week, complaining that the 38-year-old ousted public official cannot get a fail- trial in Birmingham at this time. Special Judge J. Russell McElroy heard witnesses for two days but delayed a decision until prospective jurors are questioned on that point today. One defendant, former Chief', Deputy Sheriff Albert Fuller, has already been convicted of the Patterson murder and sentenced to lif imprisonment. A motion for a new trial has been filed. Former Alabama Atty. Gen. Si Garrett also is under indictment for the slaying of the crippled ex- state senator who would have become attorney general at the expiration of Garrtt's , term in January this year. Patterson won the Democratic nomination for attorney general on a pledge to drive gmblers and gangsters out of Phehix City. He was shot to death outside his law office there last June 18. He was to have testified before a Jefferson County (Birmingham) Grand Jury which, was investigating complaints of vote fraud in the June 1 primary Patterson was nominated in the primary. • Ferrell, Garrett and Birmingham Ally. Lamar Reid subsequently were indicted on charges of padding the election returns for Patterson's opponent, Lee Porter of Gadsden, in an attempt to change the outcome. Ferrell was cquitted on the vote fraud charge, Reid, pleading only contenderee (no contest) was fined $500 and sentenced to six months. Garrett, who is under treatment for a menal disorder in a Galves- 'ton, Tex., hospital, hasn't been tried on either count. Patterson's murder touched off a whole sale vice cleanup in Phenix City, Ala. Frank McLarty is pictured above signing'contracts which make him co-owner and general manager of Hope Auto Company. Standing is Joe B. Glass, district sales manager of Memphis, and the beaming gent watching his son sign. Is Tom-MaL-arty,,co-owner and vice-president of the firm. Group Seeking Way to Free Prisoners By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON I*) — The Senate Investigations subcommittee sets out today to find out what is being done and what can be done to free U.S. fliers and other Americans trapped behind the Iron Curtain. "I think it's time soma committee of Congress took a look-see at the situation," Chairman McClellan D-Ar!c said. He said a closed-door conference of the subcommittee with State Department and Air Force representatives was to be exploratory in nature. He said he did not know BUDAPEST, Hungary tfl —Hun gary's Communist party made public today its long-expftcted purge of Premier Inlre Nagy. Former Deputy Premier/ Andras Hejedus Was elected to succed him as lead of the government. '• • .;•' The H u n y. a r I a n Pafllament elected Hegedus in a' session, today shortly . after* ;'party, • an nouncement said Nagy had" been fired and stripped of all parly posts for causing "grave damage^to the urirty, to the people's j democracy and to our sbcil building;., ' The brief announcement.'„ al«« said Mihaly Farkas .had. been eugt ed from the party's fiv«-man secretariat tfpr sun)pbrtihi{' .Na'fy'i ideas and expelled from the,per. tys political committee .and central leadership (the central com.- mitteo). Nagy's formal ouster had beep anticipated ever since the..party's central committee rebuked him five weeks ago for "right wing ad viatoinism." The 58-year-old leader had espoused the new look emphasis on consumer goods which the Communist countries, auidkly discarded when George' Malenkov was demoted from Russia's premiership. The party sharply critteert with Farkas for reflecting Nagy's views but • its verdict was milder 'in .tfis case. The- announcement said he would be "commissioned wiwtwh ai other party work." • • At its March meeting/ the cen tral committee charged Nagy with being the "chief preacher, of anti- Marxist ideas," which it blamed for a sharp drop in production. The party also accused « him of supporting "opportunists and right- wing deviationists.' - AMMUNITION ARRIVES FOR FIRST MASS .ANTI-POLIO BARRAGE — School children line wall of arrival ramp at San Diego, Calif., airport as Salk anti-polio vaccine is trucked from plane to supply "ammunition" for the nation's first mass polio inoculation. Some 30,000 first and second grade children in San Diego County received the shots. Riding "pilot" position on the auto train Is Capt. S. D. Baird, who brought the priority shopment from Berkeley, Calif, — NEA Telephoto Vaccination Could Have Saved Money Five dollars per head was the Cfst to i}. it. lot vacc.i .t.' 330 Requests for Polio Vaccine Are Received Some 830 request, forms have bo>tn signed by parents who want tl-eir children to receivs p.illo vac- of i atmos forcine shots. This is believed to be his heifer "a Itst fall. ""ie order luije.- was paying the premium for officially vaccinated holier calves for herd replacement, says Mr. McGee. The Vacciiator, Joe _ Hamilton, has his schjd.ile made througr. ceived about 15 small ships and what course the inquiry would take'Monday, April 25. If you have ono amphibious craft used during the or whether public hearings would or more ht , lfe . caivc . s 4 to 8 mon be held later. fighting in Indochina. i, Italy, an Axis power in World •"'War II, is getting help from her , former opponent, including the loan of an American submarine. But one of the biggest recipients of naval help is Japan, the most powerful sea power among the enemy nations of World War II. The United State is helping Japan rebuild some of her former naval might to make her a strong link in the Western Pacific defenses. Couple Believes Prayers Are Helping B> STAN CARTER CHICAGO Iff)— A young suburban couple believes-the prayers of neighbors are helping their 6-year- old, brown-eyed daughter to recov- ver from sleeping sickness. _ The child, Gayle Russell, lies in ''a coma at Lutheran Deaconess Hospital. Eyes open, she stares at her parents but do.es not recognize them. She creams and cannot eat. But she is beginning to move her arms and legs. Two weeks ago they were completely paralyzed. Thf! subcommittee's immediate concern is the release of 15 American airmen held by Red China. Eleven of th.es cliave been jailed on "spy" charges denounced by this country as false. McClelian said the subcommittee staff has been gathering information, not only about the imprisoned arimen, but about other American military personnel and civilians held captive by Russia or her satellites. ths of age tha'f-ned ethe best pro-j tection known from Bangs Difcsse or contagoius abortion at no cash advise C!-m.>ly Agent Oliver L. Adams tod-iv. Mr. Adams will schedule the vaccinator Hamilton to your farm. Hemps! j id County had 28,300 head of cattle and calves on faims about 90 per cent, aocordj.ig to Mrs. Kathryn Lou FranUs, general chairman. However, extra shots have been ordered in event some change their minds. No definite date ha:; ^ton set to give the shots, this being up to the doctors who will administer them. It is believed the vaccine will arrive in Hope this week. January 1, l')55 according to Agricultural Statistician of ihe the Crop Reporting BJivice. This is 5,700 head more than any county in Southwest Arkansas. Your calf- food vacc'iatioi. program can contribute much to the value of the young of these animals through protection D, G. Kinser, 63, Brother of Hope Man, Succumbs David G. Kinser, 63, Cotton Belt railroad conductor, died in a Camden hospital Friday following aj I heart attack. He had completed his run and was in the station yard when the attack occurred. He was a native of .Prescott, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kinser. He lived in Pino Bluff 35 years but at the, time of his death was a resident of Ozark, Mo. Survivors include his widow, two sons, Gordon D. and David G. I Funeral services will be held at Chomber Board Meets Tesday The Board of the Chamber of CC Member Drivels Doing Well Norman Moore, chairman of the Membership and Finance Committee of the Ho).e Chamber of Commerce, reports that Dr Lioyd Gierin has secured five new members the first'week of the Personal Achievement Program and Don Westbrook had secured three new members. This makes a total of 18'.5 mem- btrs in the Chamber of Commerce Moore said and it is expected to reach 225. Dr. Guerin is the first to qualify under the present plan and has set out to be the first to gat ten. j All Commerce meets Tuesday in their [ten members of the C intact Club semi-monthly meetin?, HarrelLare going ahead with this addition- Hull, president, said vocUy. ' al program. All Around the Town '•y Th» Star it'aff Charlie Greathouse, 68-year-old fi-uiec-iw,, xi M ." dreaticd"Bangs Negro who grew up on Grassy Disease. Contact your county ,gent Lake died this morning in a Hope, This comes second hand from Chubby Anderson who told of a c Hospital . . . Charlie had been , a: fishing trip over the weekend i-,.-, ^.vir-P alter tms mon"'fishing guide on Grassy for about] which R. P. Rogue made . . . . -lot b" available again un-'50 years and had perhaps spent.seems Mr Hogue was using red ™ l , , d g more time on the lake than any,worms trying to catch bream in a bv-piemo-i. other person .... he was rowing pond but didn't get a single bite . . for Lloyd Spencer, Hope Banker, I. • some stock waded out into the last week, suffered a heart attack Pond for a drink and big bream John W, Boll Pies at Age of 83 John William Ball, age 83, passed away at his home in Hot Springs and fell into the water .... Mr. Spencer, with the help of nearby fishermen, finally got Charlie to the landing but he just barely escaped drowning ... he never recovered and died' this morning . . folks at Grassy and the McNab area will miss Charlie jumped out of the water catching flies on the cows?'.'? Leo Hartsfield has just opened a general repair shop at 513 South Walnut and can handle cars, trucks and tractors or Expected Purge Spring Hill Is Host to FHA Conference The Springhill chapter ' of the FHA was host to 1 ' the' Spring Sub-Federation meeting, April 13, in the Home Economic •' Department. , < Representatives of the following chapters attended the 'meeting. Laneburg, seven girls and one, teacher. Prescott, ten girls, two practice teachers and FHA advisor, Spring Hill had nine girls ahd FHA. advisor: , • ' ' , The Hope chapter of Future Homemakers had charge of' th* program, Alice Coffea'b«gan^ the program by singing*a solo, "Bless This House." < •-- ' ;".,< The group th;ei| JptaeAjln singing several number*. FoJlovvTng' trie singing a panel of four' members, one from each school repres»«ited discussed four emotional needs of family members; Solidarity, Trust and Respect, Freedom of Expres sion, and Love And Affection. The group ,vas' then diyide4 into four groups to..discussifour ..other needs. Cooperative,, planning, Res ponsibility for group. Hying, Con' genially and Friendliness, and the Economic Assurance. After five minutes of group discu^sib'i one from each group rep vied to the entire audience, This concluded the program anq was followed by a business meeting. Mollie Hatfield of Spring Hi.'l was presiding officer. Marion Me Queen of Hope was elected Feder ation Secretary for the year of 55 56. Following the business meeting refreshments were served by the Spring Hill Chapter. Mollie Hatfield, Reporter, She was given a 50-50 chance to Kinser, two daughters, Misses Dor-:Friendship Church east of McCas- live .Now, the doctors say, the odds othy and Margaret Kinser, Memp- kill, Tuesday at 1 p'. m. Survivovs have irnproyed. |his, two brothers, Aiken of Little include his wife five sons, three........... . . . . . , ( „ ..„_ „ ^ Gayle's parents are Mr. and Rock and Tom Kinser of Hope, ajdaughters., five sisters, three bioth- tieasurer, Dwight Ridgdill for Aid- knowledge of advanced hair ity- Mrs! .Paul H.u$?e}} of Morton sister, Mrs. M>na Hmten pf Te*- m, several 'grandchildren and sev- erman Ward 2 and H. C. Miu»'P h y Jing, shapmg and " - 1 'Qvpye, jW§t nort'J ,9l Chi^gp, Wfceaa, 'era} grea.f ^iO^WJCea* lAJdejHjajj o| Wsj'd FW. }W|, almost any mechanical machine . . . Edna Brooks and Diane Beasley have returnee! Kenneth Hamilton has filed for from a Tri-State Beauty Show in Major, Charles Reynerson for City t Shreveport where they gajnecj , Washington Schools Are Dedicated Between 800 and 900. .persons were on hand, yesterday when the Washington S.chooi District dedicated two new buildings in its Negro School plant. Principal speaker for the pcca- sion was Governor Faubus who compared the'lot pf Ameuc^n students with those of foreign oa» tions. s Governor Faubus tqjld the groMP the system should be proud of its new buildings and all other 'accomplishments. He indicated that tlje Governor, legislators and other officials shouldn't be given full credit for various good acconnplisht ments but that the average citizens are the ones wh.o deserve credit. I It takes the help of everyone, he declared. The Qpvernpr was met at Hope Airport and following 'dedication services was given a dinner ^ Hope and left via plane for Little jioek. The dedication sjpryjeo from. 3 b 4 p. m. was followed by open,h,'ouge iH wh|j?n the e*ceptioflajj¥ t«rw Crowd J!QU,re4 typ e^tirg iyy^dfekiS',' 'Ui! - Much of April sprinkled its tradittionat showerg -todaJT *V6f fc large Haft of .the natfdrt. ;; Showers were forecast for most northern Rockies, and from the Dakotas to the Great Lake* and loWef ^Missouri valley. Temperature* meanwhile warmed up from Texas to the Canadian border, pushing the mercury nto the Ws early tod&y as far north as Kansas and Missouri. In the .eastern!Great Lakes and Far West temperatures dropped slightly, but they remained steady elsewhere. ..:.,• i Einsfein f Gn * t j .N 1. (; - Yf !$S the World, DK Court Rules Jones Is Land Commissioner By LEON HATCH KITTLE ROCK — (* The Arkansas Supreme Court' today ruled that former Columbia County tax collector Jimmy. Jones is Arkansas' .legally appointed land commissioner. The court, %ith* one dissent and two members not participating, rejected ' the claims of Mrs. Claude A. Rankin to the office Which both she 'and Jones have occupied since January. Mrs. Rankin Is the widow of longtime* ' Land - Commissioner Claude' A. Rankin who died last Jan; — 2— one day after he had tak«n'the path of office for a new term from his hospital bed. Francis' Cherry appointed Jones to replace Rankin unti la successor Could tie elected at the November, 1958 general election. ~Ori January 14, Gov. Orval Faubus, who succeeded' Cherry on Jan.' 11, appointed Mrs. 'Rankin to tlie position. < < • The dispute centered on whether RankinV term started "on Jah. 1 or whether it started^ on Jan. 11 when 'the other constitutional officers were s worn Jin-in r the presence "of 'th» hewly convened Lg- Jsiature. ,.;.',> « <• The Supreme Court said that if the* term started, lV -:Jan- -V * then Cherry's ' appointment of* Jones' was legal. It the term started Jan., 11, Faubus' appointment of Mrs. Rankin was legal. The court major in an opinion written' by Associate Justice Paul Ward, said that the term started Jan. 1. ' The opinion reviewed the constitutional and statutory questions that were -raised' in .the case,' The constitution • says tha tcon- stitutional officers — that is the governor and others named in the constitution rather .than in legls- iative -acts — shall be sworn in for, n«W terms after the Legislature cpnvenes.y Until a 1946 amendment was adopted ;' thi'land • commissioner ihd- the Supreme Court rejected a contention ofv Mrs. Rankin's lawyers that this amendment had changed ; . the- time the commissioner's, term was to start. 1 The 'court "majority pointed out that 'the amendment made no mention of a change in time but. merely, added 'the .commissioner's job to the list of those which could not be abolished by Legislative acts. „ If fratners of the amendment had wanted to change'the time the commissioner was to start a new term, it would have been simple to have included 1 this provision, Justice Ward .wrote. The opinion held that a 1917 Act which, specified that the commis sioner"s term begins on Jan. 1 prevailed. , It had been Ranking practice to receive the oath of office- both On Jan. 1 and' when other constitutional officers Were sworn in with beginning of the ' legislature. Tffe court's opjlon affirmed Pulaski Circuit Court. Atty. Gen.- Tom Gentry had asked Pulaski Circuit to decide which of the tjvo claimants was entitled, to the land commissioner's office. Jt will not ibecpme final until a possible mqtloh for, reheating Has been filed and acted on, Associate Justice Minor Witywse dissented tp (he m'ijgrjtjj opinion, but did not immediately hand down a written dissent. Chief Justice Griffin Smith and Associate Justice Ed McFdddin did not participate in the cage. PRINCETON, N, s, Albert Einstein,. 76, one 4 world's greatest scientists* •> * t _. unexpectedly at Princeton hospil oday ot a ruptured aorta, main artery of the body. , The .frail-little cosmic . vhose theory ot relativity UK the door to the atomic age,,, at 1-15 a. m. with'only a priVf duty'nurse at his .bedside. Einstein had entered the. tal secretly last Friday tot ttrtj ment ot gall bladder inflamr tion. His condition was n sldered" critical at ', 'thatr^ Einstein Is survived by' twr — Edward, and Dr. ; Hans and a step-daughter f Marge lived with him and I his hous er-s«cretary, MtssiHelen ft l Another stepdaughter diet!?! 1959- " '•''"vrv.r;:;! Edward's whereabouts wertf known Immediately. Dr. Hani bert, a member ot the'fac California Institute' of Tec at Pasadena, Calif., was en route to Prlnceto.n. ^, Einstein and his first wife; divorced. His second wif«V was his cousin. She came 't«. lf ,, United Sites with him' from^Gi many and managed his busjr Affairs uniU she died in L lBMi PRINCETON, N,vu v w«-, lS ; !r -v Albert, Einstein, 76, -one* olf^ greatest "physicists" of aU v tfine| today at Princeton. hospital.';* * The,trail little,', coomie ,'. t | whose theory, of 1 ' relativity. locked the,door to the ati died .^quietly, at.l,^5>.; physicians, including'three,:! ists from 'New* York,' We u i f **, ?.*«. BJ- *-i i MJl. r. L V»l(7 -S/**MM, ,.1'W physician, listed-the ;cause as "inflammation of Wi*r * Einstein en cretly en hours. 'of nurses ,t,,,_„„_ said Einstein' fami Seeks 50, •ft •*»<. tff^?-* • K I • -*r s i*- 4A T * •* rv Names on '*."iu«/w j j- * Petition * *« *,,*» *»M 11 ' > HOPE tfl -r- Alex H, says he won't ^est ~unttt _„, to '"refer* to «flti exemption**, poultry and livestock feed v ;to popular vote get ,50,000 signa' The signatures ot' 20.108 f -„ fied voters/are needea^td;"^ the sales tax exemption )aj the 1956 general* election," *T~ * Ntgro Arrt stfd for KniftAttoek W§rren, Jt^grg, was a,*' rested on a charge^ol aggravated Assault following a fracus SftturdW' night in which officer? said he slashed a Negro woman, Minnie Prater, oq thMft' ' W 111 * 1 a a locar hospital. Mowni to Mtf r Ni|9if 3,000 petitionr-are Being -lire in an e.ffort Jo, get; the number', of signature^ / . Half the* -petitions are, .being ulated -i -Pulasjei' Countyr 4 anfl others in Hernpstead, 'Hoytrarfl tie River,, Lfayette, ~ " '' ley, VfoodruXf, Cra gojnery t , ,. ,. , sas, Washington, SaJljne,, sippi Columbia and Ouachita ties, .Washburn said, ; GOV, QryaJ FauljHS-S feed exemption. ,P9Ultry' complained 1 wet the twg' tax put ,them fa a diPl with growers in state? -w sales tax |8 collected; a < However,* oppornen^s 'of eruption clainW ' ford to lose the tax on feed, three injlJiQ,n _ VFWAuxi See Canctr Film A film pn/£jancW, ^ '-'

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