Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 20, 1955 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 20, 1955
Page 4
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MOPI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesdoy, April 19, 1955 :OTT NEWS Stflsf&l CTblef Ie I GUest Bay program oft f'-ifttttioon -at U»6 Firit *H Church ift the McRie _ , , O$*?U n * w * ! opened With * ifcoltect toliowed by th* t» Us* Federation Hymn, t, MM, Budley Gor :tte £irt! S tir atfd'M i 1 S. O. G. 'Hirst, pro h;> gave a brief and Light Op rt gang "Ki«s Me , Victor* Herbert. A vo^ "aywv:;C6ve Sons" by red by Mrs. Joe ami Mrs. Bryson; Mrs. |?"i<laye>1 the piano •*• M-s. T. P. Orayson, ^ by Atrs. \V. P. Cum»/al th* piano, sang "Yju'll >:Walk Alona" by Rogers . A vocal trio |.ptile IMiiias^From School: 1 f; Sling by-Mt3j«i Amelia Har- Wlbreir "Escarre*' and - Su» ^ltJFftiaHo accompaniment ;^,^. . MeMche.i. ; was enjoyed - in tha A film on "Alnjita" was shown •by Bob ttambright at the Weekly meeitng of the Proaeoit Kiwatiis Club at the Broadway Hotel on Thursday evening. Foreign exchange students from the„; ttnlvertiily of Arkansas were guests and--Included Eugenio Schieber erf Gtiat3m.ila, Llnoj fcannms of Greece, JStatsuji Vechl of 'Okinawa, -Armando Ro.3ales of Nlcara gua, Seidl Ljfsvtom of Finland and Hermann VVactjer of Germany. REPAIR tlc>iMiir$tiep'it : tji i^i^ojiktw '.EC'S GARAGE » S. Walnut Mi. 7-4314 LEO HARTSFIELD ' JJwrer and Operator ""tick-Up and Deliver room. Potted Azaleas, Muftis and E'ajtcr lilies Were placed »t vantage f»lntf in thft rooms. A Uee artd embf-tlddted ilflert cloth e6verfd the tea table centered with A bowl of poppies, tulips find statiee. Airs. OOrdofl presided at the punch aiwl. Others dispensing hospitality we.'j Mrs; Cifnirii lfltf«, Mfs. Matniltoh, Mrs. Gray «6« and Mr«. John fittntan, Klwanlans tes Film hou^e WES presented and consisted of a spelling match, fecita- tion$ and songs. Sfert Wihgfield presented the ho- hored guest with appropriate gifts. Alter the Happy Birthday song, punch and cookies were served to approximately 45 members. .Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Thomas were the weekend guests of Lt. and Mrs. Harley Cox in Greenville, Miss. Local Big Loop Bests Nashville Wells Hamby, Jr., has returned to the University of Arkansas, Fa- yctteville after a weeks visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wells Hamby, Mrs. Blain Hays spent a part of last week In Little Rock with relatives, Mrs. J. M. Worthington has returned from Shrevcport, Ln. where she has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jones and her new Jittie grandson J. C. Jr. Named /,W«l|«e T-!on« -The weekly luncheon mectin of Prescptt Lions Club was hel on Thursday V. tha Broadway Ho tel.. .;:.... Frank Twiddle of the Vood Worlcjrs manufacturer spoke on the work of the plant am snowed pictures of the products The following state Of officer wag presented ani accepted. Pro ildent, 'Wallace Sage; Secretary Paul Hiett; Vlce-f.rssHent; Daw «on" Henry, Clydip ;Wahlqiiist, Bil Dates; Tull Tw'.ster, C .R. Gray L16n Tamer, Hody Butler; Boar members Russia Floyd, J. B. Hit chie, William Zimwalt, Dick Br ght and Carroll Bra tton. Virgil, Daniel, ir.j was welcome s .a. new member. . . Rev. Seldon Blackburn Honored Members of th'e First Christia Thurch honored their pastor, Rev 5cldon -Blackburn, with a surpris Birthday party at the parsonage o fhursday evening. Mrs Bricc Stewart ''acted a 'school' marm" and a Friday af rternoon program in the old schem iip»rt of the Condition of BANK OF BLEVINS 21 Blevins, Hempstead Co., Ark. , 'At the close of business Apr. 11, 1935, a State banking institution ix*d and operating under the banking laws of this State. Pub- i in accordance with a call made by the State Bank Commis- RESOURCES — . 62,754.24 . 37,952.30 00,750.00 21,166.00 1,227.00 . 1.00 < ; 848.00 135,372.84 338.75 , - ^~. .'350,410.13 25,000.00 25,000. 00 7,527.89 1,794.62 on Real Estate WS. Securities not pledged """ tr Bonds and Securities, Including State Warrants, County and City Scrip ilture and Fixture* ! House .. transit on Sundry Banks .J 4 and Due from Approved Res erv4 Banks ..... ft''Resources VotAL ;..., LIABILITIES i/ Stock ;... .ilus fund, Certified , , iyided Profits, Net , . . . ., ye. lor Contingencies, ejc. - , , lull Deposits, including- Public Funds 262,763 12 jT?ertUicBte« of Dejwlit , 23,60000 B, Government Deposit** .. „, . , 3,587.50 •'r'« Checks / J. * < 1,137 3fl, •;•.". "' nt of all Classes Deports i* Above Shown „..;.'291,088.12 *«>> *tim» ';M • •! i«. '> •ir ; : 3 $>'* 1( ! t '. 13 '' Vftate of Arkansas, ty of Hempstead is. i .P., C, Stephens, Cashier, of.the above named'.;Bank, do ly swear tbit the above statement is true to the best' of my ige and belief. P. C. Stephens Cashier •'• ' " •" i* > Attest; H; " H. M Stephens , r \. Herbert M. Stephens , v ». • Directors i^r-f v Subscribed and sworn to before me this 15th day of April, 1955 fcf,'t"My Commission expires Jan. 7th, 1958: st -tttoW> M. L, Nelson \\ * < ' ' '••;• Notary Public WEDNESDAY SPECIALS "H'^"*^ ff^-ifrti? ECK BONK *V"-V •>• t,y, tESH DRESSED Mrs .James Williams and sons have returned to their home m Pettus, Texas after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jeter Willis and other relatives. Rev. W. G. Bensberg and T. E. Logan attended Ouachita Presbytery in McGehcc last week. The Big League Stars thumped the Nashville High School base- bailers yesterday 7 to 2 to win thc-ir ifourth game in as many starts. (The Scrappers first tally came in the fo_urth when Horn w?lked and scored on Wesson's double to left. Lee Lane struck out the next two batters to retire the side. Then, in the seventh, Porter singled, was forced to second on Ponder's walk, advanced to third on a ground ball and scored on Harper's "blooper" over second. H-jpe picked up four in the second when Bruce Duko led off with a single, advan- coj to -tiiJid whsn Ken Jon>j si.i- glod fcnci scored when thj Nas.h- vilri second baseman errured on JairT.y Webb's groundsr. Le-j Lai.p v/ulkod l.i load the bases an i all three sroied on Paul Huddleston'? doMbie. In the sixth, Huddleston walked, advanced to second on Johnny Lingo's tfird grounder to third and srorcd on Jerry Fant's single to ri{{ht. JTanl stole second an.1 scor- ed on Wiggin's double. Wiggins then stole third and sconri whin catcher Ponder threw wild over the hag. Ken Jones led Hope in the hitting dept. with two for three. Huddleston, Lingo, Fant, Wiggins and E'uke each had one for three. Nashville's Wesson hit safely nil three times at bat. Hope picked up seven tirmly base hits and did not commit an , error in the field. Lee Lane neld Nashvjilo to five well scattered hits \vhik- striking out twelve ani walking cnly two. This was Lane's : third straight win, ^ giving him a 3-0 record. Nasriville's Wa'ston gave up st-ven hits, walked six and sent thiee down swinging. Hope will play the Texarkana High Razorback's at Le^on Field at 3:30 en Friday afternoon. The public is invited to attend these games This team is madd possible by the Citizens Bank, Hope SOLVED PROBLEMS ST PETERSBURG, Fla. (UP) — A cafeteria owner apparently has taken steps to end his income tax worries once and for nil. Lander riige was due in feder 'al court here yesterday on charges of evading $10,000 in taxes. | However, Hiage's lawyer ap peared with n lettor from his cli ent. The letter was postmarked Sweden, and in it Hiage said he did not intend to 'return to the United States. Seven out of eight U. S. children 5 to 17 years old are enrolled in public schooli. Star, Cots Cola Bottling Co and Rotary Cjub in cooperation with Hope High School. Little League managers are re minde;! the Little League will hold its annual auction Thursday at 7:30 at the youth center. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ayers of Fayctteville.... were, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee enroute to Dallas, Texas. Miss Carrie Thorburn was the Thursday guest of Mrs. D. K. Bemis in Texarkana. ARE OUR BUSINESS We specialize in effective termite control. If termites are the problem, we have the answer. There'i no charge for an inspection so call on our long experience now. ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO. 1032 Main Street Phone 1057 ARKADELPHIA ARKANSAS BARRY'S SPECIALS Prices Good All Day Wednesday SWEET POTATOES Lb. lOc FOLGERS INSTANT COFFEE 6 Oz. Jar 1.59 FOLGERS COFFEE Lb. 89c EGGS Doz. 1.00 ICE CREAM } /Z Gal. 49C HENS FRESH DRESSED Lb. 39c Sells more...Because it's •worth more! Ford's worth more when you buy it... and it's easy to see why! Only Ford brings you the long, low look of the Thunderbird and its "car-of-tomorrow" lines. Only Ford gives you the instant-and reassuring—response of Trigger-Torque power . . . power that whisks you up hills or around traffic ... gives you "Go" when you need it for safety's sake! And Ford alone in its field gives you the solid comfort and handling ease of a new and smoother Angle-Poised Ride. There are countless other worth-more features, from the smoothness and long life of Ford's deep-block engines to the colorfully fresh new beauty of Ford's Luxury Lounge interiors. A Test Drive will show you how many there are. Ford's worth more when you sell it..". and used car prices prove it! For years, Ford cars have returned a higher proportion of their original cost at resale than any other low-priced car. And that's further proof that Ford's first in all-round, long-lasting value. Before you buy any new car be sure you see and drive the worth more car.:.the*5S Fbrd "^ The new best seller.,. FORD HOPE AUTO CO. fhon. 7- YOUR FORD Pf AIM $0* QVII M YIARf HOPI,' ARK, W, 5eepnd Si. To City Subscriber!: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. in.,and a specib'l carrier will deliver your paper. Star Artcansas: Mostly cldudy ferno&ff, tonight, Thursday, Wtttety 4« scattered thiihderstoi-ms, —-"-''- "* central) no important ter changes. Experiment Station rep6rC 24-hour s ending at 8 a. n). V hesday, High 83. Low 67 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 159 It«r of M»pt 11*9, ftttt Cons»IM*ttd J*n. II, 1*2? HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20 1955 O M**tk«»: ».• AttMlttri H»»i 4 AMIt ••».* *f Circulation* A». Nit MM Clrcl. I MM. (MM* M«rch fl, 1»$$ Radford Says China Intends to Attack Formosa By WARREN DUFFEE WASHINGTO UP) — Adm. Arthur W. Radford said tody as le left on an emergency trip to Formosa that the Chinese Communist buildup shows the Reds have lot retreated from their announced intention "to stake Formosa by force, if necessary." The chairman of the joint chiefs of staff said that Formosa defense forces, including those of the u . L u° OK ! NC f FOR A HOM ^ ~ Mrs> Emllle Schuyle.r of the Dallas Humane.Society doesn't have a headache, she is just trying to find a solution to the problem of 250. domestic rabbits olven to the society by a local breeder. The society is trying to find a home for the orphans. " NEA Teliphptb Zhukov Feels President Will .-€• Promote Peace NEW YORK I/PI—Marshal Georgi hukov of the Soviet Union says he is certain President Eisenhower "will do his best to promote in practice the cause of peace." In a letter to the annual dinner of the Ovrspas Press Club last ght, the Soviet defense rnniisler nt "friendly greetings and good and the at- de- Faubus to View Atomic Blast ,... LITTLE ROCK (0>> — Gov. < Or- Val Faubus will make a trip starting next week that takes him to Nevada, New York and Washington, D. C. , ,O,, : .-'. The Arkansas ;• " 'will wit ness an atomic bom^ ft in Nevada Tuesday. On April- 28 he is to speak at a meeting of investment bankers in New York. Early next month he will attend the National Qovernons (Conference in Washington. Faubus said that because of the closeness of the engagements probably would not be in, his office from the time he flys to Nevada until he returns from the governor's conference. : The dinner meeting with, the' investment bankers was arranged in Faubus honors by R;C. Irvine, former Little /Rock .banker who now is an official of-|Gh'jise National Bank at New York/' Budget System Is Suggested to Council wishes" to Eisenhower American people. But, at the same time, he tacked the aris and London fense treaties and the politicians who "are trying to prompt the peoples an idea that a war is to inevitably explode sooner or later ...".,. Present world tension cannot be reduced by "brandishing the atom ,jjomb, building military bases around an imaginary enemy and threatening with the possibility of lazing him to the ground,' Zhukov said. Referring to President Eisenhower, whom he met in Germany during World War II, Zhukov said: "I am sure that he will recov- Icct our common assurances concerning the peaceful intention of our countries and will do his best _. _ to promote in practice the _ cause I meeting Tuesday at (Hotel" Barlow! The new members: Cecil Atchley Charles Bowden, Frank Douglas, Leonard Ellis, George Franer, Emil Kaden, Art Hughes, Horace KiwanisClub Takes in 9 New Members Nine new members of Hope Kiwanis club were formally inducted in ceremonies presided over by E. I on a loan which the city endorsed J. Whitman at a noon luncheon for l .he Third District Livestock i i " •••• Cornerstone Service at New Hempstead Hospital at 3 p. m. Friday to Be Held by Masons United States, we can be." Rdford and "are as ready as Walter Robertson, The Grand Lodge of Arkansas free and Accepted Masons, will 'ay -the Cornerstone at the new Hempstead County Memorial Hos 5ital here Friday, Aprir 22nd a 3:00 in the afternoon. Dr. Frances T. Scully of Ho Springs, Grand Master of F. & A . of the Grand Lodge at Arkansas will be in charge of laying the cor nerstone. Judge James H. Pilkin on will speak and Aubrey Albrit on will be Master of Ceremonies. Also present will be members ol the Whitfield Lodge 239 of Hope, New Mt. Horeb Lodge of Washing' ton, Columbus Lodge, Evergreen Lodge of Centervllle. The official visit of the Grant assistant secretary of state on Master to this section of the State Far Eastern affairs, left for For mosa absut two hours after the Defense Department nnounced they were going there "in view of the tense situation.' Neither Radford nor Robertson an encouraging report of the: buUdupi inc i uding flnnnnmK nnnrUHnn - o/*nants**1 .. «. . .. • ~ ' »7j , ~ ' •. ' "M**WW^, iiiujuumg UH" yuwtjr, ' UJ1 condition, accepted the Ch in a mainland opposite Foi'- ' heard _':.. f pity s . a petition .for . improvement district to pave street, to .the new hos- ptal and hired a -few .new hands. A representative of. the City's au- dting firm Robert Jewel- 'met with the group and expressed the belief the city- is' in" miach "better shape; than it was a year ago. He recommended the city establish a central purchasing department, and warehouse ;an<},' suggested each department ;set' upC a' pperat- would say that they were making th etrip.at President Eisenhower's request. But Robertson said the trip has been discussed with Mr. Eisenhower several times during the last everal weeks. They will consult with Premier Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. Radford was asked as he stepped abord his Formosa-bound P lne to comment on the signifi- "nee of the Chinese Communist 'on mosa. WASHINGTON (/PI The Defense Department announced 'today that Adm. Arthur W .Radford ,and Asst. Secretary of State Walter Robertson are flying to Formosa immediately "in view of the tense situation which continues in the area." The Pentagon statement said the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of ing'budget. This.-morning•• Mayor statf and the tate • .Department's Wilson: indicated, the' budget idea' Asian expert will consult with of- was .favorable with 'him' and that ficials of the Nationalist govern- he plans-to call-in. conriinnMee and m ?," t - department'heads' in the'hear fu- Tne talks wl11 be carried out under the terms of the treaty, with ^Formosa. The first consultation under the treaty was held March 3 - when ture. aiwiy-ti-y.-itb, work:^,xsao«iething out..-' V ' • - .','.."•' .- ".-... •.';..' Improvement - district petitions were accepted for the paving of Elm Street from 16th'to 19th'St- reets and 'the: paving of 19th' and 18th Streets and the paving of 19th and 18th streets, all of which lead to or immediate adjoin the 1 new Hempstead County hospital. - v Local banks asked the city for payment of 'notes due and interest will be at Whitfield Lodge Hall at 7:30 Friday night, following the cornerstone service. Delegations from surrounding counties, includ ing District Deputy Grand Master Kincaid of Texarkana, will be present. The following is a brief history of Masonry as adapted -and taken from Albert G. Mackey, "Encyclopedia of Freemasonry" by Haj;ry W. Shiver, Past Master, Whitfield Lodge No. 239. Written history covering modern Freemasonry dates back to. the Manuscript of 1686 ?n possession of the Lodge of Antiquity in the City of London. Freemasonry as now organized is traced directly from the Building Corporations to a speculative science. • 1 'Speculative Masonry as now practiced centers around a legend conflicted with the building of King Salomon's Temple. The legend jttnown to all Masons occurs in .other forms dating back to the jAhciertt Egyptian Mysteries and in perverted 'forms often is applied 'to fth'e', death of winter and toirith of spring, sometimes to the setting and subsequent rising of the sun, but always indicating a loss and recovery. The Freemasons of the Middle Ages traveling .throughout Europe ixefeting .large cathediials A arid other * "iices. -a still standing, naturaiiy'barided together and developed ways and K peace. At th e President's vacation headquarters in Augusta, Ga., White House press Secretary James C. Hagerty said: "The only comment I have that Zhunov's letter -was in response to an invitation by the Overseas Press Club. A number of worldleaders were invited to answer the question "Do you believe that all existing controversies can ie settled by peaceful methods 'nd, if so, what means do you ad- vocte to that end?' Smog Cause of Cancer, Says Scientist j-By GAHAM BERRY • PASADENA UP) — Smog is the I) greatest single cause of lung can- I' ccr, says a top research scientist in the field of air pollution and its relation to public health. "Atmospheric pollution holds the Fuller and Kelly Walton. Attendance awards also were presented to a number of club mem bers by Mr. Whitman and Corbin Foster, the latter chairman of the attendance -and membership committee. The recent Kiwanis minstreal held in the high school auditorium brought in cash receipts of more than $1300 which the great bulk will be expended for the Youth program sponsored bv the club; Dr. Emmet Thompson producer and director, was given a round of applause for his successful efforts. He expressed, thanks to the public, to the advertisers, and to club members who participated. Hhovv. No immediate action was taken. Bob Shivers, Livestock; Show Secretary of State Dulles went to' means of recognizing each other Taipei with Adm. Robert B. Car ney, chief of naval operations. Pentagon aides said that Rad fo'rd had been scheduled to go to Europe in a few days to take par in a command exercise organizec by supreme hedquarters of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization powers. These officials said, However that the situation in the Far East prompted president Eisenhower Spring Hill Glee Club Plans Recital The Spring Glee Club Recital, "Medley of Songs," will be held on answer to lung cancer more than Friday night, April 22 at the Guer- any other single agent, 1 Dr. Pul nsey High School Auditorium be- Kotin, University of Southern California pathologist, told-the Nation- AL Air Pollution, Symposium yesterday. jrHis connecting smog with King cancer climaxes more than four years of experiments with thousands of animals under a U.S. Public Health Service grant. Dr. Kotin and his research team conducted the experiments at the USC Medical school and the Los The scientist said the study showed that smog "has a prolonged accumulative effect" as a tumor inducer. , "We have no concept of the dos- fg'e of smog required," he added. "But I feel that the amount encountered during sn ordinary siege in many cities may be too much." His experiments have all been ginning at eight o'clock. The program will consist of Popular, Semi-classical, Western and Spiritual songs. The Glee Club is under the direction of Mrs. ' Parker Rogers. The buses will run and there will Manager, asked for a refund of, and the State Department to -can$150 license fee for a carnival which played in Fair park. This was refused by a council vote. The First Christian Church asked the council if the city was in- tered in purohashg the present church property and was told to set a price which the group would consider. . - ' The council hired ^liree new men for the Health.Department ,two to be usedl on spraying crews effective immediately and a third to be put on in three weeks on the fogging machine.. be no admission. The public is in-;Hairston. Bodcaw Senior Class Play Set for Friday Night The Senior Class of Bodcaw Hjgh School will present its senior ptay, "Too .Many Girls" Friday night, April 22 in the Bodcaw : High School Auditorium. The admission will be 25 and 40 cents. The cast consists of .the following: • ^ . : ufttttfil Jo Ann May, Melba Cornelius, Robert Smittle, Jerry Dillard, La Gene Morehead, Peggy Bailey, Jimmy Daniels, Patsy Butler, Quitman Loe, Betty White and Betty eel Radford's trip to Europe. McCarthy Is Not Clear Yet Senator Says By ED CREAGH WASHINGTON Of) — Sen. Wix R-Utah) said today a $1,056.75 tax refund check produced by Sen. McCarthy in no way clears the Wisconsin Republican of improper conduct by the senate. charges voted vited. The public is cordially invited. If the Russians Claim They Invented the Roller Coaster They Are in for a Real Fight By HAL BOLYE NEW YORK I*)—So far the Russians haven't claimed they ihvent- with animals subjected to artific-1 ed the roller coaster. i&lly created smog. A-STATE WIN If they ever do, they're going to (have to fight Joe McKee who at 167 is the acknowledged dean of the JONESBORO (f?) —Six unearmed roller coaster industry- runs lifted Arkansas State to aj "The first roller coaster in his- said,- "and there are only four now left live. I'm the oldest, "The roller coaster grew out of the oldscenic railway. We had nothing to go by ^so we operated by rule of thumb. "The four of us have kept a few things about the business to our- McCarthy showed the check at two news conferences yesterday. He said it proves his financial affairs have been in apple pie order — and that the Watkins Committee and an earlier Senate group were "completely dishonest' in investigating him. The Wisconsin senator said the Watkins Committee and an elections subcommittee which raised questions about his financial af- 'airs in 1951-52 "owe an apology, not to me but to the A. Watkins, chairman of a special committee that recommended censure of McCarthy last year, corn- and rendering assistance to members o fthe craft in foreign lands. It is maintained with certainty that Freemasonry in its present peculiar organization is the suc-r cessor to the Building Corpora'tions of the middle ages and as a secret association connects itself with all the Ancient Mysteries of a far remoter .period. : Freemasonry, though universal, has flourished in Great Britain. France j and the United 'States but in -the past twenty years has been bannished in the dictator countries of Russia, Italy, Spain and Germany by decree. The majority of the early American patriots were Freemasons, George Washington having been worshipful master of his Lodge and LaFayette was an active Mason. The symbolism of, the cornerstone when duly laid with Masonic rites is full of significance, which refers to its form, situation, per manance and consecration. The cornerstone does not appeal io have been adopted by any of the leat'hen nations but decended to th Christians from the Jews. In corner- Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Preti SANTIAGO, Chile — Ernest Courtois Bonencontre, 96, French painter and interior decorator, and a member of the faculty of the University of Chile 27 years. Died Tuesday. SEBRING, Fla. — Col. Franklin N. K. Bailey, 88, one of the South's outstanding educators many years, former owner and superintendent of the Bailey Military Institute at Greenwood, S. C., and for 20 years Highlands County (Fla) school superintendent. Born in Yewma, Ala. Died Tuesday. BERKELEY, Calif— Rear Adm. Christopher Miller, USN, ret. 58. former chief of the Navy's mine warfare section. Died Tuesday. DETROIT — Camerone Beach Waterman, 76, who claimed he invented the outboard motor and founder of the Waterman Marine Motor C. in Detroit in 1906. Died Tuesday. HIGHLAND PARK, N. J. — Dr Richard B. Ballou, 44, internation al expert on education, chairman of the department of foundations in education at Rutgers University and who also served at severa otier colleges, Born in Worcester Mass, Died Monday. Lawmaker Pledges His Pay Increase SAG1NAW, Mich, -m — Rep Bentley (R-Mich) yesterday pledg ed his $10,000 congressional pay raise for 1956 to a l&'millt dollar build'ing fund for a new YMCA in Ssf,inaw. Bentley, an Oswosso businessman, is independently wealthy. Wants UN to Scrap Peace Enforcement By RAYMOND LAHR WASHINGTON (UP) — Sen. Masonic symbolism, the stone signifies a true Mason and s the first characteran Apprentice represents after initiation. The cornerstone of the Capitol Building In Washington was laid by George Washington and the silver thowel used by him at that ime has been used by succeeding ires.ident and others a number of imes on similar on other occasions ncluding the cornerstone service at the Jefferson Memorial in .Wash- ngton when' President Franklin D. Roosevelt presided. Hospital History History of Julia Chester Hospi- McCarthy {or miscond.uct.,.-toward two of its committees and the senate jtself. He has not been purged of contempt. 4 of 8 Hosptal Escapees Taken LITTLE ROCK M — Eigh tpa- tients pita! escaped from a treatment ward Site Hos- yesterday and four are still at large. 19- on the second east corner of Second and Walnut. The original equipment consisted of minimum requirements and at the start had a capacity of only five beds. The Hope and Hempstead County Hospital Assocaition was organized in February 1927 at a mass meeting called through the efforts of Governors Urge Strike Settlement NAHVILLE, Tenn. W "• -South ern governors demanded yester day that unions and management takes . action .by Saturday to end the 38 : day-old railroad and telephone strikes now crippling com' merce in ,14 states.- ,1 f.ix governors'•''.•and representatives of six others met here and upon' arbitration .of ..the, LquiayiJie & Nashvilfe railroad aisputeV^ meeting in the Southern Bell Telephone Co. dispute and an immediate end to bpth strikes. Both sides in the telephone dispute promptly accepted the governors' plan for meeting irj At- anta next Saturday with a corn- nittee consisting of Govs. Hugh .Vhite of Mississippi, Marvin Grlf- "in of Georgia and Jim Folsom of Alabam. . Officials of the L&N and the striking non-operating unions, did not comment on the governors' resolution immediately. The reso- ution wai announced aboiit two lours after. L&N negotiators left Washington mediation talks, which lad deadlocked on terms of arbi- ration. The railway workers struck oyer health and welfare plan''recom- mended last summer by 'a presidential fact-fii'fding board. L&W vould not go along with the plan; laiming it had a better one. Now the railroad wants to limit arbitration to the health and welfare issue. The union says all of its original demands should be arbitrated. •'.;•' /• >•< John W. Bricker R-O recommended today that the United Na:ions scrap its peace "enforcement" provisions because, he said the U. N. is not an effective nstrument for collective security. He proposed instead that the world organization be viewed only as a forum for the airing and possible settlement of disputes. Brlcfcer submitted a series of iroposed amendments to the U.N. Charter in testimony before Senate Foreign Relations subcommittee. "I believe that the U. N. Charter should be revised to block the evolution of the U. N. into a world state,' 1 he said. He asked i fhte U, N. is an'ef- fective instrument [for collective security and gave a negative n- swer to his own question. Hence he .recommended junking those sections of .the charter dealing with "enforcement measures" such as were Invoked in the Korean War. "We should have learned from the tragic experience in Korea that collective security through the United Nations provides neither safety nor a fair sharing of ,the burden," Bricker testified. "It is the height of folly to rely on the divided counsels of the U. N. either' to punish the Communist aggressors which it seeks to admit to the family cirdle." Some of Brickers' other' recommendations contained echoes ", of last year's Senate fight over the so-called ~ ' ' - Ike Asks Bil I ion to Fight Communism AUGUSTA, Ca. (fl — J»re¥J< Eisenhower today asked B f"""^ 'or three and a half billio ars to fight communism he globe — most of It to" 'the immediate threts to WOtli ecurlty and Stability now ered in Asia.' * In a special message tb the nakers frm his vacation head qurters, the President said "41 jrcponderance" of the_ total he f i quested would go for military ai economic bolstering ^ot "the Vast-j arc of free Asia." But he did say just hofy much is being marked for' that area, which \i eludes such critical trouble' is Formosa and Vlte Nam. Harold E. Stassen, chief of.1 foreign Opcratons Administrati| old a news conference lasl-moi hnt of the overall amount for 1 ! fiscal year starting uly 1,,. 500,000 — two-thirds of the ' would be set aside for 15 A slat nations. ' The President said today T -,-,j, 200,000 is for military assistance: and direct forces support ~ "foil uniforms and shoes, for instarfjf He asned for $7:12.500.00^1^ .nomic assistance, and' 1 * l-.O'OO.ab 000 for defense support, i, proposal, to get the necessary Senate vote, would limit the effectiveness of .treaties' a,s domestic June Soonest Date for Big Three Meet- By WAREN ROGE-JRi „ WASHINGTON' W) — Ameriell officials looked to 'early'Fune day as the soonest-the West* Big Three could meet with Russ at Vienna t9.*r£store Austrla's\i dependence,' *> I* 'i *jj The meeting of foreign Jo& tdrs for "that purpose ' seemed' sured. Spring Squall and Dust Hits in Southwest Mrs. Birdie Turner to Be Buried in Rose Hill Thursday .... Mrs. Birdie Turner, aged 58, a resident o fHope and Hempstead County for many years ,died Tuesday in an Albuquerque, N. M, hospital. She was the wife of the late Erie Turner of Patmos. She is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Ada Dodson of Alburquerquo and Mrs. J. R. Marioneaux of Baton Rouge, La. Funeral services will be held at 4 p. m. Thursday with-burial iu By United Press A spring, squall line raged across he. Midw.est for the third straight day today and blinding -dust halted trf fie;. in parts of the .Southwest. The Midwest, ripped by storms vhich were the worst 'in 20 yers n some areas; was warned to be ready for a wide storm front sweeping out of the Dakotas. The squall line, triling cooler air behind it, was expected to reach central Lake Huron by tonight. Michigan was told to expect 50 ' mile per hourwinds. Two more storm fronts were sweeping eastward through Oklahoma, threatening hail and high winds, , i Elsewhere in th6 Southwest, winds up to 69 miles per hour c.hased , up billowing dust clouds over most. of Kansas and parts of Colorado, New Mexico, Texas, and Oklahoma. . The gusts hit their peak at Pueblo, Colo., yesterday, cutting vis- der In London; Prime, thony Eden told the' Hous«*of ? ,( mons Russia had removed of the main obstacles' to an trian treaty, and the, Western ers were repdy to examine. Soviet proposls. But a date and other details-;, mam to be agreed on. some dictions to Moscow' spoke '<'.<a meeting in mid-May but' Wfeftel sout ces there said that date wouli be too early. Secreatry of Stai Dulles' own well-fUled schedule" fo May tended to confirm that pression here. , ,< v *'-' There were strong ind^ca both the United States and Greif Britain will want further inform, tion from the Russians befo agreeing to the projected meet Aides to the British Prime, Mir ister said Eden may -insist p,. clarification in advance] on two points: the manner in wh|ch_,A«" tu's independence and territbr integrity should be preserved (the plan for keeping Austria tral. ' , ibility to zero. Trees were uprooted and, in the northeast corner of the state, dust-filled winds s'topped traffic cold. Evening Shade Singing Delayed Due to construction on the Even- Rose Hill Cemetgry. Arrangements ing Shade Baptist Church there are in charg^ of 'Herncjon Cornelius I will not bq a singing April 24th, All Around the Town >»y The Mar Staff First Christian Church will, make ddn, Jr., is in Memphis attending a price to the city for Its proper- the Tri-State Funeral Directors ty.across the street from Municipal meeting, W^ter and Light Plant . . . the church is very much interested in •Miss Emilie Elder .of Hcpe re- Dr. W. R. Anderson, pastor of the possible other locations, one of ceived a certificate of merit for First __ Presbyterian Church anrl| which is the Julia Chester Hospital Mrs. W. 'E. Anderson. Dr. L. M. Hospital authorities sid the four L " e donated all the hospital equip- who successfully eluded plicejment assembled in the first two were "psychotic 1 but probably not dangerous. The men, whse a£es ranged from 18 to 42, pulled bars from a 7-3 baseball triumph over Delta .tory was built in Pittsburgh Wate of Cleveland, Miss., here, 1904,' Joe recalled. "And 1 'started in the business as a penter the following year." selves. The Lord knows we strug-l window and climbed down a rope in gled hard enough learning them. I improvising from mattress ticking. ONLY DISASTER ST. PAUL, Minn., got car years and the capacity had now increased to 12 beds and a nursery. The original board of seven ladies selected to manage and operate the Julia Chester Hospital were Mrs. Arch Moore, Mrs. E. O. In 51 years some 600 roller (UP) — Sen. coasters have been built through- Gordon Butler, R Duluth, said he out the world. Joe figures he has voted against a $1,200 expense al- had a han.d in designing or build lowance for state legislators be cause he expected to make sacrifices when he sought public office. ing but 300 himself—more than any other man. "Only 18 meiiy-all carpenters- The measure passed anyway.have ever h$d anything to do with with Butler the only dissenter. designing roller coasters,' J oe up half the group near th hospital, i Reed, Mrs. W. R. Anderson and Kiwanis Club, the Southwest Police said no resistance ws of- Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp, the first anis Club, of Little Rock. Jtered. three still serving on the board. There never has been a graduate) The escape ws discovered 'in Wingfield, Mrs. Roy Anderson, engineer connected with the rol- about five minutes. Police rounded Mrs. A. L. Black, Mrs. Orrie ler coaster, McKee, now general superintendent of the Palisades — N. J. amusement park, estimates he has ridden some 5,000 miles on roller coaster. "The roller coastr has been my whole life,' ssld Jpe, who — has shrewd twinkling .eyes beneath a Continued on Page Fivf { site. Dr. Emmett Thompson, Kiwanis Club Minstrel producer, announced today the take was $1,310, all of which is used by the club for its youth program, Capt. Ffink Mcpibbony of the Arkansas. State Police, no stranger in Hope, is president of a new outstanding scholastic ieadeiship in (he secretarial field and is valedictorian for 1955 at the Texark- Bi!sine.--.s Co', ( Tickets are o-"w on sale for $1 25 fpr t<)3 annu«i'.|i>ot.r.o)l in 6HQT COURSE BATON ROUGE La., (UP) — The first mem'bers of the Hope and Hazel, Virginia and . the High School Cafeteiia April 28 . . . specie:) guo<it,s wil; be Jack Mitclw 1, new U of A coach ani John Barr.hili,, nthlutic director and several as.'.istams. Lt. Col. Lawton Walters of Fulton arrived in the State after three He Kempsrtead County Hospital As- H^l's Beauty Sh.op, also atten.4- wtf? awj son, $tevie ai^ expectfd, sociation was composed of Irving ed, the Tr>State convention at tq arrjve & Hope later this ween , Louisiana State University will be- L, Jones, Syd MoMath, L. Carter Shrevepoit Sunday and Monday , . for a visit with his mother i - , . gin a short course on rabbit breed- Johnson, Mrs. Q. S. Lowthorp, . i Clyds Sexton has purchased - - * ing Thursdy, Friday, course ends j Mrs, A. L. Black, Mrs. Roy Apcjer-, Grain's station and invites his Brpwn and I Continued on Page Fm ' Wends to visit «m. ,. RwAjs " Walter^ a sister Mrs, Jack _ _ . _. ,_T . ? .. ^ T __"^^y Organ Pupils of Mrs. Barlow Play April 201 The Pipe Organ pupils pf Williams McRae will pla» 41 lowing program at 'ftjit, 1 _ Episcopal Church Wednesday eyw ing April 20, at C o'clock. v 'j; 1 Pi ejude in F by Judy Frt(nK?; Canzonetta, Aria by Ann Adlml (Shepherd's Song, A Quiet Praye bv Aline Hjcks; < "' Melody, T^he Little Qh^ JML Smtonia — Church Cantata "-"" by Wayne Smiley; ' Maich Romaine by Joe tig; ' t Toward Evening, In he.WJg] Catolyn Storey; Autumn Song, Allegretto by Jut Franks; " fM Moderato Maestoso, by ''jffi Adams; . iJJ Pastoralle, by Joe Beth Rettjj Glory ,to th? Father, by " Storey; -i ">l -n^i .......WJIB ~'*i NOTHING BUT' GRES-K f| ALAiNTA, G9., (UP) -5. Jh "" bioke into a Creels *Optf church here and. stQie a ' that will write np^hiJig letters, poltce reportgdj V' * te« U ^

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