Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 28, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 28, 1955
Page 1
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MOM STAR, H Off , A * HANIAS •s-t*".. iPYiiiiii ifftp pillfe toss away, that tired felt hat, and get in the mood of Summer wirh a smart new straw hat . . . today, end make it a DOBB'S. • NEW COLORS • NEW WEAVES • NEW BRIMS It's the DOBB'S in Men's Fine Straws to Sizes 6 3 /4 to 7 5 / B Regular and Long Oval Finalist Mrs. Stuttgart is Now MRS. ARKANSAS! ;.• > ' ;•. "-T '•. Selected from a field of 250 con* • testants, Mrs. Lester Graves of , Stuttgart, now "Mrs. Arkansas," will represent our state in the -' Mrs. America contest, to b« held May 9-16 in Ellinor Village, Florida. The Arkansas Louisiana Gas Company sponsors "Mrs. Arkansas" in this national Mrs. America contest and invites all Arkansans to support her entrance. In addition, the Com, pany extends its sincere appre- • ciation to (he many thousands \ of home folks who helped make the "Mrs, Arkansas'* contest such an outstanding success. As always, the Arkansas . Louisiana Gas Company is pleased to make a contribution that can help bring favorable appreciation to our great state. • •' ' il . milistd included: (Itft to right) Mrs. Howard Waddle, ' Little Rock; Mrs. Earl L, Saunders, Jr., Little 'M^J'liimf • |»wyer. B?ntop; Mr». Hilton Gant, Nashville; Mrs. Lester. 1956") ; MM.- .Dee W.r ' New Edinburgh: $%•"• ft^Aj':u^uV.*^i^x»>.il ; S;;.*.^',i^ WA : f^^- K ^<'^^i'f^ : f j ^ y ;ss*';*wfe4'..rv; vS^i,™ ;.>*;.••« Boyle Continued from Page One eries of the differences between us. We were an army that it* «ttt own sanitary packaged anu hydrated food and we moved in the vehicles that our own people back home had built for us. The 'Russians moved across Germany like locusts, living on the land as they traveled, taking whatever they needed. They took bread from this, house, a horse from this farmer, a wagon here* a car there. They were people two genra Uons behind the Americans in every way but one. Each soldier^ carried a modern snub-nosed mil- tifire weapon. He was a hobo in a dirty baggy suit —but he had firepower, the firepower that had destroyed numerous but better- trained German army. When we met, we met warily. I suppose the average Russian sol diers first thought on seeing the first American soldier was, "This guy looks pretty much like another German." And I do recall a young officer saying after his first disbelieving sight of (he Russians swarming across the landscape: "Is this a riot — or an army? But we shook hands, and broke bread and beans, drank long draughts of whatever spirits our hoarded sotres or the German countryside provided and trusted each other enough to hand our weapons back and forth. It was all done with friendly gesture and sign and pantomime, the eternal language of strangers. The war was done and we were one together. What a brief high cliff of world goodwill we stood on! Such a peak of ecstasy! But when . the bread had been broken, the wine drunk, and the relief of victory and weariness slept off, we woke up. Ivan IvanoVich and GI Joe looked at each other and realized one was a Russian soldier and one was an American soldier, and that men may be men but armies are armies. There was a gap between us -in a new cold world — and the gap remains, despite the exultant handshake that linked our hearts and goals on the .River Elbe. Is it only 10 years ago? It seems somehow like a tale about other people in another time where only ghosts gather in ble reunion now. Thund«r*torms Predicted Her* Society Continued from Page Three 1, Hope, Mrs. Clyde Coffee, Hope. Bonnie Sue Easterling, Hope, Mrs. Portus Gilley, Patmos, Mrs. Joe Raschke, Rt. 1, Hope, Mr. Levi Hair, Rt. 4, Hope, Mrsx?Gertie Butler, Rosston, Mr. John V. Oodson, Hope, Mrs. Floy 'M. iBennct, Washington. , . ' n ^MV Discharged: Johnnie Faye Cur tis, Rt. 1, Hope, Mrs. Portus Giley, Patmos. ^'-"'WlUBH Mrs. Cleatious Thomas and son, Hope, Emma Lee Williams and son, 'Rt. 3, Hope, Mrs. 'Lillie Camp, Hope, Wm.'M. McFadden, Rt. 4, Hope, Charlie Jackson, Rt. 3, Hope, Mack MoElroy, Hope. Mrs. J. T. Thompson, Hope, Mrs. Bus sell Carver, Hope, Mr. O. B. Rod den, Hope, Miss Donna M. Evans, Columbus, Mrs. T. G. Hope. GENERAL REPAIR Our Repair Shop is as near as your telephone CARS-TRUCKS- TRACTORS LEO'S GARAGE 513 S. Walnut Ph. 7-4314 LEO HARTSFIELD Owner and Operator We Pick-Up and Deliver Samsonile • Cprrl<M 91 ftffllnlm Iravtl • luxury lining fc% wathobltl I YORK FURNITURE COMPANY LITTLE ftOCK (A - A cold front rnox'irtg north from the gulf was expected to clash with a warm air masses over the middle west and southwest today thunderstorms were forecast for Oklahoma and northwest Arkansas. The U. S. Weather Bureau here said thunderstorms with locally fresh to strong winds were expected throughout the state this afternoon and tonight. A spokesman for the Weather Bureau said some "pretty good" thunderstorms were expected in parts of Oklahoma today. THE IIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN letther, Tentilued 18.95 FQRjrOUR SMART kuMMERlcOMFORT FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE "Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly" 1 13 E, 2nd. Corbin Foster Phone 7-2700 The spokesman declined to say whether any severe thunderstorms would move into Arkansas fronj the neighboring st»te. Here's Why You Build at Less Cost with BUTLER 0 Low initial cost and quick erection of Butler steel buildings make your building dollars go farther I You can adapt a Butler building to your exact needs:: I have it ready to use weeks ahead of other types of construction ::. and save up to 47 per cent in building costs. . . • Sea for yourself! Let us show you a few of th« Butler buildings up and at work in .the community. Learn how you can get the space you need for warehousing, manufacturing, processing, offices .: i and hold your building investment to a minimum I Call or write in ..'TOD AY I ;•""" '" ' i-V if,' Get the Complete Butler Story on How You Can Get More Space Per Dollar JACK NANCE 2018 West Seventh,, Texarkana, Texas SALES AND ERECTION BUTLER STEEL BUILDINGS J. J. DEAN, Salesman PHONE 3-7516 Phone 3-7516 PHONE 32-8023 Phone 32-5349 Here 's where every truck-riser cashes in — The new generation of trucks- with over 500 improvements! The most powerful engines in GMC history -plus 2 new VS'sl 5 sizes of Truck Hydra-Malic Drive* to fit any model, any job! Sturdier frames and axles -bigger, stronger clutches 1 Boulevard styling -Panoramic windshield -airplane-type instruments! 'Standard on many models ,• optional at extra cost o» some others, ?,')' HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. Hopt,Ark, v . 9J T«r >•• COM* m thi MW Mwi Cblf GMC'i To City Substribtrs: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier Will deliver your paper. Hope • - ^MMM WtAfMift . *-,v, »-*m "'*$ cloudy, Scattered thuhderslomi mostly in ftdtitheast f*|Joa iit_ . Friday, ' ,ii%|aj Experiment Station W K w_. t —, .„ 24-hours ending at 8, a, tnT TtfiH**^ day, High 81, tow 84. ^ £ 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 167 Star »f H*M lit*. PMtl 1*27 C«m»IM«t*4 Jan. II, 1*2* H0p^ v ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955 Ar. MM MM AMIf NMM if • Mil, (MM* M*Hk ft, INI ~t,MI MllCISei 12 Known Dead, 17 Injured in Chicago Blaze More Feared Lost in Tenement and Hotel Fire ment. The American-supported Pre By GRANT SIVERT ft CHICAGO (UP) — Ten persons 'were killed, more were feared dead, and 17 were injured when flames swept through a hotel and a tenement building on Chicago's near North Side today. a . m _ Atomic test chiefs had gam . The blaze at the four-story;bled that the Weather would re- Green Mill hotel killed at least main favorable and nearly 5,000 six persons. Firemen said they! observers and participants were were almost sure to find more bodies in the charred rubble choking the building's basement. The. fire, which sent about 100 Quests choking into the darkened streets, was touched off by an arsonist on a rear stairway, fire department officials said. Only six blocks away, flames roared through an apartment build ing described as a tenement. Four Fall Out Fear Delays Atom Blast Again SURVIVAL CITY, Nev. (#)—Fear that three Nevada communities mieht be engulfed in a fall-out of radioactive dust today caused further postponement of this spring's major atomic test. The delay, the third in a row, i*"At"nigntfall"," withSaigon under "a came less than half an hour be.l pall ot srno ke, the Premier ap- fore the scheduled shot time, 5:15 pca i ec i over the government radio Hundreds Killed as Fight Rages for Saigon By JOHN RODERICK Q SAIGON Indochina (/P)— Flames burned a square mile of Saigon tod Ex-GI U Suicide at Texorkona TEXARKANA, (UP) —A former Army career man who was unable to ; adjust to civilian life shot and killed himself here yesterday, a coroner's jury ruled last night. John Duckworth, 39, was discharged last year from the service after 15 years. He left a note saying he could not readjust to civ ilian life. He was unmarried and unemployed. , „, , Hrr mother found the body night and hundred were killed or fpraw i ed acr0ss a bed. A pistol lay wounded in bloody fighting for con-, in ife nanc l an d there was a bullet trol of South Viet Nam's govern-j wou |g: in the headi mier Ngo Dinh Diem declared war to the finish against the rebel Binh Xuyen Society after a triple attack on Diems palace, army and police headquarters. Three battalions of Nationalist infantrymen and parachute tro.op- ported by tanks, pressed the attack on the society of former rivers pirates a 5,000 men private army. at' their stations. also is survived by mother and two sisters. Funor- &5angements are incomplete. Dttes Set for Ciean-Upand Pcfnt-UpWeek At a 'meeting of the Clean Up- hand. He accused Binh Xuyen Gen. Le Van Vien of touching Off a" civil •Instead the wind shifted Op- war and disobeying an order from eration Cute, the big test of this chief of State Bao Dai'to refrain nation's icivil defense against j r0 m violence. ' atomic warfare, was dubbed Operation Miscue. Observers and participants were near this model community when for calm. He said the govern-;Paint Up-Fix Up Committee Tues- ment troops had the situation iniday, presided over by Haskell Jones,- Chairman, it was decided By JOHN RODERIC K SAIGON, South Viet :Nam OT— Premier Ngo Dinh Diem gave his the announcement was made. It national army the long-deferred or was the second straight day that der to attack the rebellious.,.;,B,inh ibed as a tenement. Four a n had been ready for the long Xuyen society today after tri ~ ^ ^ cthild ^ n . and , a awaited shot, only to have weather ciety . g troops had she n e d the man believed to be their uncle were trapped in an apartment and died. Two more persons, a father and daughter, were reported miss- v Two firemen who fell when a blazing stairway collapsed under them were missing and feared dead. Firemen said they had sighted a body in the rubble believed to be that of one of the missing firefighters, Capt. Edward Dullar. The body of a- woman tentatively identified as Lana SpinniaV about 50, was brought 4o Henrotin hospital a short time after the jjflames broke out in the hotel. Later, after the fire had been brought under l control, firemen brought out the bodies of Lisle la Vicri, Hansford Meek and Stanley Wozniak. No Startling t Candidates Beat Deadline . There were no startling developments as the ticket closed at midnight last night in the Hope City Democratic election. The Mayor's race ended in a three-way'affair with one candidate, Kenneth Hamilton, withdrawing a couple of days before the fj) deadline. In withdrawing Mr. Harri- 'ilton said; : " "To those friends who were interested in my campaign for mayor I w.ish to express my sincere thanks. To those friends in the past 10 years that .•!'have represented 'professionally I say thanks. In or.'der to continue to serve you in the 'future as in the past I had to say no to the political call." Thus the ticket will look something like this: •V Mayor—<B. L. iRettig, Olie Olson and Talbot Feild Jr. City Treasurer—Charles Reynerson. Ward One—C. W. Tarpley Ward Two—Dwight Ridgdill. Clifford Franks. ,' Ward Three—Chester Lester, Jesse Brown, , Ward Four—H. C. Murphy and Jesse L. Brown. Arkansas Weather By The Associated Press Central Arkansas—Partly cloudy ; to cloudy this afternoon, tonight : ' and 'Friday with widely scattered > showers and a few thunderstorms. High this afternoon in the low to mid-80s. Low tonight near 60. Northeast Arkansas — Partly ^ cloudy to cloudy this afternoon, ' tonight and Friday with widely scattered showers and a few thun-r dorstprms. High this, afternoon prevent it. An unacceptable fall-out pattern, potentially dangerous ' to three small communities in north central Nevada, caused the postponement this time. ety's troops tionalist leader's place twice in two hours. that the' dates of the campaign would be. May 2 to 14. , Each of the Ward Captains urged everyone in their ward to clean up the yard, clean out the garage and look for refuse piled around everywhere. Here are thirteen rules to check by* Do you have: 1. Uncluttered, well lighted stair- wavs with sturdy handrails and . .treads? Floors even, rugs and carpets ; Iree from rips and tears? After the Premier's order, the army laid down artillery barrages immediately on Binh Xuyen headquarters near Cho Lon, Saigon's Another weather evaluation is to (Chinese sector of two million peo- be made today,' but the chances of a shot tomorrow, or Saturday were considered doubtful. Another bad weather froiit was reported moving' in from the Pacific, Zhukov Letter to Ike Bporr to Peace By WILLIAM GALBRAITH WASHNGTON (UP) — The surprising postal contact between President Eisenhower and his wartime buddy, Soviet Marshal Georgi Zhukov, may be a boon to World peace. Nobody would tell where the letter writing would lead and few officials were willing to talk about it. But some experts said the Zhukov letter may be a new clue that the Soviets at last want to take some of the heat out of the cold war— even if only temporarily. Mr. Eisenhower disclosed 'yesterday that he was in contact with Zhukov, now Soviet defense minister. He said he hoped the correspondence would lessen world tensions. The President declined to go into details of the exchange on the ground it was private, But reports said Zhukov started the letter writing by suggesting to Mr, Eisenhower that the United States should return Valery Lysikov, Russian pie several miles from the French section of the city-. Within two hours more-than 50 wounded civilian and soldiers had been admitted to the Polytechnic nr ti« I .«;+oi • '. i tamers.' 3. Kitchen and bathroom efficient and up to date? ' 4. Painted surfaces in clean and sparkling condition? . 5. Hoof, siding and flashing in good condition? 6. No cracked bricks or 'loose mortar?. • •. . •7. All flammable and oily cloth's closed metal coh- _. ' Hospital. There was no immediate :esti- 8. Old newspapers, unused furni- .Lueie vvda uu uiuiieu«dic •«»*.*'*..«« ««j 1 ii_* 1,1 •« • , . •» mate of the dead. A French Press! ^,f", d cloUun * disposed of to aid Agency reported to Paris said 100 persons had been "killed i^x and tir/M inrtaA V* in +no HaftlA : '_ •'.''. Wbunded v in the battle, i/-: Fighting appeared,- to, be be.Q3.rn-. ing general' in the non-French quarters of the city. The sound of morgars mixed with the scream- .9. Electrical equipment in good repair? Frayed cords "replaced? .. p;. Screeris repaired, dry weeds, -'' 1 property? 11. Flues, Chimney/heating plant irig" sirens of ambulances rushing ch * ckf f d1 ^ < |j^' h f d? , to pick up the dead and wounded. A French Press Agency dispatch received in Paris said a cease-fire 'agreement had 558 reached between the two sides but that fighting was still continuing 15 minutes after the agreement. The report said the cease-fire, was to take effect at 5 p. m. Saigon time. Delegates Are Named to Workshop "You and Your Neighbors" "will be the theme of the third Annual Recreation and Rural Arts Leaders Workshop to be iheld at the Aldersgate Camp;-;near Little Rock, May 10-13. This activity is sponsored by the Arkansas Council of Home Demonstration Clubs, teenager who" fled" to West Berlin! Mrs. H. B. Sanford, Route 2, last month. The Russian officials also suggested that the United States and Soviet Union compose their differences in the interest of world peace. REALLY HIM Hope, President of the Shover Springs HDC will represent Hempstead County and will assist in conducting a similar workshop for leaders in the county in July for local leaders. Mrs. Otho Roberts, Route 4, Hope, has been selected alternate delegate. H. O. Leaders attending are to I be divided into four sections with EDINBRG, Tex., 0 —Dick each group representing a country. Tracy of San Juan, Tex., got a'Countries to be represented are ticket for speeding through Edinburg. Police said today a charge of traveling under an alias was dropped when-Tracy produced his driver's license to prove his identity. Brazil, Germany, France, and China. Identification badges, typical of the country a 'group represents, will be made. To further carry out the good neighbor theme, Continued on Page Three Americans Introduced a New Weapon Along the Elbe Ten Years Ago -100% Bourbon By HAL BOYLE the Russians held a big edge, We near' 80. Low tonight in the low . 50s. Southeast Arkansas — Partly cloudy to cloudy this afternoon, . tonight and Friday with widely scattered showers and a few thun- • dcrstorms. High this afternoon in ' the low to mid-80s. Low tonight in the low 60s. j)' Noittmvst Arkansas — Partly ebrations cloudy to cloudy this afternoon,' Hush on (tonight and Friday with widely (largely spontaneous /get-togethers scattered showers and a few thun^ between small groups of indiyid- derstorms. High this afternoon in'iials or officers from both armies, NEW YORK 1*1 — America in-j wealthy Wall Street 'imperialists Iroduced a secret weapon to win a had little more than stern canned . 12. Preliminary garden and lawn care completed? 13. Covered garbage and trash containers with cleaned-up surrounding area? Jones said arrangements would be made to have special pickups made on Friday, May 6th and 13th.' Be sure to have your refuse piled in the regular place. Blevins Honor Graduates Announced Honor graduates for the Blevins High School were announced today by Supt. of Schools Norman Jones and Principal Raymond Honea. Valedictorian is Norma Jean Stone, daughter of 'Mr. and -Mrs. Byron Stone. Norma Jean is a member of the Student Council and Glee Club and was in the cast of the Senior Play. Co-Salutatorians this year are Frances Avery, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Avery arid Martha Lou Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Stephens. Frances is Sec.- and Treas. of the Senior Class and a member of the Glee Club and Library Club, Martha Lou was in the play cast of the Junior and Senior Plays and Parents Urged to Go Ahead WithSalkShots By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL WASHINGTON CUP) — The Public Health Service urged parents today to go ahead with any plans they have to got Salk polio I shots for their children. \ It said they can have "completej faith" both in the effectiveness of the serum itself and in the fac- cination programs now underway throughout the country. The health service made the statements in a frank effort to calm a wave of concern and uncertainty set in motion yesterday by a government ban on all vaccine produced by Cutter Laboratories in Berkeley, Calif. The ban was ordered as a precautionary measure because one 2' >*« -.-Sk, . *,<*>£. 3 Persons Sentenced in Arson Case, 2 Serve Time in Balance of $1,300 to Go for Cancer Sid McMath, Treasurer • ot the 1S55 Hempstead County. Cancer Drive, reported today that $418 has been collected by volunteer- canvassers serving the American Cafr cer Society in its annual educational and fund-raising campaign. -This leaves a balance of $882 to be col- . f Mav * he flrst * ee H n May, possibly 11 suffered paralysis from| polio after receiving Cutter vac- . . . cine. Government experts don't™ 01 l ° h . ave . th | ,, fu11 think the (serum is responsible, |° ur <* uota »" hand,' - Mr. Harry but they want to be absolutely Hawthorne, local .campaign chair' " sure. Two health service specialists were rushed to California last night to make a detailed study of the company's production methods. And the National Institutes of Health began running tests here today to check samples of its vaccine for safety, purity and potency. Officials also revealed they are considering a plan which could eliminate the need for a ban on a firm's vaccine'. This calls for creation of teams" of experts equipped to investigate a polio case so quickly the Vaccine could be re moved as a : suspect in a matter of hours. Government officials aimec their biggest effort, however, al maintaining''public confidence in the Salk program as a whole so as not to jeopardize polio protection for the natl|ns children this year; V : ;'JIp sooner; was., the federal ban ^announced yesterday than authorities .bega^l calling backj Cutter i '---'"- iJ - '~i..$$ states where it was "' 3 ~ "••'• schools in bglteS'...a mass inSculation : program. And doctors and parents besiged the health service with ' one question. Should Salk shots be continued? Dr. Leonard A. Scheele,. U. S. surgeon general, said the answer' is yes. His own seven-year-bid son, Bbbo, will be inoculated shortly in the program here. Scheele said some deaths and some cases of paralysis must be expected this year because the vaccine is not 100 per cent, effective. But he said it is GO to 90 per cent effective and therefore is a very useful weapon against polio. The surgeon general predicted more class of polio will cope up in vaccinated children and that they will involve serum produced by firms other than cutter. 14 Tons Green Forage Acre, Is Harvested Over 14 tons green forage per acre was harvested yesterday afternoon from the Clyde Monts pasture fertilizer test plots that receive 200 Ibs. ammonium nitrate on March 25. The demonstration harvest was made by Dr. R. L. Beacher, Associate Agronomist in charge of the Soil Testing Laboratory. at the University of Arkansas. The pasture is ryegrass and Bermuda grass. Dr. Beacher said farmers could save considerable feed 'bill by was on the Senior Girls Basketball j heavier nitrogen fertilization on team. Norma Jean's grade point was 5.80 from a possible 6, and Frances and Martha Lou tied with 4.95. Blevins graduates 26 this year, and.they are: Barbara Horton, Darlene Morton, Charlotte Morton, Avral Long, Mary Ellen Honeycutt, Dorothy Avery, Letha Long, Virginia York, Betty Spicer, Martha Ann Boyce, Imogene Wilson and Idell Wilson. Boys graduating are: Wayland Bryson, Jack Lloyd, Don Stone, Eugene Spicer, Loy Rogers Carroll Nivens, Henry Zumwalt, John Myrick, Jimmy Phillips, Donald Worthy and Jappy Barber. Baccalaureate service will be Sunday such spring pastures where rains are usually adequate, cutting the pasture growth for high-quality silage or hay, and still have their permanent summer pasture corn- Continued on Page Five draw with the Russians in an odd combat rations to offer. The sim-]May 15 in the Bruce Memorial liospitality war fought along the Elbe River 10 years ago. That weapon, it now may be revealed, was Kentucky's bottled breakfast of .champions — 100- proof bourbon, As soon as the two Allied ar- pie virtuous peasant Soviet war-] Methodist Church in Blevins and riors, on the other hand, seemed i Commencement. Exercises will be to have a pipeline of plenty that led straight to Moscow,, hen they were hosts, the tables graoned with piles of caviar, fat cheese, fresh cucumbers, all kinds of rich tid- held in the High School Gym in Blevins May 17. DO NOT TAKE WAHINGTON, (P) —The mies linked up, a number of eel- bits you usually find only in ex- manager of a government cafe .,___ were heW Jn the fi rs t pensive restaurants — and a end-teria, weary of replacing "stray- enthusiasm they were less number of carafes filled with ed" forks, spoons and knives, to- ? the mid-70s to low 80s. Low tonight '. in the low to mid-50s. ^.ouwhest Arkansas — Partly cloudy to cloudy this ^fjernoon, to- marked by cordialjty and good will on both sides. vodka. The Russians took a rude de light in trying to toast the Americans under the table. And it must be admitted that many of our men. But as the parties went up, eche worn down by months of clean liv- lon by echelon, from division to'ing in the field, were ill-prepared day posted this sign: "Silver is not medicine. Do not take it after meals." KINONES AWARD CHICAGO, (P) —The anti- cruelty Society will present mail- Burt Carter, 57, Former Blevins Resident, Dies Burt Carter. 57 of Wilde.-. Idaho died April 25 in a Boi;>e, Idaho hospital. He was a former resident of Blevins. He is survived by his wife, two daughters, Mary of Eloy, Arizona. Mrs. Betty Richardson of Phoenix. Arizona; two sons, Wailaea of Tusson, Arizona, and Vance of the U. S. Navy stationed in Allan, Nevada; his parents, Mr. anJ Mrs. G. A. Carter of Blevins; two brothers, Charles of Hot Springs; and Otto of Beaumont, Texas; one sister, Mrs. C. E. Brooks of Hope. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2:30 p. m. at Malbrook Church with Herdon Cornelius in charge. The Rev. Glenn' Willard will officiate. Pall bearers are Jack Bon^s,, Jack Cromer, G. H. Brotherton, man said. "All of us haVe been happy over the response of the public to this vital cause, fcveryone who has given to'it, whatever the amount, can feel that he or she is doing something \tahgible in the war against mankind's crudest enemy. . •'•• : "In countless cities' and tbwris across the nation^ the present scene in Hempstead County is being duplicated, so that the needed total of $24,000,000 sought nationally can~.be available for the national Society's three-fold program. It combines research to find new cures for cancer, service to .patients, and professional and public education which enables increasing thousands of people to recognize early symp- tons of ;*at disease in order that it m,a'y be detected in time for effective treatment." ' If 'one of, the volunteer, workers has .been'unable to contact you, please- mail your contribution today to: Cancer Drive % Postmaster Hope, Arkansas Makes Grant to Little iRock (Spl) . tlie Ar. kansas Heart Association, today an nounced a $275 grant to • the new Hempstead County Memorial Hospital to be used for partial payment on an electrocardiograph machine. Dr. Daniel H. Autry, president of the Association, .said, ..:''we"'ar6 pleased to make this grant Which will ibe used to improve {he nostic facilities of. the-new stead County Memorial Hospital. The letter follows: Hope, Arkansas „ Dear Mrs. Bryant and. Mrs. Franks: "Your letter of April 12th- requesting that this Association make a $275,00 grant to aid in the purchase of an electrocardiograph to" be used at the Hempstead County Memorial Hospital, is sincerely appreciated. The Executive Committee of this Association, at its meeting on April 15th, unanimously approved the request in ithe amount of $275,00. "It will not be possible for us to forward you this check until July 1 1, 1955, since the money raised for, the 1955 Heart Fund cannot toe. spent until after July 1st, "We are pleased that we may 'be of assistance to your' hospital, to, the professional men who will use 1 this piece of equipment, and to' those patients who will benefit greatly from it," Sincerely yours, ; Daniel H. Autry, M. D, President Catholic Mission to Be Held During the Coming Week A catholic Mission will <be held throughout the 'coming Week at Our Lady Of Good Hope Catholic Church. The' mission will 'be conducted by. Father Stephen F: Jacklin of Searcy, Arkansas. (Devotions will be held every evening' Monday through Friday at seven o'clock; There will be two Masses every, morning at 6:30 and 7:45. Confessions will be heard before all Masses, and .after evening 'devotions. The public is invited to attend all the services of the mission. "Father Jacklin has been serving in Arkansas 'since 1935 having been pastor of Churches at DeQueen, Foreman, Slovac and Engelberg. He also served for a number ol years as assistant pastor at Fort Smith; Most Feared Happening, Did Happen By OEL08 SMITH NEW YORK, (UP) —A scientist and a scientific administrator close to the development of the Salk anti-polio vaccine,, said today that what they had most feared might,, happen i had happened' and it endangered, the whole big-scale program, to conquer paralytic polio in a cotaratively short-time. They referred, of course, to 11 children coming down with .polio ..., with vaccine' prepared 'by one oi the six pharmaceutical houses licensed by the federal government to make it. sTheir instant recollection was of the dictum of Or. Jonas Salk, the vaccine's, developer. k, the vaccine's, developer. . engaged'in c Property prepared and properly ous i y Xwtf. used the vaccine is completely safe and completely effective" he said—(and it should be kept in mind that by completely , effective' he exempted the very small minority of persons whon by the nature of their body chemistry, are Very poor antibody proucersm)' Presbyterian Men of Church Meet Tonight The Men of the Presbyterian Church will hold their regular monthly dinner meeting'at 6:30 o'clock, Thursday ApJ-il.28. i „ >. The program will consist of a twenty minute film,- Which" has been produced by the. 'Pacific Garden Missions of Chicago, and is especially adapted for use 'by church Judge Lyle^Browm tW« me* pronounced, sentence on three sons Involved In, the<,'.burnlr the Massingill Rest'Home 1»» 'year. , ^ \ * ^> W. W. (Andy) Andrews,-|o found guilty toy a JUCy; 1 incaf, fenced to two years* in'.the,' Mrs. Jewell the establishmfenth' 'yhq >ple1 guilty as charged,! wps — year prison s - ("^ "f Sam" Sampson, vtfegro, e of the rest' honiie,- ytag»tjt year suspended lenience. •Prior to" pronouncing Judg6 (Lyle Brown mrt ing discussion" of the ! "c»se: drews was „ tr^ed^, Colirt* on a-'charge jury returned the fi "We the iiA-v^im gUUty at 2 years and, Court .1 .The Coqrt,,sJwa};i pectvfqr • recomme nrtnc^ 'wKen^tn" 4 '*"' jury which "he*! such*a recomr ed it becomjes t to investigate | r . defendant "to -deii, any good reiionywl the jury«sbV * JV "If the defen< kind hail a or a record 'oT^r'a* of jyhich no kn'owl in dec tence. Since • Prosecuting' , A{ . *J ,i,T!_J i f?! District. $ of the past' ( has, b$e& x' On April with' Arson incident to fense, entered Jh^ir and • awe *,also - re* * An, investigation made or^eli the Court,,in LBIU, .,, • >'•=,• , ^fSi^i'Vci^ffl 5am Sampson is 1 a 35fJEffi negro. He was employedjsbjr Massingill, working ,«t-'-' / ~ 1 ' around the Massingill r l and Jn.i ed only of helping to mi furnlturp £$1, the fife, and Texas afteri purpose (or which the was being'moved, He adniit' participation, -— »- -^ Sfate groups. This particular "film was made in connection with the radio program "Unshackled", and deals, With the rehabilitation of people, who have lost their goals-in life, In addition to,, this film, special musicial numbers will be presented by eleven youths who recently joined the ' church during Holy Week. These young people will be guests at the meeting along with their 'sponsors, Mrs. Neil' Crank and Mrs. Haskell Jones. All Presbyterian men and others whp are interested are invited to attend. officers in .unraveling no vidence record manhood, which is ,0* -cflu his favor, "U if |vities by me oraers er, Mrs. feels (hat All Around the Town ' iy TM Mir *tff Lahroy Spates comes up with an old invoice of 1928 model Fords .hat really is something. it ;• night and Friday with widely scat- corps to army level, the atmos-to face the Soviet vodka barrage.'man Raymond 'Collins with a,'Roy Foster, paijey Warnkon and -?i?l. sh ?. w 5 ls ,, a , n<1 £ * ew thunder- phere subtly changed. The cordial- As one officer remarked weakly M storms. High this afternoon in th'e ity and good wiU became folmal ' Jow tp mid-80s. Low tonight in the ized. •• a hltftl fifts tn Inw fiDa ' Tn 1hfc axsnlionrtn nf hncMi'H nil* 11 « P — *\ , hjgfo t$) low In, this exchange of hospitality after the toast: "J thought Bussjao roulette was "Kindness award" for saving a,Dan Honea. Honary pallbea-ers dog. will be Winton Wade, Ira Hendrix, i >S'f Collins feas feepn bitten by 4ogs Roy Bopds, Claude fhiUjps B,on,ds was from thi Washington Motor Co.. Washington, Ark., »;- -P, •' Elington, manager. . .,' visitors to iVashingtoh today can still see the, sign of the establishment on an old building. . . . the invoice show? one model as selling for $436.90, down payment of $143.97 and mon- hly payments on the balance & 41. . . the top priced 8Uto Msted a four door at $734.90, $239.07 ' and' monthly payments ol $586.90. . the sports roadster s.o!4 the tudor 8 nd a pickup went for' $318-90 *n<J-ete , . . . some ten models were The second Pro-Am golf ment of the season, is s.cJie4tAle4 fVf 10:30 a. m. Sumiw 'May«- i Ji Dorado and several local will enter. Jane from. Hope, lost a match this season, Cpl. Glen O. Muldrew pf Hope Route Four, recently spent a week's leave in Tokyo from his unit in Korea. . , , he. entered the Army to January 1954 and * has overseas 11 months. • Sampsoo cpive a suspended ' sentenc placed under f«r per action is recommended -by* th* secuting Attorney, r •*" lj ms her past record does any known ioifs wiw gated a |} fe J OM twined in fex$s According to State Health Pe- partment Statistics some 39 babies, were born in Hempstead the-pa'st month and as usual (he gir^ number the toys by ten. , . , were 13 white gU-ls end- 9 boys as compared (9 19 girls ?n4 & Negro boys. " * x JJtie take' application.? 1 B T w I 8" a*** as B IL^ EL, II ' ' )\ ' '

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