Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 4, 1955 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 4, 1955
Page 5
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•r;-^¥Pl Tj?^?^7Jp!f£^^5^^^' MOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Tuc«day, May 3* 19SS ^J PES BRING YOU fa i** ? HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY mi PECIAL » On All ' ing Room Suites Chrome Irtokfost Suites > yope Furniture Co. SHOP EVERY STORE T MISS ITS-WEDNESDAY MAY 4TH Hope's retoil merchants ore cooperating to bring you many outstanding values for Wednesday . . .Hope's Value Day. Plan now to shop every store for these money saving values. Check every ad on this page as well as the Value Day ads throughout the paper. You'll always save in Hope on Value Day. The merchants listed on this page will be opetii all day Wednesday for your shoppng convenience. BRING YOUR FRIENDS SAVE ON HOPE DAY! PE VALUE DAY LY 1111 7^4 V ' i any Real VALUES for / > , ednesday i ORGAN & L1NDSEY Siu H»l VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! Reg. $1,95 Vecuriful Imported < iROADCLOTH BLOUSES S i t £\jSleeveless blouses that |>,|Kre extra long, White ^"l&rid colors. I $1.00 if 81 IOPE VALUE DAY f ONLY 11 f I to!' IXTRA JPICIAL HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM EXTRA SPECIAL MEN'S T - SHIRTS 3 for $1.00 REPHAN'S Deportment Star* HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY Mi! POLYNESIAN; CHAIRS Wrought Iron Frame • Were $9.95 : FOR VALUE .DAY . $7.95 CARIBBEAN CHAIRS Wrought 'Iron Frame, ; Were: $il 0.95;;' FOR VALUE ' COLLIER m f t • C> ' IV' ''•'' M_mN • ' Tire & Battery l«'E. 3rd HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY!!!! i r "'•••' ,'.-'•. ' ', • 1 ' WROUGHT:: Magazine EACH YORK Furniture Co. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY!!!! Best Value for the ' Least Money . ., See the • 1955 Mathes Air Conditioner J. C. Atchley &C0. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! FRESH PORK NECK BONES Pound lOc MOORE BROS. Dial 7-4431 - Free Del. Serving you since 1896 HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! LADIES DENIM SHORTS Sanforized and in sizes 12 to 20.. '<, SCOTTS HOPEVALUE DAY ONLY !!!! Dubarry Beauty Pair $2.00 Cleansing Cream $1.75 Skin Freshner $3.75 value for $2 Plus Fed. tax Ward & Son The Leading Druggist '. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! VALUE DAY SPECIAL Lorge Assortment GLOVES Values to $2.98 $1.00 Nylon, sheer nylon, cotton and string gloves. Sizes 6 to ?i% Would make a good Mother's Day gift. Ladies Specialty Shop HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! YARD & FLOWER Garden Equipment 6 - PCS 3 /6"xl2"x42" corrugated Asbestos flower bed liner. 21 linear feet. . $7.28 1 - Rubber Tired Metal Wheelbarrow .... $10.80 EXTRA SPECIAL 18.80 FREE with each purchase — Hand Garden Tool Set, composed of Trowel, Fork and cultivator that's a regular 75c value. GUNTER Lumber Co. 422 East Division HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! FLUFFO Shortening With Coupon 3 Ib. can 63c L. B. Delaney Grocery & Feed 202 East 2nd Street HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY ! !!! ONE RACK DRESSES Sizes 1 - 6X $2 Rack of larger sizes GREATLY REDUCED Hall-McNeill HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! Special Purchase Ladies'Nylon DUSTERS All sizes, washable, and dries quickly. No ironing. For Value Day WEST BROS. HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! CANNON \ NYLON HOSE New shades. Cannon's No. 1 seconds. Sizes 8i to 11. 50c % Pair f < Lewis-' McLarty HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! EXTRA SPECIAL PICNIC, HAMS Pound 33c B& B Super Mqrket E. 2nd and Hazel Community Clean-Up, Paint-Up, Fix-Up Campaign May 2-14 To City Subscribes: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-343) by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. ^••^••^••P* Hope Star Arkansas: Partly elbtldy, this afteriiooh, tonight, Thutidi^Y, Experiment Station teport <«rV 24-hours ending at 8 & fti. WedWe** day High 86 ( Low 63, • <. .- 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 172 Star of Hope 1199, Prcsi 1927 Consolidated Jan. It, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1955 ,» *!*•'•»* Mili » AirfK •«•*• .( «l»rtlt«.M A* NM PaM CM. I MM. t»«f» M«rt* fl, 19IS —»,IM AMERICAN MOTHER— Mrs. Lavlna Chrlstensen Fugal, Pleasant Grove, Utah, 75-year-old widow with eight children recently named American Mother of 1955, is qreeted by Pres. Elsenhower during visit to the White House. Center, is Sen. Arthur Walking (R-Utah.) — NEA Telephone .Democrats of North Hold Fate of Farm Prices By B. L. "LIVINGSTONE WASHING?'O. NUB—Northern big ^[ity Democrats with large numbers of consumer constitutents appeared to hold the balance of power today as the House neared a showdown on farm price supports. It was a repeat performance of last year's farm battle, .save thai the House' this time is being asked to reverse last.year's administration victory establishing a program of flexible price supports on basic crops. Both sides concentrated their at- /i^.ention on the consumer-and mem- * bcrs from large city districts in the debate preceding a 'final vote scheduled for late today. Democrats generally supported the bill; Republicans wtre mostly., lined up against it. ' ' Before the House was a bill which would scrap the administra- tipn program of supports ranging from 821/2 to 90 per cent of parity, and substitute for it a 'program of rigid supports at 96 .per cent of Rarity in effect until this year. Parity is a legal standard designed to afford the farmer a fair return on his crops in relation to his costs. To assertions that farm income was down 22 per cent since 1951, Republican Leader Martin of Massachusetts replied that "these depressing conditions all come about while price supports were rigidly pegged at 90 per cent of parity." Rep. Cooley (D-NC), chairman '$>f the House Agriculture Committee, said it is not 'true that farm state members are in "some kind of a vicious coalition" with organized labor. .Cooley hotly rejected suggestions that farm leaders plan to repay organized labor for its support by voting later for an increase in the federal minimum wage. FINAL CHECK — Two lovely contestants had a chance to judge the men during gala Splash Day weekend in Galveston. Ann Surtee, Miss San Antonio, left, and Joann Bradshaw, Miss Houston, give Fred Winters, Houston, final check in men's division. Joann won M>iss Splash Day title. — NEA Telephoto •Ballots to End Bankruptcy of MOP Mailed ST. LOUIS Ml—Ballots for the sought out the gunboats, described as between 300 and 400 tons, on the landward side ol Quemoy in western Amoy Bay. The area is 120 miles west of Formosa across the strait. Pilots said one of the gunboats caught fire and suffered heavy damage. • The Communist buildup threat- long-awaited vote by creditors and ening the offshore islands con Nationalists Tell of New Red Bildup TAIPEI, Formosa W— Nationa- ist China today produced fresh reports of a Red buildup near the offshore islands and said its planes damaged three Communist gunboats in the Quemoy area. The air force said its pilotsjfor. American ground forces. No Plans for Formosa Base, Ike Declares By ROBERT E. CLARK WASHINGTON, (INS) — Presi dent Eisenhower said today the U. S. has no plans to establish a major military base on Formosa or make it a permanent station in House Over Postal PayHike WASHINGTON (UP) — A House fight appeared possible today over the compromise bill to grant an average 8,8 per cent pay increase lo the nation's 500,000 postal work' srs. Both Chairman Tom Murray (D- fenn.) of the House Post Office committee and Rep. Edward H. Sees (R-Kan. the ranking Republican, indicated they even may oppose the measure when it comes to the floor for action later this week,-probably on Thursday. Murray and Rees were members of the House conference commit- ee which worked out the measure with Senate conference yesterday. It represented a compromise between the 8.2 {per cent boost approved by the House earlier and the 10 ier cent increase voted by the Se* nate . • • Both Murray and Rees said that, n their opinion, the compromise measure would not get the President's approval. They also have made it clear they would vote to sustain any such veto. But Chairman Olin .D. Johnston D-SC) of the Senate Post Office committee, who headed the Senate conferees, was not pessimistic about the compromise's future. "The conferee's believe the compromise is reasonable and representative of the Democratic process of legislation at its best," he Polio Coses Lag Mind 1954 Rote 'By United Press Polio cases this year ate lagging behind uie pace set in 1954, even though 38 'Children inoculated with Salk vaccine have been afflicted, a survey showed today. A United Press check ol 43 states and the District of Columbia showed 1,135 cases of infan- tile'paralysis, compared to 1,568 at this time last year. Five of this year's victims have died—two fiarthl" , y in Louisiana and Idaho and one in!* ral state P r °gram will begin Fr: Mfnnoonlo day. victim were among theL , State Welfare Commissioner Car im.nnn youngsters who!^ d , ams sai , d , today that the distr !„.,„„„ „•• o_n 'bution will be Distribution of Food to Needy Starts Friday LITTLE ROCK (S\ — State-wid distribution of surplus foods t under a new fed estimated 500,000 had received inocufations of Salk vaccine manufactured by the Gutter Laboratories of Berkeley, Calif. The vast majority of polio cases among vaccinated children occurred after inoculations of cutter vaccine. A temporary ban has been placed Cine, although on cutter scientists v ac- emphasized that there was no evidence on a staggere schedule, with about five countio slated to pick up the commoditic each day for the remainder o May. Sixty counties have signed up t participate in the program and tw more counties are expected to sig up In the near future, Adam sale Perry County, of which Adam that.it or any other kind of Salkj^ S £jg£ S^lSady^ Vaccine was to blame for the 38 received its first allotment. Adam polio cases. said.- "It is .believed that the agreement is one which can be iassed immediately by both the Senate and the House and approved 3y the President." He noted that the -Senate bi ncludes provisions for reclassify ng postal .jobs-/—-a section tha rvas approved by the House bu vas not included in the origiha Senate.bill.. . . . / The compromise bill would ad 178,000,000 .to he Pos Office de larment's annual payroll. ,,,-Th version approved |by the Hous r cost- $169iOOO,000- ! l he one passed by the Senat 220,000,000. Mr. Eisenhower also told a news conference that no progress has been made to 1 date on arrangements for a conference With the Chinese Communists on a cease- fire in the Formosa straits. He said that at present we are in what he described as sort of a wait-and-see attitude on such meeting. At one point, the President noted security holders on the latest plan tinues both near Quemoy and in that Red China has never deviated to end the 21-year bankruptcy of the area opposite the Matsu group'from its declaration that it is go'..file Missouri Pacific Railroad will 175 miles up the coast, the Tatao •»$» ® 5, ^ KK, JJISCUITS AM Brands •wWflPW.jP 15c m. "td^'il HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY llll Assorted FINE COTTON SHEER ' FABRICS Values to $1.00 49c HAYNES HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MM MEN'S DRESS SHOES Tan gnd Nylon Mesh. Regular $8.95 values $630 BURKE'S Shoe Store HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! ... Regular $1.00 Interwoven Nylon SOCKS For Value Day Only 65c HERBERT .BURNS HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!! NYLON SLIPS Sizes 32 to 44 $5.95 Value .SPECIAL $4 'j THE< FASHION SHOPPE HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY MI! One Group CHILDREN'S Spring & Summer SHOES Patent with mesh trim, white with mesh trim grid white sandals. Values to $6.95. Sizes 5* to 3. Value Day Only $2.00 FOSTER'S Sh«f Store ,f HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY !!!» 60 GAUGE NYLONS • Every Pair Perfect! • New Colors! • Cellophane Wrapped! • Sizes 8i to 11! 2 Pairs , $1 HOPE VALUE DAY ONLY?!!! EXTRA SPECIAL BAKE-RITE Shortening 3 Ib. can 59c PIGGLY WIGGLY next News Agency reported. The Reds are patrolling Continued on Page Three 0 be mailed from St. Louis Tuesday. Russell L. Dearn)ont, attorney for Trustee Guy A. Thompson of the Mo-Pac, said the ballots must be voted and returned with a postmark of no later than June 9. The trustee is conducting the vote for the Interstate Commerce Commission. Some 30,000 Individuals will re- gjeive ballots. w The reorganization plan already has been approved by the ICC and by Federal District Judge George H. Moore. If two classes holders approve the plan, it will Laughter never has been a lead- ing to take In reply to "a question he said a the decision on whether Quemoy and Continued on Page Three If You Are Worried About Your Health, Remember, You Probably Won't Die Laughing By HAL BOYLE ately serious. ~ NEW YORK (M— If you are wor- "This is too bad! There is ried about your health, here is a enough that is upside down in this world to warrant anybody having -thirds of each of the 13 consoling thought — you probably of creditors and secui'itvwon't die laughing. a good big belly laugh." Morton, associate editor of the receive automatic acceptance and ing cause of death in any civilized Atlantic Monthly, is one of the few Judge Moore must . then confirm country, and the danger of it remaining masters of the light ar- the plan. |knockig you off in this country tide, a deft humor form bright- In the event the plan gains, less is diminishing every year. encd by such predecessors as than .two-thirds approval by any| "We're a sober —and getting Stephen Leacock and Robert then it will be up to'judge soberer,"' said Charles Morton, a Benchley. After surviving the fcm- to decide whether the plan thoughtful humorist who never let/inine indignation aroused by his should or should not be confirmed.' the foibles of a confused world dis- book on "How to Protect Yourself The plan, which gives some turb his own wry good cheer, lAgainst Women and Other Vicissi- value to common stock and calls "It is becoming more difficult tudes," Morton has come out with for a consolidation of the various for us to laugh at ourselves.'a new and equally funny guidebook Jines of the Mo-Pac system, Is Everybody's terribly cautious, jto current being opposed by three groups in They're afr; the U. S. Court of Appeals here. one. As the money stakes get high-| Among other things Mortin i Students of Brookwood in Festival The annual music festival wil e staged in the football stadium uesday night May 10. The stud nts of Brookwood will dance the Virginia Reel." There are six sets and each se ill be dressed in f a different col r. We wish to thank all mother 'ho have made the costumes. The Students taking part in thi ance are: Roy May — Bettie Jordan, Ron ie Hankins — Carolyn Maxwell, .edgie Turner — Sandra Gaines urtis O'Steen — Nena Walton illy Compton — Brenda Deloney immy Barentine — Charlotte Me ueen, Sammy Brown — Joyce Puryear, Jerry Verhalen — Mary Gail McRae. Mary Ann Beaty — Wesley (Nine mire, Jane Grigg —. Jimrny Pate Joy Ann Davis — Jerry Pate Pamela Parson — David Porter field, Dora Ann King — Earl Ray Murphy, Carol Bresler — James Marcum, Patricia Rogers — Gray don Anthony, Brenda Barentine— Larry Lawrence. Ruth Ann Jackson — Joe Mosley, Jennifer Cox — Buddy Lauterback, Susie Dean — Jimmy Burke, Paula Mclver — Dickie Kroesing, Ruthie Dobbs — Johnnie Schooley, Genie Linker — Tony Purtle, Sherolyn Lauterback — Richard Daniel, Carolyn Hatfield — Paul Henley. Mac McLarty — Nora Jean Kinsey, Buddy Dobbs — Diane Ellis, Al Weisenberger — Judy Hartsfield,-Jane Tittle — Lora Ann Waiden, Bobby Mitchell — Donna Taylor, Kenneth Williams — Jo Ann Jones,: Joe Enoch — Nancy Rate- Jiff.-Charles Brown — Susan Cook, Judy Owens — Jghnny--Anthony, Linda Arlington'— -Randy Murphy, Susan, Waller — Larry Thrash, Rebecca Waller — George Might, Mary Beth Allen — Rioky Butler, Carolyn Beck — Larry Moore, Susan Erwin — Jack Caldwell, Brenda Hamm •— Richard McDowell. Mary Alice Mosley — Tim Bearden. Margaret Lauterbach — Jackie White, Mary Lou Park — Ford Ward, Paulette Fagan — Phillip Gilliam, Betty Lou Hart — Tommy Sriffin, Lana Thompson — Billy Walters, Norrrta Jean Cannon — Junior McWatt, Juanita Messer, Joe Ellis. WATER PISTOLS .GONE CINCINNATI, O., (UP) — A is Everybody's terribly cautious.jto current "sttiffed-shirtisms" call- thief broke into a storeroom of h They're afraid of offending spme : ed, "A Slight Sense of Outrage." the Sherman elementary school the jyet. case has not been heard as er and our enterprises larger, ev-outraged by are V-necked men's erything seems to become despev- Continued on Page Thre« and took 15 plastic water that had been check for sters who brought them to school. pistols young- Ci."*ll k.1 f* Still No Sign of End to 'Phone Strike ATLANTA, (UP) — Twin rail and communications strikes in the South engaged various federal, state and local officials on five ronts -today but there was no sign of ending the 51-day walkouts. The'; violence-marked strikes hit operation of the Louisville & Nashville railroad in 13 states and the rtirie-state territory of the Southe'rn Bell Telephone Co. The telephpne strike was called by the CIO Communications Workers of America. The Ifive "fronts" of official actions: ?' ; 1. Federal mediators in Washington held steady, but thus far unavailing sessions with representatives of the L&N and of 10 now operating unions in a dispute over a health and pension .plan. : 21 ,Gov. Frank Clement of Ten nessee land Lawrence Wetherby of jKefiitijqSy,:..-'• 'conferred- -yesterday with the 'White House about possible steps to end both strikes, and indicated th'ey . migWt 'approach ether top federal officials. 3. In Alabama, the State legislature faced a plea, from Gov. James E. Folsom to repeal state "righl to work" laws, which Folsorn blamed as at least "one cause" of the strikes in Alabama and other Southern states. 4 Various local law enforcement agencies and local courts conducted investigations, hearings or trials in connection with widespread, persistent vandalism and picket line violence stemming from 'both strikes. 5. The Alabama Public Service commission ordered the L&N to remove 13 non-striking trainmen being used to maintain partial rail service in the state until they can qualify under Alabama regulations to operate trains. said that Perry County official were quick to send in estimates o the number of eligible reclpents The federal foodstuffs, includ dried beans, shoifteninjj. cheese butter, dry milk needy families and rice. The will receive an average of about $10 worth of fooi per month, depending oh the size of the family. Adams said that he had 'aske.. the federal government to adc meat and flour to the list of food available under the program. About two and a half million dollars worth of food now is in Little Rock warehouses. The coun ties will be responsible for storing and distributing the food after i •is shipped to them. Adams said that counties couid start disturbing the food as soor as applications were certified. He said that most wlfare elicits were eligible, but that they had to make cut an application. The amounts of food available to a needy family each month are Two pounds of beans per per son each month and one pound o rice per person. The amout of the other items increases with '.th< number of persons in the family but not aJazays-at the same, rafe One, person can 1 drSw three pounds of butter,' one-half of a flve-poum loaf of cheese, one three-pounc can of shortening an d one 4>/2 pound bag of. dried milk: - • A family of two would get four pounds of butter, one loaf of cheese one can of shortening and one bag of milk. A family of three would get five pounds of butter, one loal of cheese, two cans of shortening and one bag of milk. Guernsey School Honor Students Are Announced The valdictorian of the 1955 graduating class of Guernsey Hifjh School is Miss Patsy Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Allen, Route four, Hope, Arkansas. Miss Allen has attained the grade point average of 5.7. The salutatorlan is Miss Virginia McRoy, daughter-of Mr. and Mrs, A. E. McRoy of Route four, Hope, Arkansas. Miss MoRoy has a grade point average of 4.2. Miss Barbara Bristow, daughter Of Mr. ,and Mrs. 'Matt Bristow, Route one, Fulton, Arkansas, and Charles Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs. Odie Jones, Route four, Hope, Arkansas tied for third place with grade points of 4.4 and 4.1 respectively. Differences in grade point averages occurred because of the nym> ber of courses taken. DIRVER KILLED BATESVILLE, (ffl— Floyd Northcutt, 36, of Cord, Ark., was killed 'ast night when his truck ran out of control, rees near smashed here, into several Negro Wins Freedom In PretcoH Trial : l»RESCOtt UPl — A 68-year-oli Negro has been acquitted of ; charge of raping a 38-year-old Prescott housewife. The jury returned a verdict o not guilty for Will Wyatt after de liberating three hours. Wyatt tes titled he had stopped at the wo man's home to pay her $1 £ neighbor sent, and denied having improper relations with her. ike Declares U.S. Could Buy Vaccine Prom Our Wire Services .WASHINGTON — President Ei senhower would consider having the federal government buy the entire available supply of polio vaccine for free distribution if it developed children were being de prlved of it because of inability to pay, the White House announced today.- ' : The announcement followed new conference at which Mr. Ei senhower said the government is determined that no child shall be denied the protection of polio vac cine because his family Is too poor to pay for it. Mr. Eisenhower also came out squarely for voluntary distribution of the vaccine at present despite mounting congressional demand for a compulsory federal ; control system. He said he had studied all proposals for federal controls and had concluded that the pres ent system of voluntary priorities Is the best. White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty elaborated on the President's views two hours later. He said Mr. Eisenhower is confident the ypluntary distribution system work out. The President, however, believes ;hat; no >child/ in; this ^cbuntry^ be- ;SuSe of, inability ' l ^$-\ pay for the noculation, should be deprived ol the vaccine," Hagerty continued In a statement. "If a situation ever develops in :his country where 'children were deprived of the vaccine because of nobility' tp pay, the President would, immediately ask Congress 'or : authority to permit the secretary , of health, education and welfare to buy the. entire output of the vaccine, other than that already allotted to the National foundation for Irtfanjtile Paralysis. '• • • -',•.",'. • Local Legion toHearDist. Commander Cecil Hyatt, District 12 Amerian Legion commander, will be the ;uest of honor Thursday night at the joint meeting of Leslie Huddleton post and auxiliary. , This is the first official visit f the district commander to Hope his year. Mr. Hyatt, who is in the ailway mail service, is a member f the Texarkana post and has been ctive in district and state Legion ffairs for many years The meeting will toe held at the Vmercan (Legion Hall at the corner f North Elm street and Avenue The time is se{ for 7;30 p. m) This will npt be a "feed" meeting n the usual Legion sense of the ford, but, there will <be refreshments for thoso attending. Mrs, E, P. O'Neal, president of summer months is not',". o n ., v nio.» ™,j T „ H»»T „ ' Sheriff Burton Arnold said he ie auxiliary, and James McLarty, pst commander of the Legion, request, the attendance of every ell- thought the accident was by mechanical trouble. gible person, veteran or veteran's months, caused wife at this official visit of the district commander, 3 From Here Attend Clinic in Russellville "In the not too long future we will )e planning how to produce more needed milk as the so-called surplus will be gone" was the word Jiven dairy leaders at the Milk Marketing Clinic at Russellville yesterday by the noted professor pf food economics of Cornell Univer sity, Dr. Herrell DeGraff. Hempstead County was represented at the Clinic conducted in the Arkansas Tech National Guard Armory by Dale Bonds of Blevins; Claude Self of Guernsey; Ned Purle, president of the Hempstead County Farm Bureau; and County Agent Oliver L. Adams. Milk was shown to be a key food n meeting the nutritional needs of aur people. Protein is insufficient n the diet of most folk and no pro- ein is more suitable than milk rotein, wTiich is also^nexpensive, Degenerative disease such as heart and cancer are closely linked to low we eat, and milk all'.through ife can be of much help. The.dairy roducer and r.elated industries ave a market building and seU- ng job lo do and the producer as the primary responsibility,. Distribution and Erocessing of milk methods are undergoing a reat change. Research is working n new products that will take milk i periods of high production and lake it available at economical rices in periods of lowered pro- uction. A new concentrated fresh lilk product with only water re- noved, that will sell for abgut three ents per quarts less than fresh;senate ... at Southern State BUI Hope's"Municipal"s'wimfnin'g Pool milk will soon <be offered in the, Gunter, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.' at Fair park will open, ' " " eep south. Within five years, it is Gunter Sr., received » special this summer. xpected that the industry will hava award certificate for general bus- sterile concentrated milk to bnjiness achievement from the Corn' 'Monarchy'for Viet Nam Mai ,»« ',' nti*, Get U.S. By JOHN SAIGON, South Viet -Nam-WJ The United States today"'waii ported recommending that,'*' tltutional' monarchy be , ,esta| ished for strife-torn, South .'Vti Nam. , , ' ,< r *^, Ji As authoritative -sources reVeV d this current American, posltloj ocal and provincial Vietnam! eaders flock to Saigon for «<«JH al congress called by PremJj Ngo Dinh Diem to act oh the " J .ional Revolutionary... Commit! demand for the ouster c^cWel. state Bao D«i, the ex-empewlfciij Annam. - "iijV From his luxurious villa 'on^ll The American position was sal o be that because of South { V1< Nam's political inmaturity,' ?>t stablizing influence" of a" m6f chy with only limited power! needed to give ' continuity,.'*"' avoid chaos. ' '' '*<' ^'.1 The sources said that' si cal sentiment prove ' so' l fee against Bao Dai, his son'Bao'-Bt of some other member of the*(fbr mer royal house could be i'dei natcd ruler with'tightly *" " scribed powers. * ,, *'*i A \~ Bao Dai,' now 42, succeee .he throne of the central'.Vf kingdom of Annam in 1926? „. pet first of the F£e.nchfan<f of the Japanese 1 during ;the v <i pation, he abdicted ; at the entfj? he war and became 'a councilor". In the, ionary government of,Ho Chi Minh. Council Aon to Budgeta 1 •• T-* >i Hope City'* Counc, drawn-out sessiphV.tip ast night for department • mittee heads, to get^togiet et up budgets for t all depart The motion followed »>!( ussion. The budgets, ;tp s , milled at the first meeting in , _ will be for a six month trial peri; Another motion ,' was apprt ailing for a meeting 9! Third ? rict Livestock Show ommittee ot their ie council in the -next'ter^day iscuss the' shpw's." financial -, ficulties. Also included. wa» lause agreeing to pay/iniereiit ocal banks on a loan to the Id tock Show which the 'city iind vrote. ' ) '•-„ '"i-' Oakcrest Chapel representati* sked the city's cooperation i eving a traffic situation on ' treet, Seems autos parking pq ide block the sidewalk, nd Don Westbrook told the' co he funeral home would j 'give eet of its property to idewalk providing ' tlie own. No action much-discussed subject. A motion was passed to n a 1,000 gayonjjer^iri .. pressure pump ior the Water Light plant. Following discu|siQn 4 o|'' fer .waste , due tQ^iticahr units without towers the-g ed, a resolution urging (pv „ installed with all nesy, units in t future, The council - d^wssed,.. possibility of taking fujrthep VQI| if the situation, created during' Units operating the city waste, the pap^c, one well produces AH Around the Town f j> Tto liar Colleges in this area have just' jfejfnpstead 'Studerit at Southern, completed student elections and State, Virginia Mitchell ol Colum- James Russell of Hope has just bus, will give a senior piano recital w6n the highest honor at Hender. Sunday, May 8, at 4 p. m. in the day whjjn ' son . . '. he has been elected presi- college auditorium , , . she is pre- deht of the student body for the|sldent of Da Cappo Club a college coming year . . . Charlene Rogers .music group, member of the schgo barely lost her race for cjass sen-'choir, Baptist Student Union anc ator while Kay Kent was success-jj?hi Theta Kappa, honorary fra- ful in her race for junior class vice,- terity . . . Virginia formerly st« :J ._. Bernard Dunn also'died piano under the instruction of president was elected to the senate at fifrs. J. C. Carlton of Hope ... Ouachita Marilyn Shiver. Hope public is invited to her Junior, was named treasurer ol the student body while Jane Pur-j Contrary to a lot of downtown roughs was elected to the student cjiscussjon making, the Joe DUdy, Igrnxer Hope coach, was guest speaker at old in tin from shelves and the merce Civic Club at the prga'niza- roduct may be reconstituted with tion's annual banquet. . . now play- fl*£»crl rviilk" i ii do T"Vj I »«\r r» »*«•»/•! imai«<? :„ -» u J _ f ..iL. ..*-.»- 1.1. . —— 11~ — _ fresh milk taste. Dairy producers j n g his fourth year'on the college'Club f uesday nigbt . . « Jpje is now iuo a i*ocnnnclKilit v in millr nn/i_ '!— «„! 11 i mil l™ n i»^« J *._ _.n 7»_ ^.^___u -v i_ 7l i _* i -vL _ The city Hope by the child drowned miAn ,! po °! - - ~ Although many were ken. CRUSHf0 TO WYNNE (UP) about 40, was tor. McKay '. . over a bri4ge lapsed. McJJaj tractor- anij v wa5 O

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