Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 3, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 3, 1955
Page 3
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StAK, Men, ARKANSAS ^J-^fT^' "*"'- f^ Thursday, June 2, 1955 t \v e-rWer m<-ri yi- 'i «# *, WILSON'S CERTIFIED FAMILY STYLE Bacon WILSON'S CERTIFIED SMOKED !$£ V WE |BB^'--- '/ STAMPS ible Green Stamps _?y Wednesday on irchases of 2.50 or More. FRESH GROUND LEAN Beef WHOLE SLICED No. 21 Can :HASEANDSANBORN OFFEE EN-L-RATION — 1 LB. CAN GFOOD 2> Regular Drip Pulverized HELLMANS THICK SLICED TENDERIZED ECONOMICAL 4 - 8 LB. AVG. PIGGLY WIGGLY CONTROLLED QUALITY Lb. ^H CERTIFIED For an economical baked ham, t'he shank end of the,ham is the piece to buy. As an added economy, the smaller back part is excellent in pea soup and many other dishes. Shank End Lb. 39C 9 F ( or a quick ham meal, the center slice of a ham is tasty and easy to prepare. Try if fried, broiled or baked. Try It as shown below, with eggs for your better breakfast. HAM .SST u. 89c Here is the baked ham which will make any meal a festive one. For celebration and special occasions, the butt end of a ham baked. It's a really satisfying meal. HAM 45c 25c MAYONNAISE ^*^ • . . DEL MONTE CRUSHED i15c PINEAPPLE ~ No. 2 Can , *rOKILY WHITE CREAM .CORN LUX BATH SIZE PERSONAL SIZE For DEL MONTE No. 303 Can 15c SUGAR PEAS DEL MONTE WHOLE CALIFORNIA ICEBURG c Green Beans in 29c Lemonade SUNKIST FROZEN Can 19c 5 LB BAG MEAL GAINES DOG FOOD Ar^ 10 Lb, 4 «*£ 25 Lb. «> IA 65c ^ e , 1.25 " A<i 2.49 MEAL 50 Lb. BAG MEAL 4. PLYMOUTH COFFEE 1 LB. BAG 75c HEAD 5 HOME GROWN YELLOW LB. FRESH PEACH SNOW BOY MELLORINE TOWIE MARASCHINO CHERRIES LB. PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY & SATURDAY JUNE 3 &4 TUBE 5 1 BETTY CROCKER ANGEL (I CAKE MIX 5c 5c 1 Gal. 3 Oz. Jar 17 Oz Pkg. 49c I5c 55c .Home Center Values. Save On Hundreds of Household Items In Piggly Wiggly Complete Home Center Department! 21 Qt. Pitcher WATER PIICHER Beautiful Assorted Colors, (ce Guard on Spout, Can't Chip or Shatter 20 Qt. Lustro-Wave WASTE BASKET Leak - Proof, Long lasting Unbreakable Plastic. Choose from large selection of decorator colors. only $2.98 PIGGLYi ,V/WIGGLY , tnc. Wl RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES to Cify Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m..ahd a special carrier will deliver your paper, Hope ' JHft*' . ARKANSAS! i»iffl? warm this afternoon, UAIgftt HMD* day With chance at wld*ty Jelfe tered afternoon tfttHifi| tiftUdttt Storms In northwest , - • ^ Experiment Station "report fo* 24-hours ending at 8 6, rfiu Trtttf, High 85, Low WK ' 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 198 St«r of Hipe 1899, Putt 19Z7 Centolldatcd Jon. 1C, 1929 Sunray-Mid-Continent Holds Annual Family Picnic Here HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1955 O .tnT\h 50 ° I" 1 .?' 0 * 68 , and toelr Amines of Sun-ray.Mid-continent Oil Company are pictured enjoying lunch Wne Thirl? DistHct itOCk SHOW Coliseum here last Wfiplc. Th» nrracinn \A/=JC tho = i-mn-,l „„„,„-_.. _:.»i_ *__ i J ' n *.,',__.._' . .. """J "'=>TICI e f ' u eU +T er8 l3St - Wee j- T = he °, ccas , ion wa f , the , annual company picnic for workers. Besides presentation of awards ni ^°" J SWimm '" a |J1 munlci P al P°°' a "d all the playground facilities of Hope's Fair park? °t w? the ear the picnic has beenhldhre Ho Settlement Sign in British Railway Strike By STANLEY GODFREY Little Change in Nation's Weather By The Associated Press Little change was reported in the nation's weather today. More rain fell in sections of the mid-continent, western areas and| akng the northern Atlantic; coast. fairly pleasant weather'' prevailed in most other areas with mild ONDON un -Britain's nation-' temp , 0ratures in many parts of tho de railway strike ground into its coun " v - j sixth day today with labor peace. makers reporting "no progress at Showers and thunderstorms continued during the night and early all." Industrial plants were slow- morning in the Plains States and , ing down from lack of materials! along the eastern slope of the Rock- fj from warehouses jammed with fin-! ies - Heavy falls were reported in • • I some parts of Kansas and South (Dakota. Torandic winds struck yes- It,, .... , . leaders of the'terday near Great Bend, Kan., and ,| striking Associated Society of Lo- Ser ninole, in the southwest section Hj comolivc Engineers and Firemen of the Texas p an handle. It 1 ; and the General Purposes ' Com- n II ished products. Talks O ,,!; rnJttce of the powerful Trades Un- H JKi Congress broke down last ] night. Light showers fell in the Pacific Northwest and along the northern Atlantic coast. Temperatures early today rang y Nine of the nation's top trade < ed 7rom a miM 79 degrees at Key j union leaders left the meeting to. West> F la.,'to a chilly 33 at Bryce j, report to Labor Minister Sir Wa - c in southern & tan . >•'• ter Monckton "no progress at all o j has been made.' ] Factories and workshops began i] to cut operations, with widespread unemployment in prospect if the ; strike does not end quickly. ^Six major Welsh steelworks an- il r'Bunced they would bank their fui- ; naces today and put 2,700 workers on odd robs. No new moves came yesterday from Prime Minister Eden's gov: crnmcnt, which has declared a ( state of national emergency. Kilo Carnival Marks Plant Festivities WEST MEMPHIS W) — A carnival spiced withgibes at neighboring TVA-land greeted yesterday's Th e 70,000 ASLEF members,, ground breaking for the contro ^ who man the bulk of the nation's :E locomotives, are demanding a , raise oi" $1.12 a week over thuir present base pay of $27.30. ASLEF strike is ' strongly opposed by the 400,000-strong National Union of Railwaymen (NUR) which includes about 17,000 engi- '. neers and firemen and the rest of j Britain's rail labor. But the NUR ' says if wage talks are reopened for the other union, its men also must be considered. Hearing Moves Back to Washington By CLIFTON WELLS CAMDEN (/m — The dispute bs- tween two Camden radio stations. one of which has been ordered off (jfie air, moved back to Washington yesterday following testimony by j: a businessman who said his word ' had been accepted as a receipt for almost $10,000 in cash. The witness, George L. Byar.s, a Camden petroleum products wholesaler, testified that Leo Howard, •formerly of El Dorado now of Eau Claire, Wis., paid him $9,090 in cash for tho construction of radio station KPLN. Byars said Howard, (jjno had obtained a construction permit for the station from the Federal Communications Commission, had nothing to prove an interest in the station's physical plant other than Byars' word. Byars' statements were obtained versial Dixon-Yates electric plant. Signs banners placards and 'streamers decked this east Arkansas city's main street shooting welcome to private utility magnates who planned-the $107,250,000 plant. "Kilowatt Carnival" drew about 7,000 spectators. They watched a parade, listened to speeches and feasted on five tons of free barbecue, 400 pounds of cole slaw, COO gallons of baked beans and soft drinks. Dixie private power executives and Arkansas' top public officials were- on hand for ceremonies at the Mississippi riverside flatland where the plant will be built. Construction will take tsvo years. Absent were public officials from neighboring Tennessee, where the Dixon-Yates projects in most political circles is unpopular. Drive on to Make Vaccine Free to All By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (#) — Senate Democrats have set in motion a drive to make free Salk vaccine available "to every American child." It would go well beyond President Eisenhower's plan to pay for antipolio inoculation only, of children whose pprents can't afford the shots. A bill to carry out the rival duced last night by Chairman Hill (D-Ala) and the other six Democratic members of the Senate Labor and Public Welfare Committee. At the same time, Hill called a meeting of the committee for Monday to consider the proposals. •Democrats outnumber Republicans 7-6 on that committee but one Democratic member, t,Sezi Murray of Montana, is in Europe. Committee Democrats and Republicans have been at odds over how best to handle the Salk vaccine situation.. Democrats have sponsored legislation to give the President standby powers to control distribution and price of the new paralysis preventive, but Republicans generally have lined up behind the administration pasition in favor of a voluntary system. Hill said in a Senate speech the Democratic bill would assure "fair and just distribution and use, and render proposals calling for other means of control over such distribution and use less immediately necessary." Reputed Lord of Murder Gets 2 Years CAMDEN, N. J. (INS) — Albert Anastasia. reputed "lord high executioner" for Murder, Inc., today was sentenced to two years in prison and fined a total of $20,000 for evading payment of nearly 12,000 in federal income taxes. Federal Judge Thomas M. Madden sentenced the 52-year-old . , „., , , - . . , rackets overlord on two counts. shal . T »to s,. communique joint statement with Russia yesterdy favoring "satisfaction of the legitimate Senate Passed Aid Bill fo House By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON W—President El senhower's 3'/ 2 billion dollar foreign r aid program sped to the House today after comfortably surviving 'all attempts in the Senate to reduce the total. Senate passage last night marked the first time in five years i global aid authorization measure las won Senate approval without a money cut. Also defeated were attempts to require that a major aart of economic aid be made as oans rather than grants. The final vote was 59-18, with 11 Republicans and seven Democrats voting «'no." The program is al- eady under consideration by the House Foreign Affairs Committee. The overwhelming approval recorded by the Senate, however, concealed a measure of strong dissatisfaction on the part of some senators who voted for the bill. They served n oti ce they would 'ight to reduce the money total in the Appropriations Committee and iater on the Senate floor when the forthcoming money bill is taken up. The legislation passed yesterday authorizes continuation of the seven-year-old aid program. Actual money to carry it out must voted separately. Sen. Mundt (R-SD) an Appro- arialions Committee member, pui '.t plainly when he told the Senate :hat he considered the authoriza- :ion a "maximum." "We are not signing a promissory note and guaranteeing to redeem this amount" in the forthcoming appropriations bill, he^/declared. "j Another/matter that seemed certain to plijy a vole in the measure's ultimate fate was Yugoslav Mar- Release of II America Airmen Still in China in 24-Hour* Report 1$ From a Reliable Indian Newsman He ordered him jailed for one year and fined $10,000 on each count, the jail sentences to run concurrently. Anastasia. four-time winner over murder raps, entered a surprise plea of guilty on May 23, eight days before his scheduled re- on charges .,of..-.evading $11,742"'in-' taxes 1 for 1947 and 1948. Anastasia's first trial in Newark, N, ., ended in a hung jury on United Church Plans Bible School Nov. 20. His attorney demanded a change of venue to Camden. charging that news reports of the disappearance of a government witness made a fair trial in Newark impossible. The missing witness, Charles Fcrri, a one-time Fort Lee, N. ., plumber, testified at the first tiral that he did $8,700 worth of work on the defendant's Fort Lee mansion on the. Palisades overlooking the Hudson river. The government charged that Anastasia built the $70,000 mansion with unreported income. Ferri and lis wife. Mar, disappeared from their blood-splattered North Dade, Fla., home on May 1. Anastasia was sentenced to the electric chair in 1921 for the murder of a longshoreman, but won a Blind Man Sees After Quarrel < ST. FAITH'S, England W) — Peter Barr had a rosv with his wife and regained his sight after 10 years of blindness. The 34-year-old veteran was blinded while flying in the Closing months of the war. He was married after his return home Arguing with his spouse this week, he smashed his right fist into his left palm to hammer home a point — and suddenly caught his first glimpse of Mrs. Barr. "In 10 to 15 minutes I could see properly," Barr related yesterday. Uranium Rush Brings Out 200 Hunters By GRAHAM BERRY HOBO HOT SPRINGS, Calif. ,1/PI About 200 men, some carrying ij^ rs< R OW e. Matter Ken Rowe City Policeman James R. Rowe beams proudly, and rightly so, as he holds his son,-Kenneth Dale," in the pal mof his hand. This picture was made when th lad was a mere live months old. Although, he could neither -crawl, walk .nor talk, he could stand in his father's hand as pictured. The photograph is of suns, and several wcmen -camped in deep rocky, Kern River Canyon during the night — the. vanguard of an expected . horde of uranium stampeders due to stake claims today. Camping with the first arrivals near this .tiny mountain resort were 53 heavily armed members of the Kern County sheriff's posse. All had horses, all wore sidearms and most carried deer rifles. Many also had walky-talky radios. Several physicians with blood plasma. ac- WantsU.S.to Let Students Return to Asia By K. C. THALER LONDON (UP) — India's roving 'Ambassador V. K. Krishna Menon ;said today the United is pledged to defend. itio,n^f,principles, signed by-the Yugoslav' President and Soviet Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin, but the news came late in the debate and played no part in the outcome. I "We're here to make. a. show- of States could • contribute to Far (force, hoping that, .-it .will prevent,Eastern peace by permitting .'Chi- 1 nese students "in ;the United States Signatures Enough to Refer Bill HOPE W —Publisher Alex Washburn said today that he had ob- . . tained enough signatures to get ma . y ra " l nto the canyon to file the controversial livestock and|clalm s- Claim jumping is. expected Galyen. "But if .anyone wants trouble, we're ready to cope with;it." What the sheriff calls, "an explosive situation" was to be highlighted today with the opening by the federal government, of ,2,914 acres of public land to staking of mineral' claims. In the center of this acreage 160 miles north of Los Angeles is the Miracle Mine. The rush is to start at noon EST Although it is California's richest uranium strike, the mine has shipped only 48'/ 2 tons of ore, .for which its owners were paid $2,600, Despite this modest output, the mine recently was boughv for one million dollars. Up to three thousand prospectors )oultry feed tax exemption bill re- 'erred to a popular vote. Washburn, publisher and editor and possibly trouble. The federal land is being thrown open to mineral development at The Vacation Bible School will. now trial and subsequent acquit- jegin at Unity Baptist Church Ual. He also was acquitted of Monday June 6th. The School will murder charges in 1928, 1932 and begin at 8:45 and close at 11:15,1933. .each day. The theme of our school is "Sailing with Christ." There will be only one week of school this year and the closing exercise will be held on Friday evening June 10. Refreshments will be served each day at 10:00 a. m. with ice water. j The public is invited to attend our 'school. The project was worked out by the Eisenhower administration as a private power substitute for a lew ste.am electric plant the Ten- icssee Valley Authority wants to build. Backers of TVA say it's a move to undermine TVA's public power system. NO— HITTER TO. MEASLES PARSIPPANY, N.J., (UP— Jimmy Roccobon, 13-year-old pitcher for the Mt. Tabor Kiwanis team in the Babe Ruth league, complained yesterday of feeling ill be- WC . a no-hitter, striking out 11 batters and pacing a 5-1 victory. Today he was in bed with the measles. Final Rites at Arkadelphia for C. P. Couch LITTLE ROCK W) — Funeral services for C. P. Couch, who directed the stringing of the first 22 miles of what now is Arkansas Power & Light Co.'s huge electrical transmission system, will be held at Avkadelphia this afternoon. of the Hope Star, said that he and "l? request of the original Miracle his workers had collected 23339< Mme owner s. who developed the sienatures on a petition to get 'the' pl j?£? rty unaware lhat it had been 1955 act put on the 1956 ballot. «'«»"'"'"»- *-— »•- --"The controversial measure, backed by Gov. Orval Faubus, exempts poultry and livestock feed from Arkansas' two per cent sales tax. Washburn said that he was urging his workers to continue to press for signatures to allow for a substantial margin of error. "I have asked the people who have helped me in the various cities to send in the signatures they have by Monday," Washburn said. "Our original goal of 35,000 sig- fcatures still stands. We cannot) check 23,000 people. "If they tell us they have poll taxes, that is all we have to go withdrawn from the public domain years ago as a possible dam site. Although George Killmer, Taft, Calif, service station owner anc nine partners staked 20 claims covt- ering Miracle's 400 acres in Jan uary, 1954, the Federal Bureau of Hand Management ruled (their claims now invalid. They are rostaking their property today. Killmer said "outsiders" also have staked Miracle land but contends that the original partners and new owners have "prior rights." "It will be up to f he outsiders to prove any right they think they have," said Killmer. "After all, ' »"»*• ft-r UAl W W 1IC1 VW 1>U K'J l_ . ..--., on. We want to get enough signa- w< L have an operating mine here." J ,,„„,. •_ j» _ . ,. .J? • . ** InRnartnnrcanH nmi/ nut tint* *U« lures EO that there will be no The partners and new owner, the . — ~~ „„ vnw,, uicjc Will UU UU 117, ,„, _ 1 ^»,» , « , , doubt about it. Our city canvasses ^ ymlng Gulf and Sulphur Co., will continue through Tuesday " I ha , ve P ut f 100 - 000 in '° ^afts, tun- ~ •• Poultry men have claimed 'that T ,„ . , ., they needed exemption from the Ja .mes Workman of the 'sales tax on feed in order to Quicker the Public Accepts Salk Vaccine the Quicker Polio Can Be Placed Where It Belongs Lone Star Steel Co. of Daiter field, Tex., a close freind of Couch, will officiate. The service will begin at 4 p. m. Couch, 63-year-old president of (that cotton farmers and othe*r en- the Southwest Sales and Service joy. pete with poultry raisers in othei slates where there is no sales tax. Also, the poultry growers say they (should have the same exemptions By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (fl^— "i s this vac- the nation's health agencies parents are still new tests to assure the [" . d l P ! S !!i 01 !f...l ak ^ n /°L th u e . rcCftieMhelr "chUdi-en bTlno'cSd In!smallpox' vaccin^'ha?' to fight „-.*"„ I the 1955 natlona l anti-polio cam- against ignorant fears — and Co., of Shreveport, La., was found dead in a hotel room here yesterday. Pulaski County Coroner Howard A. Dishongh said Couch died of a heart attack. Couch was a brother of AP&L's • • , founder, the lateHarvy C. Couch, controversy. But whereas j-ie left the power firm in the after his family acauired "'" " station KAMD, also at Camden. paign. KPLN was ordered off the air Mayi In L 0ndoni more 1 «QMH,n« tho nntnri^viQ /if ll^a V.^'^... I ; s.ident of the line. When the L and A was merged At Springdale, Roy Ritter, a prominent poultry raiser, noting Continued on Page Two Mother of Former Resident Here Dies Word has been received hero of , nels, chutes and buildings, The other mine in the area, the Kergon Claims, also is being re- staked by its owners. . to; rettirn 'to ' their '-'Communist home land. • ' • •Menon arrived here today from to Washington where he will, report on his discussions ,in the Red Chinese caDitai of prospects i for. a cease fire in the war-threatened Formosa strait. Menon said Red China's release of four American fliers "opened the door" to settlements of Far East .questions. '.'•.'' .Before continuing to the United States next week Menon. who also serves as India's United Nations delegate, will see British Foreign Secretary Harold Macmillan and other British officials. Menon was' asked 'on his arrival at.London, airport about prospects for release of n men from an American (B-29 reconnaissance somber who still are imprisoned by Red China "Steps for their release have been going on for some time. Menon said. • He- said the release of four imprisoned American jet fliers by Red China "opened the door to a settlement of the problems of na- itonals in other countries " Asked if American permission for Chinese students now in the United States to return to Com? munist China would help the situation, Menon replied; 'The release of the students would as I have said, be a contribution." By ROBERT .UDICK MANILA (UP) —The release"ot! the 11 American airmen still prisoned in Red China is expect within the next 24' hours, 'the m» aging director of the lnfhi«nl__ Times of India >. said '.tonight^! The Indian . ''editor.'... C. who arrived here 'byi v air Hong Kong said his information on! the probable early release' ofv American' fliers came "from'. source that 'is usually reliable.' (In Washington, officials' pressed surprise at Jain's fo cast. They hopfed the" 'report M true but there was nothing to Indi-jt cate that the United States " "t" been alerted to receive 'the pris-;' oners at Hong- Kong.) T '- • Four American jet pilots leased earlier this week' by China reached freedom i. at' 1 Kong on last Tuesday, J /< "'I was informed in Hong;Kong\' Jain said, "that 11 more would be released, possibly the next 24 -hoUrs." - •" ' 'J The Ind|an editor appeared M prised that'local newsmen'^had > received similar reports;, S $fe* He declined' to' give jany' adi tional information but:.:did''Sa7(fi "believed" the,; other -Jl airimt were the ones 'tried '*—»*—s>asJ ed by Red China of and now serving terms. - -,, -__,•• •_ \ Jain said the. fliers'on ~ '" t.'jesp. long **&#«**• Ufc „ was "a good-gesture>",;H' ->, v )»; e The 11 men whose jrelejssjj said is likely In ihe"ive*ry°nearj' ture were sentenced Jwt *Nov ber to terms of. from .four to years In Communist prisons;' The 1*1 ^airmen' 1 ' - if "" «--•-•<*China are:-{Maji t ..,.__. Ba.Umer,' Lewisburg, "PaiV A 1-C Steve 9, Kiba, ,At Airman 2-C Jbhnj W/ A III, Orange; Va',; Ca^t. Eugene Vaadi, Clayton, N. Y,; Col. Jo NEW INVENTION WARSAW, Ind., (UP) —Grocery Owner Jack,N. Powell, 26, said today he is ready to place his self- opening bottle cap on the market, just in time for the picnic season, Powell's bottle cap features an nch-long tab "just long enough o get hold of with your fingers. When you .lift the tab, the whole "ap comes off, all in one motion." All Around the Town iy T^» -9§»f *•* '•'..••-. Work has been started on two Highway projects in this area , , , Graves Construction Co. of Pine SERVICEMEN: Bobby L. Thorn- tno, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C Bluff is preparing to start improv- Thorn top Sr., of Hope, was'recent- K. Arnold,'Jr., Montgomery, Lt. Wallace L.' Brown, Mon., ery, Ala,; Lt. John'W. Buck, ma'thwatte. Tenn,; Airman Harry M. Benjamin, *"" ' "' ington, Minn.; Sgt. Brown, St, Paul,' Minn:; mer F, Llewellyn, MWio and,Airman 2-C Daniel' C. Boise, Idaho. ., u A -• In Missoula, Mont., 'Llewellyn young wife said only {today, th) her husband's last letter/seer— 1 "very optimistic of^e,*"" soon" and, promised > 'fa our Christmas in June.}* '. "• Jain credited Unit«(| Natio Secretary General Daji Hammai skjold with the leading ,?ole in 9; taming the release of the f«?i flieis who now are at Hawaii enroute home to the Ui ed States. . " •> •• Jam said he is" making a ' wort lief that such moves on the pa of Red China will go a long -wl toward easing world tension. 'M ainsaid he is ' making; f < a worl tour and that so far his 'fipst '" pressions are that "we »re ' ing toward peace rather war," v ,, Anderson Union Church School $t«it| The Vacation Bible Ssji Anderson Untop-,, Baj$!rt ,, will begin Ssiwr4ay preparations. Tile Sehbo^ >yiU got all next week with commen' Friday night Junq 19th, -T^f' will begin each, morning atlo' All children are fewtte,d, " •— * 1- — - »» o »•• ».**••• »••>£*> v*- v. -I--I--1 —^. ™» • ( v^r *«.WUG« TV «O JtUUcllL* T^ Jt_ v r ing Highway 67, a short stretch'}/ discharged from the U, S. Army Kenneth M- from the Fulton River bridge con,'after serving 15 months in the Far £ r ° m J SM J , , , ,„ • necting with the new pavement " . He "is ^ now Jiving here - __-, , "_ *»r<*'6 auic *J t ' flru w »* ' the death of Mrs. K .E. Roberts at toward Texarkana and Mississippi his wife and daughter and is em- A* e uoV * ,, pollc the home of a daughter, Mrs. F. R. I Valley construction company movr. ployed by the Highway Department •?„„ i j« t! 1 m z^^^^,^^™™?>^^'*™ wavs Couch 13. , ,, . .„ , . . T *c.vto k he same question: "Is tin's,foes. to resume m Washington June vaccine reaUy safe for my chlld? »| There are Cornelius, in Cleveland Tennessee, ed onto Highway 55 and will pave'. . he was awarded a (nedal this She was 86 years old. j the stretch between Mineral Sp-/last week In servipe for placing Mrs. Roberts was also the mo- rings and Saratoga with Comple- third on thei 30 calibre rifle team of ther of Mrs. Claude McConnell of tion in some 90 working days . . .jCamp Chaffee Fifth Armored Dl The 39-year-old Byars, who lost by Dr, Edward Jenner to rid the an effort to avoid oral interroga- world of what is perhaps the dead- tion because of his health, said he liest infectious disease ever to af- ern. He retired from the railroad 'post in 1944. ---- . — ~w..i_ interesting par-. The vaccine had been developed allels between Dr Jonas P Saik Couch was a native of Calhoun, became interested in KPLN because he wanted Camden to have two stations. He said he had con- ilict mankind —smallpox. Although separated by a century and a half, there is a district his- sidered the possibility of profit as'torical parallel between the intro- Secondary. Byars said he stepped duction of the polio and the out of the venture' when Howardjsmallpox vaccines. ck'cided to quit. Both stmed public doubt and discoverer of the polio vaccine, (Columbia County, Ark., and at and his great predecessor Dr Jen- ten ded public schools at Magnolia, ' Ark. Survivors include his widow; a ner. Both were dedicated scientists . .... ........ . who liked to follow their own son C. P. Cpuch Jr., of Abilene, I is Highway 4 from the Hempstead County line to Rosston and Hlg> way 29 from Hope to Bleyins, as well as Highway 24 from to Nashville. ideas. . Dr. Salk found the answer to! of Shreveport; and two sisters, Elmore Walker, 74, Dies Thursday Elmore Walker, aged 74, a long _ .._ _,„_ , „, _,„ ,.„,__,., _. ,, T ^ time resident of Hempstead County David Orr came in' qul(e He holds'a masters"degre^ i'n*edw was found dead at his home Thurs- breathless and announced tha^t cation and for .{he past • Lawrence A. Walker, former}/ a Star Newsboy and graduate of Verger High School, has accepted a post to teach at Texas Southern One of the Star newsboys Carl'University Jn'Hvuston this sumpier, polio in infected monkeys. Jenner Mrs. George ; Monroe of Magnolia found the answer to smallpox in a ( and Mrs, C. P, Thorpe of Shreve- Continued on' Page Two port. rr, , . , ._ ' _ „,, , j . ^ — T ..— ..». -.. . -1 ex., a daughter, Mrs. Bob Slack day at Powers, near Guernsey. I he and a campanlon, Edgar fjeiwhas taught In ttie San Funeral services will be held at derson, rode their bikes tp" #*& -school system where he wa.s re' Old Liberty Church in Westmoreland by Herndon- ville, be they npver 414 a distance of 28 miles,' inl minuses., , , , $ why.' Ita •» 4 ' r ffil'HrkiiR', ^A,?,'?*^ r ..:», ! !L'__i^_f i*- i^-'c'jrs

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