Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 4, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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f MOM .STAR,-HAM, ARKANSAS Friday, June 3, 1$5$ PRICES GOOD ONLY SATURDAY! To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 199 Hope »<».' JHL* —. Star •• •" [- ' "I 1 *' V^F, ARKANSAS: warm this afternoon, flnJfht Star of Hopo 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNE 4, 1955 Member: Jh«, Associated Pr*t« A Audit ftgreau of Circulation* AT. MM Paid Clrd. i MM. lndln ( March S\ t 1953 —1,1*2 THE MOST SPECTACULAR BARGAIN EVENT OF THE 20" CENTURY! [California's Uranium Rush Is Under Way If*, -n , RESTOCKED! ^ 'W«Ji*y« brought out more furniture and ap- I vplionceV from Hie warehouse, rearranged our tore} and made final reductions to effect an •immediate sale on all remaining stocks. But 'you will have to hurry . . . stocks are limited. First Come, First Served. , OPEN SATURDAY From 7 A. M. to 7 P. M. They came, they sow, they bought . . . Not scores of happy home lovers, but they came by the hundreds. We don't know whether we're coming or going on deliveries but be patient, we're getting to you soon as possible. m Sri INAL REDUCTIONS! EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD TO THE BARE WALLS .$PI !?^T TWILL PAY YOU 9 W W a Bam mxasn m JP™*^ • 9 ^k^^F i»^_^ ^^^^^ IMBIIMH m ju ^& M j0 ^^^B^^ ^^5^^^ Cl.' e • • M • ••••• 39.95 Child's Bedroom Suite, Vanity, Chest, Bed,.. ra Beds/Full Size and Half Beds, Priced low as. !49.95 Sofa Hide-Away Bed with Innerspring Mattress ;95 s Bab)r's fiber Wardrobe, Shopworn .., 1 ShopwornRecord Player |5 Electric Irons i,9Hrosley 21-Inch Television.... 89.95 Crosley 17-Inch Television Jt large Size RINSO, One to Customer f"t£f£ "• * 29.95 8-Piece Genuine Mahogany Dining Room Suite $9.95 2-Piece Living Room Suites........... ing Room Pictures Priced low as........... ,95 9x12 Linoleum Rugs, Limited quantify'..... ?,50 Child's OMisole Record^layer, ...... |.5Q £Pc. Used Ojk Dinette..........:.. ULES: $37 $1.88 $4.88 $147 . . 7c .$2d7 .. $77 . $3.88 $19.88 .. $27 BRAVE THE CROWDS $39.50 Innerspring Mattresses.... ...... $21. $29.50 Innerspring Mattresses. .............. $16. $229.95 Used Norge Range, Guaranteed Good Condtiion. $47" $22.50 8-Steel Slat Bed Springs. $13.88 Used 2-Piece Living Room Suite, Cash & Carry $15 $79.95 Mahogany Gate- Leg Table $37" $34.50 Baby Bed and Cotton Mattress......... $16 $29.95 Upholstered Rockers, High Backs $15.88 $24.50 Blonde Step Tables or Wee Tables $8 $149.9$ 9x12 Alexander Smith Axminsfer Rugs, priced from $37 $4.95 Bath Room Heaters, Only 2 50c $59.50 Baby Bed and Mattress................. $26' $69.95 5-Pc. girome Dinettes $47 $139.95 7-Pc. Chrliii Dinettes, Large Table........ $87 $169.95 4-Pc Bedroom Suites ....... HOBO HOT SPRINGS, Calif. Ml :— Two dynamite blasts echoing in P steep-sided Korn River Canyon .-launched California's newest uranium rush under the watchful eyes iof. 50 armed deputies, who expect|ed violence. j JjjA thousand prospectors scurried into the rocky canyon yesterday, but little violence occurred. Claim jumping did, but the experts said it -will be settled by court litigation, which'may last for months. (California's richest uranium mines lie in the canyon. Prospectors said the area abounds in "hot spots." Hundreds of claims were cjuickly filed. Many are overlapping. The new area opened up to prospecting yes- •Ujrday covers 2,914 acres in a por- |tion of Sequoia National Forest which once was set aside by the government as a possible dam site. Much of the canyon rises at a 45- degree angle. Prospectors were allowed to make 20-acre claims. The countryside is so rugged two or more teams could claim the same area Without even seeing one another. The Miracle mine detonated one ojf the blasts which marked the .opening of the big rush. The Kerlon mine, another in the area, set off the other charge. They were ostensibly employed to tell mine employes that it was time lo stake claims. The Miracle and Kcrgon mine areas were posted with warnings that dynamite had been planted. Company officials denied that the warnings were to scare off other prospectors. jTwo prospectors claimed they «ere pushed. A third claimed another man brandished a shotgun in his direction. The sheriff's posse had orders to confiscat firearms, but only a few were found. farmer Faces Murder Charge HELENA, (UP) Prosecutor .John Anderson said today that Harold Sullivan, a Phillips county farmer, would be charged with first degree murder in the fatal ^hooting last May 19 of Joe Pasares. Sullivan has been in custody since the shooting, which sent Casarcs ito a Memphis hospital with fatal [.wounds. He died Tuesday. I The shooting followed an argument, Anderson said. U.S. Wails Release of 11 Airmen RESCUED — Manuell Cruz, trapped for three hours in building that collapsed into a Dallas street late Wednesday, is carried to safety by rescue workers. Three persons were killed and 11 injured wher building collapsed. — NEA Telephot'o Final Honor Roll of Year is Released Tito Favors i (Sermon Unity, Claims By LYNN HEINZERLING BELGRADE, Yugoslavia Ufl The Kremlin's leaders wound their eight-day visit to President Tito today. The Yugoslav marshal apparently managed to hold fast to his independence bi.it echoed Soviet sentiments on German unity and Red Chinese claims to For- Sovi'et Communist party boss Nikita S. Khrushchev, Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin, and Deputy Premier A. I, -Mikoyan left by plane for Moscow this morning. Their aides had left earlifr in a : separate plane. The three leaders were scheduled to stop in Sofia, Bulgaria, before pushing on to the Soviet capital. •Tito drove Khrushchev to the •vi^Jport in his Rolls Royce and inained on hand to see his guests off. In a final round of handshaker O before boarding his plane, Khrushchev spent more time biding farewell to U. S. Ambassador James W. Riddleborger than any of the other diplomats present. At a dinner party last Saturday the two held a peppery exchange on the merits of capitalism versus socia!- Jan ffito and his visitors closed their parley last night with a declaration in general terms of principles urging that the way be paved for peaceful solution lems. of world prob- Khrushchev, who led the six-man delegation the talking here and did most of did not sign the document. He sat on the sidelines while Bulganin and Tito affixed their If. names. I Avhe document said Yugoslavia i and the Soviet Union supported 12th Honor Roll 9 weeks period, 2nd. Semester "A" Alice Gentry, Emogene Fuller, Louise Fagan, John Taylor, Sybil Worthy, Patsy Calhoun, Diane Latshaw, Jimmy Haynes, L'urlene White. 2nd. Semester "A" Alice Gentry, Emogene Fuller, Louise Fagan, John Taylor, Sybii Worthy, Patsy Calhoun, Diane Latshaw, Jimmy "Hayne's*;''Cm-lone White. 2nd. Semester, 2nd. 9 weeks, Merit Roll UP Patsy Hollis, Nancy Smith, Marjorie Whatley, Rufus Herndon, Autry Hatfield, Judy Hammons, Gin- anne Graves, Juanita Gilbert, Charles Gilbert, Jolly McBay, Van Moore, Virginia Lafferty, Lynn Poole. Gladys Roberts, Vivian Ross, Gloria Rothwell, Marlcne Plumley, Jo Anne Russell, Twila Joy Keith, Jack Keck, Sylvia Arnold, James Barnes, Charles Bright, Patsy Martin, Judith May, Dorothy Whitten, Billye Williams, Marshall Rowe, Janelle Yocom, Gail Cook. 2nd. Semester, Me'rit Roll Patsy Hollis, Nancy Smith, Marjorie Whatley, Rufus Herndon, Autry Hatfield, Judy Hammons, Gin- anne Graves, Juanita Gilbert, Virginia Lafferty, Vivian Ross, Gloria Rothwell, Danita Rowe. Marlene Plumley, Jo Anne Russell, Twila Joy Keith, Jack Keck, Sylvia Arnold, James Barnes, Charles Bright, Patsy Martin, Judith May, Dorothy Whitten, Billye Williams, Marshall Rowe, Janelle Yocom. Honor Roll 11th. Grade 2nd. 9 weeks, 2nd. Semester "A" Jimmy Lewis, Mary Lewis, Pat McGill, Janet McKenzie, Marion McQueen, Linda Moore, Dale Zinn, Ricky Forester, Billie Dawn Franks, Carolyn Sue Hicks, Pat Huckabce. 2nd. Semester "A 1 Mary Lewis, Pat McGill, Janet McKenzie, Marion McQueen, Linda Moore, Dale Zinn, Ricky Forester, Billie Dawn Franks, Carolyn Sue Hicks, Pal Huckabee. 2nd. Semester, 2nd. 9 weeks, Merit Roll Bertha Richardson, Wayne Johnson, Mary Jo Kinscy, Cissy Lcwal- Deafhs Around the NaHon By The ASSOCIATED Press New York — Gerald Mygatt, 67, magazine editor and author who bcgain his writing career as a reporter for the old New York Sun. in New York. Died Thurs Born day. Redwood City, Calif. — Earl Lee Huntington, 69, veteran actor known professionally as Earl Lee who in u "ntil'Vhe'/^ere Wed' rornnt vr»a vc nnnnai-nrl i« oiitrn-r.r.1 .. J ** *- 4 c n-icu. Student Tells of Trip to Washington By Betty Brant In May the Fifth Grades of Garland school went to the old historic town of Washington, Ark. First we visited the largest Magnolia tree in the world. It took seventeen boys shoulder-to-shoulder to reach around the trunk of the tree. From there we went to Miss Mary .Catt's house. Miss Catts was a school teacher in Washington for more than 50 years. One of the in- terosting things about Miss Catt's house was the 'banister around the veranda was hand carved by Neg ro slaves. From Miss Mary Catt's home we went to the Confederate State Capitol. Downstairs we saw pictures of General Lee and other famous people.. Then we signed our names to the register. Upstairs in the Masonic hall we saw some old swords and spears. •.Then we walked up the old Military road until we came lo a marker, marking the place where Ja« mes Black had made the Bowie Knife, sometimes called the "Arkansas Toothpick." After we had seen the plac where James Black made the Bo By WENDELL MERICK HONG KONG (UP) — Author ties waited anxiously, but withou official information, today for Rcc ~hina to make good on an Indii editor's prediction that it plans t free 11 more American airmen in i matter of hours. The imminent release of the flier was forecast by J. C. Jain, man aging director of the Times of In dia, on his arrival in Manila from Hong Kong yesterday. ' "I was informed in Hong Kong that 11 more fliers would be re leased, possibly within 24 hours.' he said. ;: However, there was no concrete indication here of the release, although officials expressed a fervent hope the report was true. Jain added in Maina today that He hoped "no llth 'hour difficulties" would prevent the 11 Ameri- ian airmen from being freed by the ommunists. Four American jet pilots were pleased by Pciping earlier this week and walked to freedom at Hong Kong Tuesday. "They told me was coming out," ivie knife we went to the cour ipuse which is now a school. BP lind the court house was an olc ail where the prisoners were kep recent years appeared in movies and radio and television .hows. Died Thursday. Minneapolis —'Percy B. Hicks, 30, vice president and grain manager of International Milling Co. and first vice president of the,iy[in- neapolis Gi'ain" Exchange.' Born in Winnipeg. Died Thursday. While we were at the court house Miss Mary Margaret Haynes-show ed us the old Methodist Church. I is considered the seat of early Ma thodism in Arkansas. After we had gotten our cold drinks : we "ate- on the Baptist Chinch grounds. The old church was New York - Mrs. Shirley O'Neal "f d a * a hos P ital d "«ng the Civi ,n«= 49 0 ,.tiof o^^ ,,,if^ _F n..,,* I War - You can still see the bulle .Jones, 42, artist and wife of Prof. Harry W. Jones of Columbia Unl versity Law School. Born in Web ster Groves, Mo. Died Thursday, Burnett Rites Held Friday in Gladewater GLADEWATER, Tex. W) — Services for R. W. (Dick) Burnett, coi- 3rful oilman and owner of the Dallas club in the Texas Baseball League, were to be held here this afternoon. Some of the great of the diamond game gathered for the funeral of the man- who revolutionized the promotion of baseball in the Texas ' eague. Directors of the Texas League snd President Dick Butler headed holes in the pillows. After we had eaten lunch we saw the place where James Black died trying to think of the formula from which he made the Bowie knife. Then we walked to the Etter home where we saw an old fashioned bath tub that the ladies used to dangle their feet in while the black mammy bathed them. Then we returned home thankful we had our opportunity historic place. to visit such a Looks for a Lot of Polio This Summer YORK (INS) — Dr. Jonas Salk, developer of the anti-polio vaccine, said today the nation can expect "a lot of polio" the baseball delegation. Members ported this summer — of Burnett's. Dallas ball club were pallbearers. Burnett, 57, died at Shreveport Wednesday of a heart attack. Another funeral service was to more than ever before." to be re"probably another group Jain said. "I certainly hope it's true." t . He said he had received his original information from "a source that is usually reliable" As the hours passed, he still appeared to place strong confidence in his informants. Although the influential Indian newspaperman said he received his tip while in Hong Kong, he did not m'ention it until he reached Manila. Lt. Col Wwigh-iron Simpson U. S. Air Force liaison officer in Hong Kong said he did not plan to go to the Red China Hong Kong bor-, der unless he receives more def'i-' nite information. The U. S. consulate in Hon Kong said it knew nothing of th report. A spokesman for U. S. Far Eas Air Forces headquarters in Tokyo which was alerted two days be fore Communist China released th four airmen earlier this'week, sale it'sfoad received no hint'of an im minent new release. TAKES BOWS — Representatives of Arkansas' champion towns accepted their checks and took bows to applause of the state's leading Industrialists at the fifth annual Community Accomplishment Awards luncheon In Little Rock. First place winners, left to right: Marion Plnkston, Crossess ;Mrs. Rolls Cllne- hens, Qravette, and Glen Black, Boonevllle. — NEA Telephoto First Baptist Church of Hope Observes 10th Year Under the Direction of S. A. Whitlow The First Baptist Church, Hope bserves the pastor's 10th annivcr ary, June 5. • The Rev Mr.' S. A. Whitlow is $600,000 in Food Sent to 58 Countries LITTLE ROCK (UP) - One and one-quarter million pounds of food valued at $600,000 were distributed to needy Arkansas families it •>>• counties during May, accord- ng to the Welfare Commissioner arl Adams. Adams said in a report to Gov. Orval E. Faubus that county wel- are workers interviewed and competed applications of 109,700 per- ons seeking the free food. The surplus butter, cheese short- ning, non-fat dry milk, beans and ice were made available by the cderal government to both welfare ccipients and other needy per- ons. Five additional counties — Car- oil, Columbia, Conway, Desha and Hot Spring — have applied for Rev. Mr. Whitlow rp, TJ-i-L !_ , -- . -, ° iiwvu ajjynuu lUr ihe Pittsburgh University scion- aid, leaving only 12 counties with- tist issued his warning durimz a out formal application. These | native of Arkansas and was engaged in the banking business in Augusta and in Arkadelphia befroe en tering the ministry. He is a graduate of Ouachita College in Arkadelphia, and of Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky. While attending Ouachita, as ministeral student, the Rev, Mr. Whitlow was pastor of the Baptist churches in Washington and Ozan n Hope County. He was a pastor of a Kentucky church while attend- ng the Seminary and after his ;raduation there, he pastored a Kentucky church for about three ears before coming back to Arkansas to the Ohio Street Baptist Church in Pine Bluff, Arkansas, he church he pastored before com- ng to 'Hope. In the ten years the Rev. Mr. iVhitlow has been pastor of the Firt Baptist Church of Hope, have een fruitful years for the church, 'here have been 461 additions by baptism, 612 have united toy letter. A Brotherhood has been organized and the work of the Women's Mis- Jury eliberares Arson Case -' GREENWOOD Ml — The Circuit Court jury trying wealthy lumberman S. V. Stroud here on a charge of arson resumed its deliberations here this morning following an overnight recess of the trial. . : . After 51/3 Hours of discussion last night, tliis jury was unable to reach a verdict. Jurors spent the night in a Fort Smith hotel, and resumed deliberations at 9:30 a. m. today, , Stroud is accused of setting the $70,000 fire which destroyed a •warehouse he owned • here last April 8., The state charges he aurned the building to collect an 'nsurance policy on it. , ' Yesterday, Stroud took the stand :o deny that he had any part' 'in he -fire. .'.He emphatically denied Sen. Ervin Wants Graff Pay ing Stopped WASHINGTON Ml — Sen. (D-NC) said today the Pe hould bar from further cotitraljts' ny firm found lo have paid raft to government employe*. , v ; Ervin is a member of the Senate^ nvestigatlons subcommitte ftavt investigating what he termed "ti rotten situation" in the buying oi uniform items for the armed forces. n fei The subcommittee, under cSa manship of Sen. McClellan C Ark), hopes to wind up next we< public hearings at which 'It 41 seeking evidence of corruption i big scale purchases of items. • The hearing are in recess uiw Tuesday, when the subcommitte announced It will qeestlon Hart; Lev. wealthy Chicago » facturer, concerning a two mi dollar contract he received — the manufacture of white" satidi caps. , fj Lev, a reputed millionaire, ; been named in hearsay, te; received from a business i the source of some "alleged payments.' New York manufac er Leon M. Levy has sworn heard from Marvin Rubin, a\ mer business hustier for both'I&v and Levy, that Lev paid • $50 J 000 ; i to Air Force Capt. Raymond-Wdol 1 * to get the white cap contract," "H. , „, r ool has sworn he jievet/ go1 the $50,000 or any bribes frod^H" source. Wool was a uniform'] curement officer before being' signed to his, present post at, Ethel; by, Ohio. " ^^ Clow Training! .^ L. '*•*. '_ •* P % «• 1< ^ "i r * *&\$$. to NFA Meet , The CtoW' Tra ter . wH6 'swore thaf'Strou Jimself poured incendiary turpe; ine on material in the plant. ML Daniels, who has pleaded guilty 1 arson, also, testified that Strou aid him $500 to set the blaze. However, 19 witnesses have test fied that Stroud wasn't at the "plan the night of the fire. panel discussion before the Inter- were expected to apply as auicklv sionary Union has P»'°e re ssed th Hal inn^l T-Tr»n Itl-. /~<^., r _j. ^i. .«r. ,] :«i...*i ,- . " J ." *-**^J f \>r\\-\ n\\ \\r\a \rnn i*c T'h/a Qurtr) »n/ t*ftV\nr* national Health Conference .at the • "the satisfaction of the legitimate lien, Lanora Messer, William Per- rights of tiie (Communist) Peo- kins, Rebecca Plumley, Joe Polk, pie's gard Republic of China with to Taiwan (Formosa). re-i Alice Anthony, Ann Adams, Margaret Archer, Don Bailey, Linda .CMhi w ™ JuWwt to 69fl it by 4wn,f r» Fwy, e»ta C«n |t i*»l • v It did not say, however, that Pei\ ping should fight forthe island Betts, Bill Bridget's, Jerry Crawford, .Pat Dupuy, Irene Thornton, now held by Chiang Kai-shek's Na- Shirley Sinclair, Carolyn Sprague, tionalists. The declaration also expressed Wanda Stanley, Laura Rowe, Judy be held at 6 p. m. in Dallas at the.New York City Health Depart Hillcrest Mausoleum, where he will!"lent. be interred. Appearing before 125 health min- Tomorrow night's game in Dallas isters, officials and doctors from with Houston has been postponed]nearly 50 countries-, Dr. Salk first until Monday when a doublcheador'made this flat statement in reply will ba played. There was no immediate an- to^a question from the floor: "I want to warn you that in the nouncement regarding plans of course of this next -summer, there Burnett's heirs for operation of the • will be a lot of polio — probably ball club. His widow is a strong more than ever " baseball fan and might continue as distribution, storage and transportation arrangements are made. Adams told the governor that the aid, together with regular welfare grants, provided welfare clients with the tust car vraffordd them. He predicted the "peak" in the distribution program would come next winter, when he said distribu- as owner. Condolences and praise from At a later before.' news conference, he cleborated by saying that the great came;public interest in polio probably many baseball figures, in-jwould result in a tendency to concluding Baseball Commissioner fuse reports on non-paralytic polio Ford Frick, minor league prcsi- dent, George Trautman, Charley with the paralytic type. "What we mean when we speak Grimm, Hank Grcenberg, Casey | of polio is the paralytic disease Stengell, Paul Richards and others., he said. "We are making our ef- "The Pledge to the Flag" Watkins, Jo Ann White, Teresa Wil- written by Francis Bellamy, I fort to was type." eliminate this paralytic Yugoslav-Soviet support for Red liams, Marilyn Edwards. Martha member of the editorial staff of 111 WEST DIVISION ST. HOPE, ARKANSAS Advertised Items Subject to Prior Sale! Buying Is so fast and furious it is Impossible to tell just what we will have left ... We are going to try to have all items advertised but they cannot be guaranteed. China's claims to a seat in the tiiited Nations. Pi Jugoslavia has diplomatic rela- fi tipns with Red China and in the I past has backed her bid for admission to the U. N. This was the first time, however, that Tito and the Soviets have joined in pushing Peiping's demands for Formosa. In Washington, the State Department declined comment on the statement until it had mo-re timu to study the document. But ori'i- cisis said privately there seemed tvj^be nothing new or startling ir. the declaration. The U. S. officials expressed interest in Yugoslavia's comments on Formosa, but took the view that the "vague working" of the text did not necessarily commit Tito to support Peiping's claims to the Nationalist bastiqn. Moscow radio hailed the decla- Continued on Page Four Continued on Page Two '•Boston magazine in 1892. a, Durinu his half-hour appearance a before the conference, Dr. Saik | brushed aside a question from tion of would the hit the rough the years. The Sunday school has been completely graded and operates as a standard organization. Another evidence of the blessings, of his leadership is in the growth in membership in the various organizations of the church. In June 1945 the Sunday school enrollment; was 769, with an average attendance of 368. The present enrollment Freed Pilots Relax With Loved Ones By ROY ESSOYAN HONOLULU W) —Four „ ^ jet fighter pilots, shot down in th' Korean War and jailed more than two years in Red China, relaxec today in the love and comfort o their families on a Hawaian hoi day. Their tears of joy were' brlch with new hope that 11 other caa tivc U.S. airmen might them soon to freedom. U. follow picnics parties and talkfests to catch up on fam The airmen planned sightseeing tours, beach ily news between four days. military inter They are scheduled to leave foi their homes Monday. Life has moved swiftly for them m the past few days. They were freed Tuesday at the Red China rogations in the next three border near Hong in " , Or ".° Wn to ° tdbu worth per year over thenation. surplus commodities is 935 - with an average attendance he rate of 50,000,000 o£ 545 - The Training Union has grown from an enrollment pf 132. with an average attendance of 59, to an enrollment of 317, with an average attendance of 161, The proposed budget for the chinch in 1D45 totaled $20,000.00, the .budget for 1955 is $70,000.00, The amount for outside causes and benevolences has increased from $5,000.00 to $14,335.00 with an increase to the Cooperative Program from $3,300.00 to $12,000.00. Church pro- UAW, Ford Talks Reach Critical Stage in wives, parents and brothers joyous meeting. Lt. Roland W. Parks of Omaha told a reporter his Chinese jailers gave him "every reason to be, lieve" the other airmen would bo free soon. "They used us," he said. Now Last Call for Petitions in Southwest Arkansas Persons and business houses having partly-filled copies of the Petition to refer to a popular vote the 1955 act exempting animal feed from sales tax are asked to close them out and get them to me at The Star building not later than Tuesday, June 7. After that I will be in Little Rock to make the official filing with Secretary of State C. C. Hall Wednesday, June 8. Notary public service is available to those calling in person at The Star building — but Petitions placed in the mail (not later than Monday) must be signed by the Circulator, at bottom right, and notarized, before mailing. Every signature is needed in this state-wide campaign. Thanks. ALEX. H. WASHBURN . , " ----- " — r ••*• MM*U< *vuvv they re going to use them. The Reds want continual favorable publicity of an international na. ture now " The fliers showed plainly at this time of joy that their thoughts and perty value has increased from prayers were with the men still -, --------- ------ - ------- -.--..,>.! O aiu luuaj $56,550.00 to $300,000.00. A new San- ! left behind. JXow York doctor whether such talks between Ford and his Unit- ctuary has been constructed and' Lt. Lyle w. Cameron Lincoln high-sugar foods as candy and ice^d Auto Workers over Ford's offer future plans call for a new educa-,Neb. spoke for Parks Lt' Col Ed cream would m P i. naon = n i,iw-c e,,.. tn sot „- . ~,.., t .- __..,„_ ... ! tional unit to be erected in the old win Heller. Wynnewo'od, ' Pa. ' and |Capt. Harold E. Fischer, 'swea ing Schoo^Chai A*. '^'M > •Ol'J*!:* *c? gates along, with their AdvJSof Hugh H. Dawson to the 28th As riual Convention which'wa's heli at Pine Bluff, Arkansas on,|he»caii pus of A. M. Si' F. 'College'.' Tti delegates. , who represented chapter were.Leroy Gilmore, « deride* Walker, and Leon.Gips.,., Each of the boys attended al general meetings and served various commutes. They also part in all other activities.. Frederick Walker represented 1 Clow Chapter ,in, The Peach Bl som Federation's Ham Bacon t. Egg Contest at Hope, on Aprili' this year. He exhibited^ one dpzcL of White egg* and one doze&ioll Brown eggs. HJfi White eggs pla*e$ 1st. and the Brown eggs were 2nd? on the Federation. These were Carried to the Contest to rqpre'sent the | ation. The White eggs placed 2n md the Brown eggs placed Jtst./^. the State Contest, These eggs'were selected by Frederick with T the -' J * sistance of his teacher. ' Each first place winner in al contests were allowed to make' ape recording which can tot ,,. at the 1080 spot on your Radio "unday morning, June 5th. at . m. They were, also Televised/* )ver th Pine Bluff station June M under the direction, of B. C, flatt. ie, State Supervisor of Vocational! Agriculture for Negroes in tate of Arkansas. The meeting created much' T . husiasm in the boys and produce many pleasurable memories, re hoping that more pf, their I: ow members could have been'V hem and they are looking forwanj - the next session, S By REY W. BRUNE DETRO T (UP) _CIO Prosi- aent Walter Reuther said today $50,550.00 to $300,000.00. A ne\« San-!left behind. cream would increase a child's sus- to set ceptibility to polio. "I've heard the same story about dental caries (tooth decay)," he said. There was no scientific validity up a multi-million dollar fund to pay laid-off workers have reached the "critical stage." The offer which broke a solid _ .„ for such stories, he added. Heipeared to have cleared described them as. "crude data. Asked whethe r the summi: months were a "bad time" for ing anti-polio shots, Salk replied: "I'm not a vestigalor." recorder, I'm an in- industry front against the princi- has led his people to great heights pie of paying idle workers ap- spiritually. Only God knows the peared to have cleared the way many warn, kind-hearted, and lov- for a -possible settlement in ths ing deeds he has done, not only for near future that would satisfac-.his own membership but for any tonly meet the union demand for that have needed his counsel and Sanctuary site, . , All progress cannot be given in City, Iowa, when asked what numerical terms. Pastor Whitlow wanted most now -that h$ wad a guaranteed annual wage. The offer brightened prospects the key automobile industry would avoid long, crippling strikes this year. « Reuther told newsmen he had help. He said such decision should be made by health officials and physicians who administer the programs at local level. Dr. Salk also said: CBS' Face the National program) ticing rod and reel casting in hisjup" the" 11 remaining fliers fov 1. Children who have been inocu- 1 because he felt public discussion,front yard. . eaily iclease. BIG ONE GOT AWAY WACO, Tex., (UP) — Leslie England, 12, let the big one get cancelled a nation-wide television away yesterday when he was prae- free.' "I'd like to be there to those other 11 when, they come out," he said. There were Indications that Air Force officials flown from Washington to Interrogate the men werf pressing primarily for just such scraps of information as Parks .brought out. Parks .said in a private interview there was every indication the Chinese Reds were ."bvu'ldlng ARKANSAS KILLED VICTORIA. Ten, <ji^. Second ulius L. Collin? was kWed ye* erday when his F86 jet plat rashed at Foster Air ?orce/ near here. His parents are and Mrs. B, H. Collins 427 land, West Helana, Ark, * NEW PRQQRAM MAGNOLIA, W» -^ State College's campus, tion has begun a. new PW entitled "Davy Rocket, King' Space FionUer", , lated cannot give actual polio to of negotiations might, "jeopardize! Hook, line arid sinker were found other children Continued on "not if the vac-i the Pago Two course of negotiations. . Continued on Page Four at four blocks . ivlll IJ*\/V(19 H\\HJl UUl I had snagged escaped. but the car he "They'je following the same pat. tern they followed with us" he Continued on P-ago Two . <-'.' t «/. 'j

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