Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1958 · Page 8
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September 22, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 22, 1958
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MOM If A U, S, Student Visits in Horn© of Russian Note -The S'>vic» Un idti is Still n I.inrt nf mystery fo ifiast Americans. but some U. S. exchange stndciilF hiivc been sh"- 6t1 the opportunity In see it first- haftd. Beverly Dcrpe. n 2,1-ycnr- dld fill Bfln Knppa graduate of the Unvcrsily of Nebrtiskti just iback from there, introduces some Soviet students In this first nf fmir articles on her experic nces in tin- Soviet tfhion and the satellite countries. By BfeVERLY DEEP Whitteh fbr the Associrtlcd Stress •It Was n rare invitation— and 1 accepted promptly Not uvcry day docs a Soviet piudonl ask nn American girl to his home. At the set hour, Ivmi n'ppenrecl Legal Notice IN TIM-: HEMPSTEAD CHANCKKY COURT CLINTON HATCH AND MARY HATCH, HIS WIFE PLAINTIFFS vs. MRS, HERMAN 1IODNETT, ROBERT HODNKTT and Mrs. ROBERT HODNETT, His Wife, HERBERT HODNETT. JAMES HODNETT. DENNIS HODNETT, BERLIN HODNETT and MRS. BERLIN HODNETT, HIS WIPE, AND THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF BERLIN HODNETT DEFENDANTS WARNING ORDER 'The defendants, Mrs. Herman Hodnelt, Robert Hodness and Mrs. Robert Hodnelt, Herbert Hodnelt, JtVpics Hodnett, Dennis Hodnclt, Berlin Hodnoll and Mrs. Berlin Hodnott, and the unknown heirs of Bcfl'lln Hodnetl. and each of them, arc hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days hereafter rind answer the complaint of the plaintiffs herein. ..WITNESS My hand und the seal ot said court on this. 6lh day of September, 1S158. , f (SEAL) CLARA BYERS, Clerk iv By J. P. BYERS '" '' Deputy Clerk Sepjr 8, 15, 22, 29, 1958 Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 49 BK IT 'HESOLVED, by the House <rf , ' "KcpresentnUves of the Slate ot Arkao- „•*«' and by Utc Senate, a majority ot aU members elected to each Uous* i agreeing thereto: \That the following to hereby proposed -»s an amendment to the Coiv- ctituUon at ttie St.ilo ot Arkansas, and upon being 'submitted, to the elector! at the State for apix-oval or rejection at ttie next general election for Bej>- resentatives and Senators, if a majority -•I, doctors voting thereon, at such •. kn election, adopt such amendment, * th« same shall become a part of Uie Constitution ot the State of Arkansas, to-wlf. 'SECTION 1, Any city of the first or second class, any Incorporated town. »nd • sny county, may Issue, by and with the consent of the majority of , the qualified electors of said municipality, or county votinR on the ques- ' tion at an cioiHion held for the purpose, h bonds in sums approved by cuch majority at such election for * Ihe purpose o( securing and develop Ing Industry within or near the Mid municipality holding the election, or within the county holding the «le»- tion. SECTION 1. Such bonds shall bear . Interest at « rate not to exceed six per centum (S%) per annum and shall be sold only at public sale after ty'BnJy (20) days Advertisement in » newspaper having * bona fide circulation in the municipality or county issuing such bonds; provided, however, that the said municipality or county 'may exchange such 'bonds for bonds of liko amount, rate of interest, and length of issue. " .SECTION 3, To provide for the pay' ment of such bonds, principal and interest, as they mature, the municipality or county may levy a special tax, payable annually, not to exceed five (5) mills on the dollar, m addition Iv the legal rate permitted, on the . real and personal taxable property therein; provided, however, the mumw- J paljty. or county may, from lime to 'wpe, suspend the collection of such " annual levy when not required for the payment of iu bonds; and provided •^further, however, that In no event »h*n the real »nri personal taxable property m luiy city or town be mb- * tee* to a special Lax in excess <* fir* W MB* for pond* issued her*- nt my living quarters. We* Jfeft without beinfl fftn by tjuafdS, pfaded Iwo pairf of "blj .MM" which foilmVf>d us ahd fihSlly Wt Slipped iM6 a coiirl.fafd filled ft-ith trees find Rrajir nrixjrs adjolhihg Jvnn's one romn nnA kiicheri tiftit. thslcle, scvriiil nf his friends were wailinfi to meet me. In the cpntor of the rnohi stood n tnblc covt'it-fl with worn oilcloth. The Walls wrn. linued with a r<* tiifiernlor four feet high, a cot, n sofa, a boukcnse. n dish cu|j- hoard, a liipe iccorder and a shofl wnve radio Someone flicked on the fadio mid brotiRhl in the Voic'e of Arnt?N icu. I31vt.s Presley wailed oul in rioafenins volump—nlid for ft moment I thought 1 was back In the United States irislrart of an cx- clinnRe stutlenl in the U.S.S.tt. After uiKinfi by his friends, Ivnn asked me to jitterbug. U Was a new slvle for me—with jerky arm motions and uncertain steps. "We nit-n't supposed to .dance Ihf rock 'n' roll." he said, "bill everybody dues In his home." Then we slarted tiilkilig, and from the Hussiiins came a bar- J'HUf 1 i>f (|lle!-llons. "Uo you like classical or progressive 'MM. best? 1 like Louis ArmslrciiiK-" "What American authors are the most popular now? Faulkner will bo Inmslnted here this fall " The ^t^nl( l nls snkl Jack London, Theodore Dn-lspr and Mark Twain wro tbe American authors most reml in tli<-' Soviet Union. Sonic of Hit- woiks of Hemmtiwiiy nnd Slc'liibet-k JUT available. Then Ivan's friends, left nn't "•' Iptmecl lo\vartl me. "What renlly, happened in Munyary?" he whispered. ] started to answer, 'nut one sill; clent c-n'tio baclt. U'jn qiiickly changed the subject. Ivan u-is one young riusslan apparently willing to express doubts about Soviet standards of truth. Cut in my experience he was :' v exception. Only on rare occasions will Soviet students—even in pi'l- vsite uotwci sailor.—unveil disali.s- (action with their country. Then il concerns mainly the fchorlnt'c o/ eonsunu-r goods. I'simully the lUiFsisns qiii/y.-d furiously Dul 'when they we.ro present in large numbers the questions wore almost always argumentative: "What arc your troops doing in Lebanon? Why id there racial discrimination in the United Stales? Why do you have Legal Notice fi* tt » vf"' _„. *, Such botxH »h«n tw •erial, maturing annually after three t.jettt from date ol issue, and shall be paid as the)' mature, and no such bon4s shaH be Issued (or t perjo4 , longer than thirty (30) years. .•'SgCTJON 5. The governing body of the niunipipslity or the County Cqurt ' pf i the cpunty shall exercise jurisdic- flc-n pver the sale or exchange of any |O)eb bonds voted by the electors at «n ejection held {or {hat purpose pnd ?hatt expend economleaily ttv* ImvJi F9 provided. v-gEPTJQN «, The election on the J* piiance pf such bonds shall be held l jt such time as the governing laody s ,gt the mynicipnUty may designate PT • ordinance, or as the County Judge of {he - comity may designate by prder, which ordinance or order shall stat* "(ftp sum toUl o( the issue, the 4atet ft jngHirtfies thereof and shall fi» ;tt»*-«iat9 Vt election so Uiat « shall tjf ^ »n4 ,¥>« result Jhereo|* declared ungpir i^ at the law spd It t^e wacuiker ROW flf ^IfV &«?*?% Pr?¥ia>d for municipal efcft, tV Aswrjrhen #«» /'^hon j* heW fry » pii 'injpwipauty, a«4 to the jn»nn« BQ» IS K\^-^. *v* l*Af>»AfT»r< r.rrty|^^-^ |gy CQlltly* •Irfw*. electtos }» Jieis NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF I-iUEL ODEbL, deceased Last known address of decedent: Fulton. Arkansas Dale of death: Juno, 195K. The undersigned was appointed administratrix of the estate ot the above-named decedent on the 13th clay of September. 1958. All persons having claims ag'ainst the eslntc must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of- the fir'sl publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published 15th cluy of September. J958, Worm Odctl Administratrix Fulton, Arkansas Sujit. 15, 1958 Formosa Issue May Hit Crisis in Few Days By J6HN M. HI6Hf6W§8 Legal Notice TROPOSEO CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO, 47 BK IT RESOLVED by UM HoaM, •* Representatives erf the State o< ArkMt- M« »nd by Wie Senate •* UM SUU tt Arkansas, a majority tt «U rnvnv- l>erj elected t* **c* Utmu* tfrtrtmg Uiereto: Thai the »oMo»in« M ***** m- poscd M an Amendmoit to Ida Co»- ititutioa ot the State tl Arkansas, *nd Upon being submitted to <*» elector* of th« t State tor approval «r rejectio* at th« ne»t gencrsi electio» lor Rep. resentativcs «nd Senalors, tl • mniowr ot 0>e electors VPting thereon,, at such an election, adopt such »m«ndi>l e nt, tlie same shall become a part et th« Constitubop <4 the St«t« tl Arkawa*, lo-wit; SECHOU l. Ho ad-rater*™ ** fMI be levied upon property by tt\t Slate, "SJ30TION I- AU prorjgiotM to (h« CgnsWtUtion o€ U>e State at Arkansas, ft any amendment Uwelo, or hi Uw »t«tuten ft the State 9* Arkansai i« herewith WAsHWotoN (AP)-fhe Sew days rnay .brifig the beak of crisis in the U. S ColtirHUftisl Woe conflict over Formosa, There is grave doubt here as to Whether" peaceful diplomacy cari pfodUM a solution. Kvchls pressing the crisis 16- ward A showdown this week arfi these: 1. Itcsurnbliori today In Warsaw of negotiations between tted Chl» hose Ambassador Wflhj* Pang'han and U. S. envoy Jacob flcarn. Both the United States and lied China have hinted at concessions but the strings attached by each arc totally unacceptable to the other side. If any real concessions are to be made, some sign of them should become apparent this week. 2. United Nations Assembly ac» lion on Rod China's bid for mem* bershlp in the U N. The Assembly has yet (o act on its Steering Committee's decision to shelve the J!crl Chinese bid for another year. The debate could throw light on the opinion of various govoru ments about the Formosa ertsla issues and Hod China's intcrna> tional future. !. Hoaction of Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev to President Eisenhower's indignant return of Khrushchev's Friday letter, which told Eisenhower to pull U. S. ! forces out of the Formosa area or risk having them thrown out by the Chinese Reds. The White House rejected the document as intemperate, abusive and person-, ally Insulting to the President. Initial Soviet reaction took a tough line. The news agency Tass carried a statement saying return' of the letter shows a lack of U.S. desire to listen to the voice of reason It referred to U.S. policy as "saber rattling which is carrying the world to the brink of war." Diplomats wondered whether' Khrushchev would let the matter und there, or take some TICW personal step to sound warnings and threats against the United States. Apart from these developments in the diplomatic field, there i'5 the continuing danger of a United States-lied Chinese military clash around Die 'embattled island ot Quemoy. Another 'prospective move bearing on Hie crisis is issuance of a statement promised 'by the 'Eisenhower administration for later this week on U.S. Formosa policy. It is to be a reply not only to Khrushchev's charges, but also to those in a U.N. speech last week by Soviet Foreign Minister An clrei Gromyko, A collapse of the ambassadorial talks at Warsaw would not automatically mean a broadening of the military conflict ,in the For- •mosa area. The diplomatic' struggle could be shifted to .the United Nations Many' diplomats believe that Red China began heating up .ihi? Formosa crisis again in 'late August in order to add force to Its campaign for membership Jn the U.N. in place of Nationalist: China, Another nlm is s;ijd to be driving a wedge between • the United States and its allies who disapprove of American, support for Nationalist China, The prevailing vic>v among U.S. officials is that Moscow and Pel- pmg do not want and are not plan- mng a war over Formosa. But no one will rule out the possibility that the Hods might risk starting trouble to test out U,S, determination to stand up to them, Legal Notice JT bf ,J 8ie s Bow* »| at, therf w : , * being sabnilnesl to, &e Rector* st *1 unemploynienl?" Other than Jvnn's v interrupted ciuory about Jfungary, the most pungent oppression of disrespeqt for (he syslcin came when one pj the Americans asked a Russian \\)iat ho thought of Komsonjpj, the young ComiTinnisl ^ongije, "Well, I think ypu h^ve an expression, pain where you sitr down," ho answered, in English. •whjie disfstisfaetion with munism spppnred rare in ih? ?P« Vicl Union, the reverse seemed, to be (rue among stydpjitsjn Poland, There i found that students wori? under far loss control, They, 4on't nsH about ja??! t}iey UKe y?u to p stvident da.n?e wbpr* Ui §• hep- cats cou.jd find thoir matsH- They don't asH sbout modg^i) srU po)or> ful an4 npdernisiip posters cnliverj vails. \n fact, a nivieh'mov.e to PDO pojp, mijdo n«nieyoys Soviet reriiarHs Jo rne ap<? Qomijlka, flf "Joijluig up," handling v!*!{> IR9 Sheriff gSle'S &fflcS» Pali* intn Jshri Lane af ids ?6w> AfPfcw MhojH rniSts Kac^H Miteh«ll, ins sheriff'* suteh *he it waffled to Murde Mit» Shell, Who operates tlio Gliai" \tf'&)fe\t M MHcH. chapter XII) K&ren Mitchell stood erect ,ihd both of them looked toward the doofi hearing someone entering. It was a cadaverous, stoop'Shoul- dcred rttah with mutton chop whls- kef-s, a man wearing an old suit of shiny broadcloth and carrying a 'battered medical kit. "Hello, Karen," he said. "Whuro's Tomt" "We don't know. We're waiting for him ourselves, Kuren Mit» chcll said, atid glanr.'d from one »,icii to the o'he •. "Dr. J3raWi r, are you two acfiiw'.nted' 1 "Not to my nnovlcdf'i'." "John Lane," Karen said. "He's taken over the e'oti.-Arrow.'' The gaunt ino'lira threw back his head and looked Lane over closely, not of f ( ring to shake hnrds, He said, ' f-fnJ a little trouble out there last night, didn't you?" "A little bit, yes," Lane snid. The doctor scratched his muU tonchop whisko'.'s. "Arc you plan- "DRV ICE" Liquid .carbon dioxide can be Jro7.cn and used like ice to keep things cold. It, is called "dry ice" because it,docs not mtlt to a liquid but turns'directly Into a gas. vti«*. to**«*< *? ****** ** hina all - out war OH lllcrM?' ••On the graiigtf-s? Nd, t doft't think so, doc." The doctor's e:<prcssioh eased. •Til tell you Bnme'thittg yolt pi ; ob« ably shoud know, Lane, 1 just dim one of your buhels out bf th-jrs Sorensen's boj>! Nels," ' ••What?" Lane said. ••Those farmers camped bfl the square. Nels Soreftsen Is In one of their wagons With a btllltt hole in him. 1 made him tell Wd wheru hr got it. Thurs didn't know anything about the raid on you people lust night, and Ncls was afraid to en home wounded," Karen Mitchell said, "Nels is probably lying, doctor, to protect his father." Her face Was cold and hard and easy to read. In his own mind Lane was now confident he knew who was behind the Four » Arrow's troubles, but what good did it do him to know it? How could lie fight Karen Mitchell? What proof did he have that she was involved with Draper in the missing deed and records? None. There was one way to fight Karen. If Carlota Mendoza knew that Karen hud been with Draper, there would be trouble. Two covered wagons Were parked with their tongues pointing toward the sheriff's office, and, in the area between the. wagons, the emigrants had set up a cookslovc and a table, There were five men and three women standing or sitting about. Lane headed for the covered «?3eoh«, Snd Ihe wbrnSH at the statfe jerked Sf«cl, slaHftg at him. fhi othefs all lot to their feet, dhd Ihgf, too, stared suH&fii?* ffifi baggy called dfcssSs and short Coats thai were years out of style. The fncn Vi-bre bib nVigralls and jtirnbcrs aild sldtldh hats. A slab ' Sided, black-whiskerd ftiafi cattle slowly lo fiiel Latie, and Lahc stopped. "1'rft John Latte of the Pouf * Arrow, t want tb talk with NetSi" Lane didn't khdw What good he! could aceorhplish by talking with ThUi-S Soi-eiiECfi's soil, bill he Would try • to fcasoh with the youth — point out that the hoe* meti were, reasonably sdcUfd oil their land without a deed to it, ahd that the best thing to do would be let the Walter drift, see what lurried Up. The slab * siddd man shook his head. Lahc moved his ga*o over the other four mcti, One of them held a rifle. Another had picked up a double * bitted ax, "Me took part,In a I'aid oil the Four • Ari'ow.lffst night and was wounded, You've ,got him in one of your Wagons." The slab'sided hoeman moved a step hearer, "That's a lie. You stopped him oh the road and plugged him." Obviously Ncls Sorensen had lied to these people, and none of them hiid overheard what the youth had told Dr. Brewer. Now Lane wished he hadn't invaded Ihis hornet's nest, but it was too late to back down. He said, "I'm not lying, but Nels is. Let him fncc me with It." Lane might have avoided trouble here if the shrill -' voiced woman had kept, quiet, >but she cried, "He's a gunman brought in toy the McKcnzic girll Killing hirh ain't fio worse* thafi killing a Varrhihti" fh§ whiskerfed Visage of th6 rhah with the rifle contortsd with vicious detefrhifialiofi, but before he Could trigger his weapon. Lane drew and fired. Hit in the shoulder, the man bawled With pain, and the carbine flew from his grasp. Lane himself was felled by a blow from the slab - sided rhati's fist. Lane lost his si* - gun. He reached across his body for the haft of Verdugo's knife, but the man with the ax made a run at him. ahd lie frantically rolled, fhe ax sliced into the ground where Lane's head had been, "Kill the dirty gunman!" the shrill • voiced woman cried and rushed at -Lane. A sickening pain struck Lane's lungs as the slab • sided mail drove a kick into his ribs. Lane jerked the fellow's feet out from under him and sent him, arms Legal Notice IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT T. N, BELEW AND KELPA D. BELEW, HIS WIFE PLAINTIFFS vs. ROBERT GAYLE AND OLIVE H. GAYLE, HIS WIFE DEFENDANTS WARNING ORDER The defendants, Robert Gayle and Olive R. Gayle, his wife, and each of them, are hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days hereafter and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs herein. WITNESS My hand and the seal of said Court on this 6th day of September, 1958. (SEAL) CLARA BYERS, Clerk BY J. P. BYERS Deputy Clerk Sept. 8, 15, 22, 29, 1958 , Ihc tryifig Id sfeWip g hil {66l, MHtl fhiifdehmS feio^ ffofH lh« , ahd sUccge'd^d in wfestiftg il from the berserk gi-ahgof's hafids. tie felled Ihe rhah with a lick frorh the flat side of the Head. Lane was jerked backward, Ihe slab > sided rnah Hauling Dtl K»i coliaf. Both shitt ahd Vest Were, rinped fi-orn Laiie's Wacfc He Whirled ahd drove His fist ititb the Hoeman's jaW> (To Be Legal Notict the tioard ot OH'ectdi's df Wash* ington Stihool District Na, 12 of Hetnpstead County, Arkansas, ,'Ji compliance with the feciUiferrietifs ot Act 403 of 1951 and 'of Amend* ment 40 to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, have prepared, approved, and hereby make pub* lie the proposed budget of expcndl* lures together with the tax rate as 1 follows: General Control $1,000; Instruc* tion $45,000) Operation of School Buildings. $4,000; Maintenance of School Planl and Equipment! $3,000! Auxiliary Agencies (Incltfl- i!ig transportation), $9,000j Fixed Charges $1,000; Capital Outlay, $5,000,' Debt Service; $4,500. To provide for the foregoing pro-, posed budget of expenditures the Board of Directors proposes a tax levy of 34 mills. This tax levy'in- cludes Ihe present continuing levy for the retirement of present in* debtedness and is not" an increase. GIVEN this 19th day of September, 1958. BOARD OF DIRECTORS "» Washington School District No. 12 of Hcmpstead County, Arkansas W. H. Etter, President S. H. Smith, Secretary Sept. 22, 1958. DAIRYMEN! CATTLEMEN! HOGMEN! ,f. Dear Mr. and Mrs. Farmer: For. over 60 years, Purina Chows and dealer service have helped farmers make more profit. Fed to livestock and poultry the Purina Way Purina products get results. No other line of feed has ever been fed by so many farmers in so wany places over so .long a period of time. , You may be new to the Checkerboard trademark or you may be an old friend. In either case we hope you'll drop in and share your feeding problems with the folks at your new Purina outlet in this community. Helping you produce Pork, Beef and Milk more profitably is,pur business. . * (^L^t^t* * " Raymond #,, fi Qw jc .V,%V.?.V.V.V.V.%V.VVVpV.%VV.V.V. Te CurHc and Hog feeders, pur new CHECKERBOARD SIGN megns we new ton offer i_ . }|e pujied oyt a pppy pf ed the page? gu§ said; saj-s nothing ' " Thctuhs shgvyp me a $tydcnt jrop tp print sijch PeU?Jl ' the . *dyertj?emw»t .?Sg$ i°JW times « spme MS-i.Awa ft*« > J3ijt }io shook his h?a£« ' '' the *'But vljat ^jijw^^fp;" '^T;:!' "VT- ST.', \y

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