Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 8, 1961 · Page 2
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June 8, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 8, 1961
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Page 2
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Two II U A K M O A K Thursday, June 8, 1961 Hope Star Published every weekday afternooh STAR PUBLISHING co. Mrt. C. t. Palmer, President Al«*. H. Woshburn, Secy-Treaf. •t the Star Building Star of H6pe 1199; Press 192? Cenialldated January 18, 1929 212-14 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkansas Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publlfh* Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Bonn) Porker, Advertising Mqr, Mrt. Jean Adlcr, Classified Mgr. C, M. (Pod) Roger, Jr., Circ'l. Mgr. George W.' Hosmer, Mcch. Supt. fnfcred as second class motter a the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 1897. Member of the Audit Bureou of Circulations Subscription Rates (payable in advance) By carrier in Hope and ncighborim Per week ..'. , S .3. On« month 1.3C Per year 13.61 By moil in HempsfocJd, Nnvada LaFayette; Howard and Miller Counties — On* month S .8! Thr«« Months 1.8! Six months 3.5( On* year 6.5C All other moil — Thrt* 'months 3.91 Six m*nths 7.81 On*' year 15.6t Nad ' Advertls'ng Representatives Arkonsos Doilies, Inc., 1602 Sterick Bldg. Memphis 2, Tenn.; SOS Texas Bank Bldg.; .Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. 42nd St,, New.York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Penobscof Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2 Dkla. M*mbcr ef The Associated Press The Associated Press (-•'entitled ex clusivo|y'to the ' use for republicatior of all. the (ocal news printed in th/ 1 newspaper, as well a* all AP nevi . dispatches. ' ' • A • lithograph showing ( h e first-floor seating plan arid the location' of 'doors and stairways at Ford's Theater in Washington was uncovered early this year in Wie ar-vard- College Library Theater Collection. No Amateur Engineered Utah Blasts WASHINGTON (AP) — A Defense Department specialist testified todny it was no amateur who engineered the three mysterious sabotage blasts in Utah May 2? which 1'iit transcontinental wire and television communications. Maj. Robert W. Ewell. from the Defense .Department Office of Telecommunications, also told a Semite Appropriations subcommittee the government has taken adequate steps to protect against any more .sabotaging of communications facilities, but that he i could not Rive details about the (precautions in a public hearing. The reason for the sabotage is still a mystery, he said. The matter wax up simultaneously at a separate hearing by a subcommittee of the Senate Judiciary Committee. This group is studying the question of whether new laws are needed. Brig. Gen. John II. Bostic, Air Force deputy director of telecommunications; told the group tbe blasts demonstrate need for tougher penalties to curb malicious damage to communications facilities. Afked by Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, R-N.Y.. whether the bombings could have been part of a ] sabotage training program, Bes- j tic said Gen. Curtis LeMay, Air 1 Force vice chief of staff, had I calkl his attention to the June 1 I issue of a publication called "Inform." Bcstic said the publication suggested that the explosions could have been the work of graduates Shots for Cancer \ May Be Developed SEATTLE, Wash. (AP>« Rare and mysterious cases where cancer suddenly disappears may hold the key to immunization against some forms of the disease says Dr. John W. Cline of San Francisco. Dr. Cline, president of the American Cancer Society told newsmen Tuesday shots prepared from blood of persons who • have experienced .a spontaneous regression of cancer have helped victims of the same type of cancer. • • • The shots caused much of the cancer to disappear and the remainder to change character. Best Beer Drinkers BONN, Germany (AP) — German beer drinkers, who for centuries have proudly regarded themselves UK the world's greatest got a shock today. The country's brewers announced the Belgians and Luxem- bourgers down an average of five gallons more than the 25 gallons a year the German averages. Rights Party Head LITTLE, ROCK (AP) — P. R. Cravvsorcl of Little'Hock, a retired highway engineer, i? the new Arkansas chairman of the National Stales Rights party: He was' elected Tuesday night to replace Mrs. : E. L. Bishop of Little Rock, national vice 'chairman, who has been acting state chairman. of a Soviet sabotage school operated in East Germany. - But he'said there was no' evidence, to support this theory. IMMEDIATE INCOME TO $1000.00 MONTHLY Here is your opportunity to moke exceptional income through the marketing of products backed by national and local advertising. • Persons selected to associate with our organization will enjoy: • No selling necessary • An exclusive territory . : • All accounts established • A 100% cash business • • 110% Profit on merchandise investment • A full or part time business to start • Complete company training and assistance • Proven and established products Applicants will be interviewed by local company executive, if you can furnish references as to honesty and stability, furnish a cash bond of $2000.00 and ore available immediately. Write brief background to: Glamour Marketing, Su'te 310, Denver U. S. National Bank Center, 1700 Broadway Denver 2, Colorado. Amherst 6-2171 WEST'S J. A. WEST CO Presents JIM LAWSON One of the Nation's Finest Baby Photographers Days Only Fri. and Sat. June 9-10 SPECIAL OFFER ONE BEAUTIFUL BUST VIGNETTE SEMI-LIFE SIZE PORTRAIT $ LOO 11 x 14 INCHES Regular $10.00 Value 4-Poses to Choose From No Appointment Needed 50c Hondlnig Charge When Additional ^holographs Are Not Purchased LAST MONTH - IN HISTORY Myjl Astronaut Man B. I Shepord ridei 115 miles into President Kennedy isit* Canada. Kennedy off for talk! with De Gaulle, K.hruihehev. Handi off Itrlin, U.S. worn* tali at NATO mettinj. Pro-Reds proclaim Lacs cease- re; some fighrinp 90** on. Geneva conferenct DA Laos begins. U.S. charges Loot ccatt-fire is broken. space in Redstone rocket Jet crosses U.S. in two hours 48 minutes. Red World celebrates May Day Gary Cooper, 60, dies of cancer. balloon climbs 21.5 miles. GOP wins Senate seat in Texas. Military junta seizes control of South Korea. South Korea political arties abolished. U.N. regains control of South Korea army. France, Algerian .rebels begin peace talks. School ship sinks in Caribbean; six die. Alabama mob burns bus carrying whites and Negroes testing segregation laws. Freedom riders beaten in Montgomery, Ala,, race riots. Martial law proclaimed in Alabama. Freedom riders invade French airliner falls in Sahara; 79 die. U.S. labels Cuba full-fledged Red bloc U.S. steps up S. Viet Nam arms aid. Castro offers angeof invasion priioneri for 500 tractors. South Africa becomes republic. Mississippi; 27 jailed. Sees Berlin as Future Trouble Spot Editors Note — What information, in addition to that inclufcd in his televised address to the nation; has President Kennedy given congressional leaders about his conference with Soviet Premier Khrushchev? At what point did Khrushchev raise his voice? Jack Bell, veteran chief of the AP's Senate staff, discusses the following article the report Kennedy gave influential members of both parlies. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP)—President Kennedy has informed congressional leaders that Premier Khrushchev raised his voice when he told him in Vienna that West Berlin is a bone that must come out of the Soviet throat. The President also reported Khrushchev indicated he regards Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro as unstable—and not a Communist. Kennedy briefed influential members of both parties at a 90- minute White House conference Tuesday before he told the nation in a television-radio broadcast a few hours later that the West is ready to maintain its rights in Berlin "at any risk." • The briefing, during which the President read from his translator's transcript of some jaf the Asians Not Bound in Laos Deal By JOHN RODERICK TOKYO (AP)— The fall of Pa- dong and Red China's comments since Soviet Premier Khrushchev and President Kennedy agreed in Vienna that an effective cease- fire in Laos is necessary suggest that Asian Communists headed by Mao Tzc-timg feel in no way bound by the sober no-ultimatum, no-threat spirit of Vienna. The Chinese Communist boss himself has made no comment on the Vienna meeting. But his prop aganda organs, after earlier wishing the conference well, now dismiss it as a handshaking session that produced little or no results. The Chinese Reds from the beginning of Kennedy's term pictured him . as worse than President Eisenhower and by implication warned Khrushchev that such a man could not be trusted. The Chinese diatribes against the youthful American chief executive have stepped up since the Vienna meeting. Referring to the cease-fire In Laos, the official New China News Agency charged that violations were created solely by the pro-Western government headed by Prince Bonn Oum and Gen. Phoumi Nosavan. It described the fall of Padong as a U.S. "pretext" for stalling the Geneva conference on Laos. A Stray Bullet Kiss a Man LEACHVILLE, Ark. (AP) — A stay bullet fired by target shooting youngsters struck and killed Neal McHaney, about 45, near here Wednesday. Coroner J. R. StovaTl .Tames King Hoyt and James Roberson, both 12 and of Memphis, were shooting from inside a garage at a target outside. McHaney was hit in the neck as he walked toward the garage. Stovall said he could not determine which boy fired the fatal shot. HcHaney was farm manager for the BC Land Co., owned by Hoyt's father, John G. Hoyt Jr., of Leachville and Memphis. Stovall said McHaney had been shooting with the boys. Bids Taken on Jonesboro Plant MOUNTAIN HOME, Ark. —McDaniel Bros. Construction Co. of Jonesboro submitted an apparent low bid of $469.911 on construction of a plant for the Mar-Bax Shirt Co. at nearby Gassvillc. The factory will be financed by bond issues totaling $535,000 voted by residents of Marion and Baxter counties. Brinkley Boy It I Boy's State Chief LITTLE ROCK (AP)—Bill Allen of Brinkley is the 1961 governor of Arkansas Boys' State. Allen defeated Doug Odorrt of North Little Ttock in Wednesday's election. Allen will take the chief executive's role when Boys State reaches its climax with a mock Jegi^- tive session Friday. Other officials elected Wednesday: Lt. Gov. Larry Eikelberry of Dardanelle; Secretary of State Hugh McKnight of Little Rock; Atty. Gen. Bill Cobb of L'ittle Rock; Treasurer Danny Gardner of Jacksonville; Land Commissioner James Tom Patillo of Lake Village; Auditor Jim Holman of Newport. *••• Chief Justice of the Supreme Court Wilbur Phipps of Searcy and Associate Justices John Sttib- blefield of Fayetteville, Don Henry of Jonesboro, Garry Moore of Fayetteville, Claude Prewitt of Tillar, Lane Mills of Paragould and Bill Sims of Little Rock. More than 960 delegates are attending the 1961 exercise in principles of democratic govemmo^f., Cash crops in the Voltaic. Republic are limited to cotton, rice and peanuts. The principal wealth of the African country is in its l'/a million ' cattle, 2% million sheep and goats and 31,000 swine. FOR ATHLETE'S FOOT Use instant-drying T-4-L for. 3 to 5 days. Watch fresh, healthy skin replace the infection. Ease aching, swelling, perspiring in tha^bfi joints of the feet by bathing them with T-4-L twice daily. If not surprised and pleased, your 48c back from any drug store. NOW at GIBSON'S REXALL DRUG ' STORE. conversations, was said to have disclosed that Khrushchev was vitally interested in only two subjects at this time—Berlin and a change in the secretariat direction of the United Nations. So reported by a responsible source, these were some of the major topics discussed and the positions taken in the 12 hours of conversations between the two leaders: Berlin — Khrushchev has not changed his position of,more than two years' standing that he intends to sign a separate peace treaty • with East Germany. He fixed no date for this action. He told Kennedy that nobody but the United States still believes East and West Germany can be reunited. The only time Khrushchev raised his voice in the whole period of discussion was when he talked about Berlin and used the bone in the throat phrase he has employed before. (Kennedy said jn his broadcast to the liation "there was no discourtesy, no loss of tempers, no threats or ultimatums by either side" during the Vienna conferences.) The Soviet premier., offered again to give Soviet and East German guarantees of continued Allied access to West'Berlin. He proposed that U.S., French, British and Soviet troops remain in the city, and suggested stationing U.N. troops thare, Kennedy replied that the West is in Berlin legally, not merely by sufferance, and intends to stay there. He said Berlin is a foundation stone in American security. United Nations — Khrushchev contended the U.N. actions in the Congo, under the direction of Secretary General Dag Hammar* skjold, were not neutral but ware pointed against Soviet interests. Never again, he said, would the Soviet Union be placed in a posii tion where its national security policies could be interfered with by the international organization. This was the beginning, he indicated of the "troika" policy Refuses Indictment BENTON, Ark. (AP)-The Saline County Grand Jury refused Monday to indict J. W. Smith, about 69, in the fatal shooting of his son, Lemuel M. Smith, 40, of Little Rock, Officers had quoted the elder Smith as saying he fired iiv self defense. The shooting occurred May .27 at the father's home in nearby Paron. under which the Soviets would insist that the unanimous vote of a three-man board—on which the East, West and a neutral would be represented—direct the actions of international commissions, including the United Nations HAROLD HENDRIX PULPWOOD DEALER Buyers of Pino and Hardwood. Hop* Yard Prescott Yard 16th & La. N. on Hwy. «7 74321 M-72311 BRING ALL THE CHILDREN ADULTS TOO — NO AGE LIMIT While This QHer is Limited to 2 Separate Picture, per family Other Persons May Be Photographed free of Charge far Your Approval. Mr. Lawson Will Photograph the fitliM Family in a Group at $1.09 Per Pert on All Work Guaranteed • f yU-Fif vre, Costumes, Special Poses Are Available Qaj i»f/lil| t Herndoe - Comeliin Funeral Home and Burial Association Ambulance Service Two-way Radio, Oxygen; Air Conditioned PhontPR 7-4686 PERRY'S Truck Stop Legal Notice No. 8417 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arl$. GARRETT WILLIS .... Plaintiff vs. ALBERTA JETER ... Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, ALBERTA JETER, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff. Garrett Willis. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 24th day of May 1961. Jamie Russell, Clerk By Katherine B. Lautherbach, D. C. (SEAL) J May 25 t June 1 L 8 t 15 4 19C1 14 HOUR AUTQ AND TRUCK ftlPAIft Reed end Wrecker $«fvke ''ft ' Telephone 7-9974 M Bill W*PP OFFICIAL AAA OARAGf BIGGEST MAY SINCE THE MODEL "A".. THE MONTH OF MAY WAS THE BIGGEST FOR FORD CAR SALES IN 32 YEARS—SINCE THE HEYDAY OF THE HOT MODEL "A" IN 1929. MORE THAN 143,000 FORD CARS WERE SOLD. THIS MEANS THAT EVERY SIX SECONDS OF EVERY EIGHT-HOUR DAY, SOMEONE BOUGHT ANOTHER FORD, FALCON, THUNDERBIRD, OR FORD WAGON. WHY? PERHAPS THOSE 143,000 AMERICANS FOUND OUT SOMETHING YOU SHOULD KNOW. THEY DID ALL THE SHOPPING, DEALER BY DEALER; THEY MADE ALL THE COMPARISONS, CAR BY CAR./BUT THEY BOUGHT FORDS! '' < : •'-•;.- /'..', 'WHY? ' . • SOONER OR LATER YOU'LL GET A NEW CAR. WHEN YOU DO, TRY YOUR FORD DEALER FIRST—HE WILL GIVE YOU AN ABSOLUTE YARDSTICK OF VALUE IN EVERY PRICE RANGE FROM A TUDOR FALCON TO A THUNDERBIRD CONVERTIBLE. HERE'S WHAT TO LOOK FOR. IN THE GALAXIE PRICE RANGE, DON'T SETTLE FOR LESS THAN A CAR THAT'S BEAUTIFULLY BUILT TO TAKE CARE OF ITSELF...THAT GOES 30,000 MILES BETWEEN CHASSIS LUBRICATIONS...4,000 MILES BETWEEN OIL CHANGES... WHOSE BRAKES ADJUST THEMSELVES AUTOMATICALLY...WHOSE MUFFLER IS BUILT TO LAST THREE TIMES AS LONG AS ORDINARY ONES...WHOSE BODY IS SPECIALLY TREATED TO RESIST RUST AND CORROSION...WHOSE FINISH NEVER NEEDS WAXING. IF YOU WANT RECORD ECONOMY LOOK TO THE FALCON. . .THIS IS THE ABSOLUTE RUN-AWAY BEST SELLER OF ALL COMPACT CARS... WITH THE GAS MILEAGE RECORD OF 32.6 MILES PER GALLON, . PROVEN BY AN EXPERT DRIVER IN A FALCON WITH STANDARD SHIFT, UNDER THE CROSS-COUNTRY TEST CONDITIONS OF THIS YEAR'S MOBILGAS ECONOMY RUN. OR' COMBINE ECONOMY WITH A TOUCH OF THE THUNDERBIRD, IN THE ELEGANT NEW FALCON FUTURA...BUCKET SEATS AND- ALL. TAKE A LOOK AT THE TWELVE FORD WAGONS, EVERY-. ONE IS DESIGNED "AND BUILT TO GIVE YOU MORE SOLID ROOM-PER-DOLLAR, POWER-PER-DOLLAR OR STYLE-PER-DOLLAR VALUE THAN OTHER •"'..WAGONS.'''SEE THEM ALL—FROM THE CRISP SMARTNESS . OF THE FALCON ; 'WAGON, ALL THE WAY UP TO THE INIMITABLE FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE. FOR PURE PLEASURE, SEE THE SENSATIONAL NEW THUNDERBIRD FOR , 1961,.'UNIQUE' IN ALL THE WORLD—A CAR THAT BECOMES MORE 'DESIRABLE EACH MONTH AS ,THE IMITATIONS COME .OUT. AS OTHER CARS- COPY ITS FAMOUS ROOFLINE, ITS FOUR-SEAT INTERIOR, 'ITS CONSOLE—YET MISS THE SECRET OF THE THUNDERBIRD SPIRIT. THE THING THAT SELLS FORDS IS SIMPLY THE PRODUCT—IT ""' STARTS WHEN YOU TAKE A CLOSE LOOK AT FEATURES OTHER CARS ' ARE ONLY DREAMING ABOUT, IT GETS CONVINCING WHEN YOU SEE AND FEEL THE HONEST QUALITY OF ITS CRAFTSMANSHIP—AND IT'S ' 'ALL .OVER 'WHEN YOU LEARN THE PRICE. THOSE THOUSANDS OF AMERICANS WHO BOUGHT A GLITTERING NEW fORD EVERt SIX SECONDS IN MAY REALLY DID KNOW SOMETHING YOU SHOULD KNOW—THAT NOW IS THE TIME TO STOP IN. SWAP. AND SAVE PLENTY AT YOUR FORD DEALER'S SWAPPING BEE. WHO DIVISION, Today Is the day to STOP.,. SWAP,, . SAVE HOPE AUTO CO. INC Your Friendly Ferd Deeler ft* 99 Y«HI 7 2371 HOPI, ARK. 2M W. led St.

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