Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 1, 1961 · Page 2
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July 1, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 1, 1961
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Page Two 'H STAR , H Of £ , A R K A N 5 A S I Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Bookmobile Schedule ay, July 1, 1961 Calendar Saturday, July 1 The Oak Grove Methodist Church is sponsoring a Bake Sale on Saturday, July i beginning at 9 a.m. on the corner of Elm and Front St. aceross from the Bai- 1 low. Monday July t Circle 6 of the WSCS of First Methodist Church will not hold its regular monthly meeting Monday July 3 but will meet at the church irnrriediately following the Union meeting Monday, July 10. Mbnday, July 3 Circle 3 of the WSCS of First Methodist Church will meet Monday, July 3 at 9:30 in the home of Mrs. Lloyd Spencer, Mrs. Edwin Ward, leader. Miss Monroe Undergoes Operation NEW YORK (/\P>-Glamorous Marilyn Monroe had her gall bladder removed Thursday night Jin a two-hour emergency operation at Polyclinic Hospital. Early today, the blonde beauty, :!4. svas reported in good condition. Seven doctors were in attendance durini; surgery, including Marilyn's personal physician who had llown in from Under sedation. Tuesday, July 4 The Annual 4th July Country i I Bookmobile summer schedule: | July 5 — f)::!0, Bluff City, 10:45 iBryson'x Cafe. 11:45 Cagcl's Service Station, 1:30 Pleasant Hill. July 0 — Norvells Home, 9 Co lumbus community: 10 Parkers Rogers' home: 10::iO Cross Roads II J. J. Bycrs home, 11:45 Days home, 12:30 Qy.nn, 1 Amomic't's Oro., 1:30 Bobs Gro., 2:30 Lucks Ranch. .'! Co'llums- home. California. the movie queen was wheeled info her private room where her ex-husband, former baseball great Joe UiMag- gio waited. A hospital spokesman said, "The entire "all bladder was re- ~ "'V *•"•* "• * "•* J v *. 11111 i_ jm_i II UlllMUVl >> tl.T 1C" Club picnic will bo at 0:30 Tues- moved" during the operation, add- day night.. There will be Pot Luck and 'fireworks. Monday, July 10 WMS Royal Service of the First Baptist Church will meet Monday ing: "There were no complica lions and she is resting well."' A hospital spokesman said the normal convalescence period from gall bladder surgery i.s 10 to 12 .""r 7 " v"" l vn rrui IIIUI_L mum.iuy i *-«nj o. July 10 (postponed because of the] DiMaggio. who had been slahd- 4th holiday) The business meeting : "~ '~ -••'-• conducted by Mrs. Harold Brents president, will begin at 11:30 a.m. A Covered dish luncheon will be served at 12:15. The Annie Hoover Circle, with Mrs. Perry Moses chairman,'will serve as hostesses Mrs. Leonard Ellis is the Social ing by at ihe hospital ever since Marilyn was admitted, has been seen with her a great deal ever since her divorce last winter from playwright Arthur Miller, her third husband. Last February, Miss Monroe signed herself into the Payne Chairman. The Royal Service I Whitney Clinic of New York Hos- Program at 1 p.m. will be pre- P'tal, a psychiatric instilution. Later she transferred to Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center for treatment of what was described as "emotional and physical exhaustion." Last May she underwent minor gynecological surgery at Cedars sented by the Hazel Sorrels Mis sionary Circle, Mrs. Hody Butler chairman. The church nursery will be opened at 11:15 a.m. Electrical Loan WASHINGTON (AP) —A loan North Plains Area Is in Need of Rain By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Vast reaches of the usually grc-eii Northern Great Plains are turning brown under a hot. sun untempercd with cooling summer showers. The rains have not come. Snow was scarce last svinter The result is not yet a dust bowl, reminiscent of the 1930s, but there is no mistake—a drought grips an area stretching from much of Minnesota through North and South Dakota into the prairie provinces of Canada The hick of moisture has struck hard at small grain crops, has hit cattle unable to find the usual lush spring pasture grasses and has spawned cores of forest and brush fires in region noted foi their June verdancy Mass calls for help have gone to Washington from public officials on behalf of farmers In North Dakota all but 2 of the 53 counties have been declared drought disaster areas Similar designations have been extended to large chunks of South Dakota and northwestern Minne- WAaniiNiiTUiN (t\r> —A loan tw ••"-"•&•-"> oui 6 «,ij. U i ^cumc of $1,316,000 to the Valley Electric! 0 ' Leban o» Hospital in Hollywood. Cooperative Corp., for construction of a new headquarters at Ozark, 90 miles of distribution lines and other facilities was approved Thursday by the Rural Electric Administration. The new lines will serve 900 new rural customers. Saenger THKATRK TONIGHT "THE SHAKDOWN' Plus "JAZZ BOAT" Sun - Mon Matinee Every Day LATE SHOW SATURDAY "DING DONG DOLLIES" **-O»-w 01 ui UL it 1C OUUII1 lllu/ LUbl VV.1.HWH.*!. 1.4 ww^/j n« vt UUUII AUltL i i * 'f 1 Holiday magazine its Arkansas to f 'ght the largest blaze, sweep- two ljcautlfu j children advertising nrrmmf ing the Whireshell Rpsoruo Cm-osf most wonderful husband Holiday magazine," Ted Woods, state Publicity and Parks Director, said Wednesday. .- — , «^..^,, u .. Woods was angered over an and Alberta, where the unseason- _ u i i 11. ... Junior Cook of the Year Slur of South to Cost Magazine LITTLE ROCK (AP) —An al- North Dakota this week. This means farmers may cut hay and graze cattle on land re- :ired from crop production under Ihe new feed grain program in the soil bank plan instituted several years ago Forest fire towers in northern | Minnesota, normally deserted in June, are manned around the clock Palls of smoke from Canadian fires wrapped a dull haze over parts of Minnesota and leged slur cf the South may cost 'As far as I'm concerned, we about 100 miles northeast of Win have spent our last dime with r ''"~" • •wt.(*j i> *jo MII^^I cu uvci <jii •-•— .».rik,. fc n, iin\_iv n«j uiiocuauii™ editorial in the magazines July abl e heat has sent the mercury issue which he said contained sharp criticism of the Civil War Centennial in the South. A news article in the magazine warning tourists about alleged Southern speed traps also raised Woods' ire. .-He said the article and editorial were aimed at discouraging tourists from coming to the South. Woods said he was sure the Publicity and Parks Commission would back his decision. He said state publicity agencies in Texas and Oklahoma feel the same way he does and he said he expected Louisiana to join. Mississippi already has threat- TONIGHT - TOMORROW "13 GHOSTS" "TEENAGERS IN OUTER SPACE" SUN - MON "CARRY ON NURSE" 'CARRY ON SERGEANT' SWS Fireworks "POLLYANNA" AMD "WHEN COMEDY WAS KING" DIXIE DRIVE-IN MONDAY: ''CARRY ON NURSE CARRY ON SERGAENT" "TALL STRANGER" "FIGHTNING TROUBLES" "DING DONG DOLLIES" 4 FAVORITE CARTOONS " Canadian troops have been sent Canadian officials have de- I came to love him more than life itself. Now I have a good borne, .wo beautiful children and the a woman could ask for. Keeping that first )aby and seeing him through to telephone properties by two spaired of saving wheat and other car " wl ' at '' eal love is and t( > love of ""[^ irops in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ™, y husband and children as they firm ...j A.U-..L. ...i.. ,. should be loved.—A Happy Moth- South Missouri Teleprone Co. of Steelville, Mo., asked the PSC er. ioaring over 100 in some sections. Board Hears Reassignment Requests LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The Little Rock School Board will continue hearing pupil reassignment requests for the fall term today, jut no Negroes seeking transfers to predominantly white schools are expected to appear. Ten Negroes asked the board Wednesday for transfers to white ;chools — six to junior high schools which will be desegregated this fall and four to mainly white senior high schools, Five other Negroes who had applied for transfers to former white schools did not appear. Neither did a Negro assigned to a predominantly white school who had indicated she would ask reassignment to an all-Negro school More of the 102 white students reassignment are to be heard today. School Sup. Terrell E. Powell said the board's decisions on the reassignment requests will be disclosed in about a week. Most of the 10 Negroes heard Wednesday based their reassignment requests on the fact that they lived closer to former white schools than to Negro facilities. But some said they thought they would receive better instruction at white schools and two girls said they have brothers assigned to integrated schools next fall. The school board has assigned 23 Negroes to white junior higt) schools for the fall term. Another 24 Negroes have been assigned to the city's predominantly senior high schools. white Happy tears w«*e the order of the day as 17-year-old Bettijcan Jcska of Swanton, Ohio, was crowned "1961 Junior Cook of Hie Year" in the Kroger.Westinghous* teertage recipe contest. Along with the title, Bettijean won $5,00.0 in cash and a TWA jet trip to Europe foi herself and her mother. DOROTHY It All Depends Upon Your Point of View'. By 'HELEN WORDEN ERSKINE Here are three very moving letters which show how impossible it is to generalize: «*•»*-j-jj—'j.tvw/ix'^1 — i IlULv; Dear Helen: 1 read your column to do this," a gunman said as h» -'very day and find the questions took $185 from a grocery store and answers most interesting, par- just outside' the city limits Tues icularly those concerning unwed day mothers I was an unwed mother He told William A Harrison who made trie difficult decision of the store manager that his keeping her son against the ad- mother was ill and he needed the vice of doctor, family and friends, money Thank God I did. My baby only lived four months but in that time , t he end gave me the chance to f'°" f rundcr advis cmont today earn what real Invn » > nn ,i t« .„„« r "' ucsts . for a PP roval ° f Hie sale sss r vhen hemselves? The following Headlines were culled from newspaper within the ast six months. None of the moth- irs involved had husbands: "Four Children Found Locked in Bed- •oom Ten Years," "Two Children Beaten to Death by Mother and Thrown Over Cliff," ' Eighteen- Year-Old Mother Too Busy Work- ng." Isn't it better for the mother o be punished than the child? I ieg unwed mothers to take their jabies to the nearest church or orphanage and leave them so that vomen like myself who will love nnd care properly for the youngsters may have our prayers answered —Mrs. A. H. Dear Helen: I am a teen-age Jirl who came a few years ago to ive in a foster home. The family s kind to me • and we all get along fine but miss my own folks so very much and long to be back vith them. I can leave my foster home at 18. Should I do this after all they've done for me or stay here and forget my own family? —Problem Girl. Dear Problem Girl: First of all stop thinking of yourself as a 'Problem Girl." Accent the positive, live up to your best self. That of course involves being loyal as well as grateful to your fos- '.er parents. From what you say ihey have been extremely good to you. Not knowing the terms of your Jlacement, I cannot say whether you should or shouldn't see your own family. Your longing to be with them' is both understandable and poignant but you must be realistic. Bear in mind that it is your bster parents who have taken you Into their hearts and home. Hav- 'ng done so your welfare would be their chief concern. Talk to them as you have to me. Send your problems to Helen Worden Erskine. Be sure to enclose a stamped, self-iddressed Jasper Telephone Co. of Jasper. Purchase price of the Mam- Spring exchange would be iaa,790; that of the Jasper Firm ?5,000. i Tri-County now serves 500 cus- :omers in Boone, Carroll, Newton, Marion and Searcy counties while the Jasper firm has 110 customers in Jasper and vicinity. Tri-County also asked PSC approval of a rate increase (o help "inancc a proposed expansion program. South Missouri seeks the Mammoth Spring exchange as part of planned expansion. Sentence in Slaying Suspended LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The former operator of a North Little Rock night club is on probation today after receiving a suspended five-year sentence for second- degree murder. A Pulaski Circuit Court jury """. "<-'"">paiJer. neiprui leaflets deliberated about an hour Wednes- ava ' lab 'e. Write for "Guidance to day before finding Morris Faucett Gracious Living." guildy in the fatal shooting of Evans Sanders, 24, of North yttle Rock last Dec. 4. The jury set a five-year sentence but recommended leniency. Judge William J. Kirby ordered a suspended sentence and placed Faucett on probation. Sanders was shot to death out Dorothy Dix is a r*gister*«| A B e ll Syndics'* FeaV* Bids Accepted LITTLE ROCK (AP) -Kirkhof and Electric Co. of Grand Rapids, wxnjiavio wa» BHUI 10 ueam oui- Jr. 7 vnouu napias. oiyuieviue Air force Base; $45,side Faucetfs night club. Faucett r!' ch - submitted the apparent low 000 each for Army National Guard pleaded self-defense. bld Thursda - He Said He Hated to Do It LITTLE ROCK fAP —"I hate PSC Studies Telephone Sale U. S. Chance Is Up to Three NEW YORK (AP) - America's chance of retaining the Walker Cup in September's biennial battle with Britain will rest on the shoulders of three present and former amateur kings and seven other top-drawer stars. The 10-mari U.S. team was announced Tuesday by the U.S. Golf Association. The showdown with Britain is scheduled Sept. 1-2 at the Seattle Golf Club. The U.S. team won 9 to 3 in 1959. Heading the team will be national champion Deane Befnan of Washington, D.C., Charley Coe of Oklahoma City, and Jack Nicklaus of Columbus, Ohio. Coe won the amateur crown in 1949 and 1958. Nicklaus was champion in 1959. Rounding out the team are Gene Andrews of Beverly Hills, Calif.; Don Cherry of New York and Wichita Falls, Tex.; Bob Cochran of St. Louis; Bob Gardner of Spring Lake, N.J.; Bill Hyndman III of Philadelphia; Charlie Smith of Gastonia, N.C., and Dr. Frank M. (Bud) Taylor of Pomona, Calif. , undcr n Stcn>CG Commis ' advis cmont today » rEvert » Cow Sounds a Fire Alarm DEERPIELD, Mass. (AP) ~ Everybody came running to a pasture belonging to Gordon Aihs- worth of Dqerfield Tuesday when a fire alarm sounded. There was no fire—just a cow scratching its neck on a pole topped with the alarm button. Woman Saves Her Son, 4 HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) Mrs. Raymond Young, 28, of Constantine, Mich., dived into deep water in Lake Ouachita Thursday and saved her 4-year-old son from drowning. Mrs. Young, who can't swim, thrashed around in the water until an unidentified bystander grabbed her hand. Her son, Jeffrey, was imcin- scious when he was pulled from the water. Sheriff Duffie Searcy administered artificial respiration during a 24-mile ride to a hospital here. The sheriff was al the lake attending the National Field Archers' tournament, in which Raymond Young was competing. The boy apparently fell into the lake while playing on the shore. He was pronounced in satisfac- Hospitol Funds WASHINGTON (AP) -A $1,900,000 authorization for a hospital at Little Rock Air Force Base is included in a military construction bill signed Tuesday by President Kennedy. Other Arkansas items include $475,000 for operational community facilities at Blytheville Air Force Base; $45,• — — — rr"**-*"- Jvw vwv vui.ii iui /-iiujj mfcuionai viUaru F^iJ,T r !!r y ., o£i * 3 , 5 ' 509 /°r, manu - armories at Dermott. Lake Village an and 8 at Bull Shoals Dam. AdamsTiewl^HUe'WkT" 1 "' ** Senate Launches Narcotics Probe WASHINGTON fAP)*-fhe Senate has launched a hew investigation of narcotics, gambling and white slave rackets in big cities from coast fd cbnst.' Sen. John L. McClellan, D-Ark., chairman of the Senate Investiga tions Subcommittee, confirmed to day that senate investigators are in the field conducting preliminary inquiries for hearings it plans to start here by early August. He said it would be premature to give details' at this stage, but indicated the inquiry will be widcscale. The vice investigation is being undertaken with new powers authorizing the subcommittee to investigate virtually anywhere in the field of organized crime. It was learned that staff investigators have visited New York, Miami, Chicago, Boston, St. Louis and will work in other Midwestern and some west coast cities. President Plans Long Holiday WASHINGTON (AP)-President Kennedy and his family will leave Washington at 3:45 p.m. Friday to spend a long Fourth of July weekend "just resting" at his Hyannis Port, Mass., home, the White House announced today. The, one-hour flight by jet transport will take off from Andrews Air Force'Base in suburban Maryand and land at Otis Air Force Base, close to Hyannis Port at Palmouth, press secretary Pierre Salinger said. The President and his family plan to fly from the White House :o Andrew Field, and from Otis ?ield.to the family residence at Hyannis Port, by helicopter. Kennedy plans to return to Washington early Wednesday morning. Grasshoppers Invade Area in Drought Bt TMI ASSOCIATED PRESS Massive grasshopper invasions today posed an added threat to the northern Great Plains, already in the grip of a devast ing drought which has brought scores of counties under federal disaster programs. The new menace came as temperatures again in the 90s continued to sear Vast acreages in five stales and three Canadian provinces. Unseasonable summer fires on the usually verdant prairie and in wooded county at its northern fringes still were casting heavy smoke palls. From Helena, Mont., came federal and state reports that grasshoppers have infested an estimated million acres in Montana, plus other large Wyoming areas. At Williston in northwestern North Dakota, firefighters said a "dark wall" of large hoppers skimmed ahead of a prairie blaze which roared across 5,000 acres late Thursday before burning itself out at the banks of the Little Missouri River. Firemen from five towns, aided by 1,000 volunteer farmers and oil workers kept the fire from invading inhabited territory. The blaze raged as the final two of North Dakota's 53 counties were declared disaster country. "This is very serious because it's the Great Plains breadbasket that's going," said Norris Ellertson, regional director for Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation. After a personal survey and reports from field men, Ellertson said Thursday night at Bismarck, N. D., that he was recommending addition of 30 more counties in Montana, Wyoming and South Dakota to the disaster category. These included Montana's 20 Easternmost counties, 12 in western South Dakota and G in northeast Wyoming. If approved in Washington, these would bring to ill the counties eligible for emergency aid in Minnesota, Norlh and South Dakota, Montana and Wyoming. In Otlawa, the Canadian government mapped emergency measures to save dairy and breeding stock in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, where up to 75 per cent of grain land was reported in jeopardy. Industrial Group Elects Officers DARDANELLE, Ark (AP) Stockholders of Arkansas Valley Industries, Inc, re-elected Harold Snyder president of the board of directors at their annual meeting at nearby Russellville Wednesday S. D. Mitchell was re-elected executive vice president and general manager and William M. Lemley was re-elected comptroller Complaint in Madison Dropped HUNTSVILLE, Ark. (AP) -Republican leaders say they have dropped a complaint that no ballots or ballot boxes showed up n Madison County's Venus township in Tuesday's special election. 30P candidate Essie Barker losl .0 Farrell Faubus by a 2-1 vote in a race for state representatives, and GOP leaders said there was no point in contesting a one-sided election. Speciol Service Fees Soved WASHINGTON (AP) _ Sen John L. McClellan, D-Ark., has said a program initiated by his senate Government Operations -ommiltee js saving taxpayers more than half a billion dollars a year from fees charged by the government for special services Jrovided for groups of individuals Receipts total $523 million in the fiscal year which ends today Hope Star Publtsfiga «V*fv' weekday ITAft MfitlSMING CO. Mn. C. I. Palmer, PrttUmt Ate*. H. Wwhfem, i«ey-Ttea*, '«» ll"fc~U~fii»fc~"w"oMjiif 'Street Ho»», Afkaniof Mi*. H. Waihbunt, fdltor t •ublttt Paul H. JOAN, MenaaMa Miter ^ •anal Parker, Advertising mar. MM. Jeer) After, Clemlfted M«f. C. M. (Pod) Refer, Jr., Clre'l. Mfr. W. Motmer, Mech. tuff. Entered a* tecaM clau mattet e the Poit Office at Hop*, AfkMMi «n<f«r Hut Act af March 3, Iff?. Member -a* the Audit •ureou af Circulations Subscript!* Rates (payable In advance) By carrier in Hope and neighbi Pef week ..j. $ One month 1*3| i»«r year i.... 1J.61 By mail In Hempstead, Nevada LaFayette, Howard and Miller Counties — Ona month T.hrea month* : Six month! .i Ona year ... vi a.5< All other mMI — Three month* l.»t Six month! ..i 7.W. Ona yi«r i 1S.6I $ .8! 1JJ s.s« NaKI Advertft'nf Vkonsos DailieE, Inc., 1602 Sttflbli Bldo. Memphis ; 2, Tenn.; SOB Texai Bank Bldg., Delias 2, Texas; 360 N Michigan Ave., • Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Pcnobscot Bldgi, Detroit 2, Mich. Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, Okkj. * Member af The Associate*' Pr*u, Tho Associated '• Press I. entitled ex duslvely to the use for republicatiot, of all. tha local news printed in th > newspaper, as well a* all AP new dispatches. Teacher, Singer Writing Book SEARCY, Ark. (AP) — Dr. James D. Bales, professor of Christian doctrine at Harding Col- ege here, is collaborating with singer Pat Boone on a book which will tell teen-agers about the threats of comrnunosm. Bales said hey have been working on Ac >ook for about 18 months and plan Ito meet at Boone's home in Lo.9 Angeles later this summer to complete it. Over 57 per cent of the total area of Arkansas is in forest. HAROLD HCNDRIX PULPWOOO DEALER Buyers of Pln« and Hardwood. Hop* Yard PrtscoH Yard 14th ft La. N. on Hwy. 47 74321 M-7ZJ1* SPRAYERS Row Crop and • Pasture Sprayers^ Now It the Time to Buy -AT- PORTER Implement & Garage . 3rd St. Phon* 7-2717 Ask for • Demonstration Fresh Load of Red and Yellow Meat WATERMELONS • Plenty of good ripe Peaches from Sam Revis orchard daily. • Home Grown Vine Ripe TOMATOES • Plenty of other vegetables SAM REVIS SHED Highway 67 East Second Stop Beyond Viaduct NOTICE The undersigned Automobile Agencies in Hope will be closed Tuesday and Wednesday, July 4 and 5. Open Thursday, os Usual Hope Auto Company The Trading Post Young Chevrolet Co. YOU ARE INVITED... Special Services Continue through next week (Nightly except Saturday at 7:30) HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Bringing You . . ; 15- Dynamic Preaching •ft Inspiring Singing • Bible Centered Ron Prinzing

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