Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1958 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 22, 1958
Page 3
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,1111 HOM ITAI, HOM, soc Phenc 74431 igfwein 8 A.Mt and 4 P,M* Calendar Msnday September 22 Wesleyah Set-Vice Guild 1 ahc 2 of the Methodist Church will have study session ot the Middle East at the home of Mrs. Jahies MclLafy oh Monday, September 22 at 7!30 p, fli. The Cosmopolitan ClU'b will meet Tuesday, Sept. 23 at 1:45 p.m. irt the home of Mrs. Hoycc Smith With Mrs, L. S. Toolcy co-hostess, Executive Committed of the Oglesby P, T. A, will meet Tuesday at 1:30 p. m. at the school. The Kathleen Mallory Circle of the first Baptist Church will meet Tuesday, September 23, in the of Mrs. Grady Burton at 1i3Q m. Chapter AE of the P. E. O. will meet Tuesday, September 23, at 3 o'clock in the home of Mrs. E. P, O'Neal with Mrs. William Man-is as co-hostess. Thursday, September 25 There will be a meeting of the Girl Scout Troop leaders and com- A miltce members at the Little House ^Thursday, Sept. 25 at 2 p.m. The Bridge Club luncheon of the Hope,,Country Club will toe Thursday September 25 at 12!30 p. m. The hostesses will 'be Marie Hendrix, Mrs. E. M. McWllllams, Mrs. Cril Stuart Jr. and Mrs. R. L. Broach. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Otto-Witzansky of Tcxarkana were :thc guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Kelly this weekend and together with Mr. and Mrs, Thell Joplin, 'Mrs. Mary Sue Evans, and Luther 'Hollamon, : th"ey attended the Arkansas-Baylor football game in Little Rock. Among the number of Kazor- back fans from Hope in Little ]tock on Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Robert LaGrbne, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Duckolt, Joe Polk, Herbert Hartsfield, • Guy, -"Welkins, David Watkins, and Charles William \Vylie, Also present and cheering hard were Mr.f.-and :Mrs. Oliver Adams, Jim Jones, and .Mr. and 'Mrs. George Peck; , •' .' Miss Emma Jean Dunlap has been the guest of Rev. and .Mrs. Jlufus Sorrells and spoke briefly to " trie congregation of the First Methodist Church -oiv Sunday night. Miss Dunlap is with the General Board of Tcmpcrcnce in Washington, D.'-C. Joe Jones left for Wichita, Kansas, on Sunday. He will be supervising twelve bakeries of the Flommings Company, and his headquarters will be in that city, f ac* McCabc of . Lafayette, La,, 'was the guest of his mother, M'rs, E, J. McCabe over the weekend, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Houton and daughter, Ann, of Little Rock were the guests of his mother, Mrs. C. F, Routon, this weekend, Jerry Franks, a student at the University of Arkansas, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Franks over the weekend, 'Ricky Forster, a student at LSU in Baton Rouge, La, was in Hope Saturday and Sunday visiting his mother, Mrs. Marguerite Forster, and Mr, and Mrs, L. W, Young, Mrs, Brooks Shults of Fujton has ,been visiting in St, Loui? with her mother, Mrs, DEtve Finley and jicr brother, David Finioy, ' Lloyd McCJeJlan, Pill Roulon, -. Buddy Anthony and Johnny An, thony" left from cjarpdon, Ark,, oil a floal trip down the White River, returning lo Hope the next night, Weekend guests of Mr .and Mrs, Gpoj-ge j\ grown worp Mrs. theo T. Ming of Hot Springs. iferome and Ahria Sell fJuffie attended the football game in Lit tie ftock Saturday. Notes Barbara Bright, darolyn Phillips ahd Sarah Key, freshmen at the Baptist Hospital School of Nur sing in Little Mock were weekend visitors in Hope. iDaVid Pearson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rowland Pearson has been admitted to the Phillips university dhortis as 2nd tenor. Pat McGitl. daughter of Mrs 5 . Elizabeth Bannister and a student at Hendrix College in Conway, has been elected to Membership in Cardinal Key, national honor soc» tety. The members are seicctcd from the junior and senior classes on a basis of leadership, scholar ship, personality and character. Lou Nell Cox, who is a fresh man at Mendrix College, has re* cently been elected one of that college's cheer leaders. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Colyer Cox of Hot Springs and is well known >by many friends in Hope. Hospital Notes Memorial Admitted: Mrs. C. Lynn Haris, Hope; Nona Jo Eley, McCaskill; Rose Wilson, Hope; Rosie Dennis Hope; Mrs. Wallace Bagwell, Hope Mrs. Cecil Evans, Sh'reveport; Mrs. Odette Johnson, Hope; Joyce Talley, Hope; Albert Hamilton, Rt. 2 Hope; Nathaniel Hollefield, Hope; Mrs. James Ray Purtle, Rt. 1, Hope Mrs- Tom Gathright, Sara- tog at , ' Discharged: Ear) Fincher, Rt. 2 Hope; -Mrs. James Kenney, Hope; Mrs. Wallace Bagwell, Hope; Mrs. Lillie Glasgow, Rl. 4, Hope; Rosie Dennis, Hope; Mrs. Homer Fuller Rt. 2, Hope; Mrs. Billy Joe Surles and baby girl, Rl. 1, Washington; Luther C. Washington, Hope; Nathaniel Hollefield, Hope. Rose and Richard Wilson Jr. of Hope announce the arrival of a batoy boy, Sept. 20, 1958. MY. and Mrs. James Ray Purtle of Rt. 1, Hope announce the arrival of a baby girl, Sept. 21, 1958. Branch 'Admitted: Lizzie While, Rt, 1, Washington; Mrs. JrSiley Marquis, Fulton; Riley MarciuisT^Eultpn; Ira Turner, Washington'. -* Discharged,:, Katie Hendrix ,and batoy boy, Fulton; Mrs. Clyde East Hope; Mrs. ,Lem Porterfield, Rt. 1, Hope; Ola Rose, Fulton; Charles Jones, Hope. Mr, and Mrs, Martin Fox of Hope announce the arrival of a ba-by boy, Sept, 19, 1958, Control of Memphis Plant Settled NiEW YORK (A'P)—A^settlement in the -fight for control o'f E. I... Bruce Co,, Memphis [Hardwood flooring concern, was announced today, C, Arthur Bruce and E. L, Bruco Jr., officers of the film, and Ha/ry Gilbert and Edward M, Gilbert, both of New York, disclosed tho agreement, Together the Bruccs and Gilberts c o n t r o ! a substantial majority of Bruce common stock, A joint statement said plans call for equal representation on a 11 man board of directors to be el<;et' ed at the annual meeting of E L. Bruce stockholders in Memphis Oct, 28, Edward M, Gilbert will servo ,,,j chairman of an executive committee to function, between meetings of directors, This group & directors will be offered lo stock' Holders as the management slute and thus there will be no proxy contests, There will be np change in the management of the corppMny, ^ •talpmenl said, Four slates of the Union are commonwealths', Kentucky, Mas. saeJnJsetts, Pennsylvania and Virginia- & Adult* ; , , 75« Children , , , , 25c Col NOTE'. Due to Length of Fefltiire There Will Be One Show Only Starting 7!00p,m. KWAI" WINS ACADEMY AWARD FOR BEST PICTURE! & Kremlin Soys U, S, Won't Be 'Reasonable' LS NAfALi MOSCOW (AP)— The Krctiilih reacted shatbly today lo President feisehhdwcf's l-ejcctiott of Premier Khrushchev's wafhihg on the far feast crisis ll sa/d thf rejection shows AtneHdalt alithor ilies dott't want to "llslbti lo thd voice of reasoh." the abrupt return bf the Rliru* shchev note" was held to show that American circles give little c*ort» siddration to "politilar dehiand for (JUlting an end to the tsollcy ol saber rattling which is carrying the world to the brink of Watt" tJiulornatic observci-s cortllndnt' cd that shortened tciiipcrs in both damps threatetiod to jilunge Soviet American relations to a Hew low. The Soviet government issued Is criticism through the official Tass news agency after Khrushchev's Sept, 10 ttotc*-lf)belod Utt' acceplable at the While Mouse because of its strong terms— was lurned back to the Foreign Mlii' stry by a U. S. .Embassy messenger, Khrushchev had warned Elsen- hower lo withdraw U, S. forces .'rom Formosa Immediately or risk their forceful expulsion by Red China. He called for American recognition of the Pciping regime. The rejection, which tho White rlouse based on consideration that he note was intemperate, abusive nnd personally insulting to tho President, also drew a denuncia- ion from Red China. A New China News Agency dispatch broadcast by Radio Pcipini? said: "Obviously the U. S. P res- dent, una'ble to explain away the facts and truth staled in Khrushchev's letter, disregarded all in- .ernational courtesy by restoring o the unscrupulous act of refus- 'ng to accept the message." Tass said Khrushchev's note vas "dlctaled by his serious concern over the dangers to peace •esulting from Far East tension caused by the aggressive acts of .he American ruing circles in the Taiwan (Formosa) Strait area." "The Soviet Union," it .said, 'will continue Us active struggle 'or the preservation of peace »nd continue to tell the Irutli whether or not it is liked by those whose policy is consistently based on cre- iting - serious international con- licts in one area or another of the world." People Flock to Faubus in Kentucky HELMAN K{J. (AP) - f\f iknfisss dev. OrVal E, Fnubus ploughed Ihrdtlgb Old crowd 11 was slow going. People kcM pressing forward Id shake Ills ;haKd of simjib' pal him on thd 1baek, both rriert hhd women, fioffi The fifst ftlifsefV ££hd&l| M distinguished ffdtn day HUH* efles, WaS established if) Lett* doM.in 1909, It aimed id provide, fof a ftfft i>t th« d*fu guidance, intelligent caw «w healthy, happy sUfKUttdifttfl for tte young ehildrai la • poverty»stHekett area. In to* United States, the pioneer nursery schools were est*t»- Itehed in th« decide IrcOl 1915 U) 1D2S. UN Assembly to Take Up Quemoy By WILLIAM N. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. CAP' —The 13th IT. N General Assembly at its meeting today headed nto its first big debate on the air, ii-tillcry and gunboat clashes that iavo whpped up a war-froth over Quemoy, The immediate issue wns the Steering Committee's recommendation that the Assembly bar un- il next year any discussion of the eating of the Red China regime n the U, N, But many speakers were expected to bring up the clashes b» ween the mainland forces and the U. S,-backed Chirtcpo Nationalists lolding the offshore islands and Formosa, Officials said the question of ml (ing the seating of Red China on the agenda was not likely lq come to a vote before tomorrow loon, A U, S, resolution endorsed by the 31-nation steering body would have the Assembly; J Boject India's request he 'agenda incjudo the "Question of the Representation of China In the Unjted Nations," 2. 'Decide not 1o consider at this session any proposal to ex?)ucln Chinese Nationalist or seat Cha« lose Communist ropjesentalives, U, S. informants conceded that hjs year's resolution would get a same proposal this year by a vo^e 47.7 with 7 abstention?, TSVQ countries thai voted for ast year's resolution, Greece and VJexioo, abstained when the Stee,r rjg Committee recommended lt)f same proposal (his ,var by 8 vo{ of 12,7 with ? abstentions, Ast, Secretary of State Franeis 0, Wilcox said tho. Vn!M States reserved Sis rjght to put ,he Formosa Strait issue beforp lie Assembly or the Security ^oupoil jf the .Warsaw talks be- •\yeen Comjpun}, c l Chinese arid, u, s. Ambassadors did not prove 'uHfuU interviewed ota lelevisipn, \\<t sai(} the VYu'le4 Stales" may JJQ able to tejl ne^t wpek whether th« gjks sr? gong to prodi^ce a ce^sg ire. He latej- told a reporter ihav m)ess Communist shqjjing o( the Jifshore jsland? lot? up, i'yoy can begin to spe m another woejj op w whethec thpre's goi(ig io fee any wogress" in the dlscyssjoji^ A Polish 4eje§9tiofl uj lie was-"sv4i's Uwes tcjy «o frwth' 4 in Japanese spper repoyls thai British f foiary SsUvyn Llo/4 ari ese j^ji'gigfl Minister $mmyQ$i K*.-;.w«B8v. Aipfpy &$m p£ Ftow''mid,..lr% toy ibp-^mifj.^m 1 i^m'& l M te/^te^i* m 4 $ .*«u?i *mu M:^u4.-^ * 4wa«wl»«»is&- |fljtel' ^ r '' -, - * V, A ' l> > AVvd . •'* KV'i /' %&4r4wi|Wj*i^:M^ Little Rock Pupils Study Via Television By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Another integration tosl v (ip pearcd in the making at Van Burcn, Ark,, .today while Little Rock pupils Studied lessons on television and youngsters in some Virginia localities 'Considered attending temporary facilities, More than 6,000 pupils in .the two states were affected by, orders closing some of the schols. Inodications were an additional--,!!),000 would be idle at Norfolk' next Week. In Van Burcn, Negroes planned to try to re-eta tor public schols from which they were barred two weeks ago by jeering, threatening white pupils Eleven Negroes were enrolled at Van Buren High, • five at Van Burcn Junior High. They have • not been present since Sept. 5, how- over, when some 4!i while youngsters boycotted integrated classes at the high school. The Negroes stayed away and the iboycott* soon cnde'd. The decision to return was taken after U. S, Dist. Judge John E. Miller declined to order the School Board to silme iritcgra- tion, He indicated such an order was necessary and that the'Ne- groes could go .back without-it. At the some time 1 he asurcd all concerned, they could seek further nclioruilrom him if difficuHv.-atosc. At Lexington, Ky., Theodore R. MeKcldin, pro integration gover nor of Maryland, suggested. the Southern Governors Conference should go on record ns favoring desegregation fci public clas roms; "If the resolution passed," Ji fiaid, "it would show that we of The decision to return was taken after U. S. Dist, Judg» John E. Miller declined to order the School Board to resume integration, He indicaled such an order was unnecessary and that the Negroes could go back without it. At the same time he asured all concerned they could seek furlhet item of business" next January "Tragically, I sec little hppe' of pulling out of this crisis-short .of national calaslrophe-if we .continue to follow Ihc present pattern of events;" Collins said, at the opening of the Southern Goverr^rs Conference., Collins, chairman Of the conference, said; "I need not tell yo uthat our nation is facing the most .severe constitutional und social . crisis since the dark days of Reconstruction following the Civil War " But he added "{ refuse to' believe thnt we have passed the point where men of good will can Vise above their differences," ' 9§TH'ANNIVERSARY 5 P 1C ! A L 5 PC, Msple Dinette, Seryio? for 6 dishes, plac? Mati and stain' less s$$e| silverware, $96.09 MQNTSQMfifiY WARB WANTID TO IUY Pin? in sr HAROLD HENDRIX Ph9n? PR 7432) Fer JMITW'S GINIBATOR Tgylor & Jordan '''- . f f «l?tw f from lilm If dlffieulty acose At Lexington, Ky., Theodore It. ^feKcld!H, iJi-o-lfilegrfllion goveSf* Hot of Marylahd, suggested Ihd Southerfl Governors Confct'ehue should go oh record as favorinti desegregation in public cla^s- foorns. "If the rosohitloti pdsscd," he Said, "II would show that we of ihc South recognise the ConstitU' lloti ns the supreme law of the land," GoV, Oi-vnl 12. Patibus of Arknn- .«ns told iitiwsnicn he had no ob« 'ectlon to the* MeKcldin Buggest- lion but ihought it improperrfof other stale* "to express opinions on our affairs >n Arkansas" f>aHs of the South. they wcr« s^ifig! ''Fine Jotrftffidf, , . » W«fit Id 1 hml* ffdttd 1 «m\ i t t fiofi't f6\i give m, lovuffiot " Fflufatis tv«* teftwmf. "Well* Ihftnk S'fiU vcrj' thlleli." he kfcpt repenting ns he li«<tded Wf UK door. fhls look tilnfie nt rt t!lh6r, tittf- ceding Ihc opcftWS of tho South crh Governors Coiiferdiide, But Ih itttothdf i-ooiti of lh« lil({h edllinged innflslon, Kentucky's Gov. A. B. Chahdlcr wfls sflyiugt "ll won't Inkc Very lonrf foi- pull- lie sohlimehl to build up to a tioint where they'll hnve to fiut those schools open, t think II will build up rnpidty. People in thono places ore titrondy having second thoughts, how that Urn schools acu closed," >"nublis hns closed the liltflt schools In Lltllo tlock, Ai-k., lo keep Negroes from cnrollhiB ChnndlUr .bt ought about IflleKra* lion in Kentucky nnd he Is prolid of the way It was handled. Which mmi represents the Southern feeling? Its lifti'd to say. Perhaps ench represents different prisMs ot Its many sides, Integration is not on the conference agenda. But when the 14 governors get through lending notes, flfi tteetifate filelurts could tfflet»e. Ctifihdlef Sflld> fof tXflrhple, "fhcy'rt « lol »o« wrtffhf Id tllk about It IhtS JrcnF, Si Iff irt itself." Chnhdlcr snld he chnhse of henrt !A tflklug now that Sonlhertteffi tonfront th» fuel of stiultofet! schools Ui At' knhsns nnd VlrglHIn. Hut Mississippi's Oov if(*rrt(*S P, dolefnnh doesn't sec it thnt wfiy. "Otif people ore 1 tivofwhclmlngly in favof of the*" closing of ihe schools. 1'hftt Ihcludes the Neflrdei bceBUsd in ^flsslslspp^ the N«- groes don't think Its nHy bad^« of shnme lo hnve nnd operdlu Ihelr own schools." A member of n slntc delegation, who nsked not to be Identified, snld, "Sentiment rtgnlnsl Integra • lion Is hftror now, nnd (Is Kohirf to gel slltl Itnrdcf, whether ths schools slny closed or not." Most ot the "governors wore not Inking pel, LENNIE JACKSON Ha* Joined the stuff of Hazel's Bettuty Shfib ahd Invitee her friend* to vlall her. HAZEL'S BEAUTY SHOP 104 S, Elm Pho. 7»2d78 Sehoal Tranifew Ltffi* . virgn Btossom said (he fitirhbef of student from LHlte ttocU's four high schools now tofals 234. , ,j| Thd students apparently affc ai«"ol tending school elsewhere beeatfst's'f of Gov. Orvn) Fatibus' flcllofj elttK^J itii* the high schools here nBalttst jf integration, »*! Blossom snld 91 sluddrttil ttnve.'s 1 transferred from Central Mi^(t-'* School, las frwtn Hull High, three-. I from llnrnce Mnnh High for NB^f-i Bfocs niid ohc from Tech Mtgh .>| f ....... . .............. ^ Vr Oldest horse race Ifack t(l ihfl'- ^ United Stales Is ' at Sdrfltogd'^ Springs, N. V. Us Inaugural meet -|; wns In August of 1804, v DO YOU ... Have Dry Hair PROBLEMS? DIANE'S BEAUTY SALON Pho, 7-3118 EDITH — 204 8. Main - DIANE 1 • . No more burned food! j Nothing boils over>—"Burner-with-a-Brain" adjusts the flame all by itself! Raises it, lowers'it, keeps cooking heat just'right. $$^1 Z. No more smoking broilers! New Gas range 1 broils meats with", the door] closed . .. the blue Gas flame eats up smoke as it burns. Kitchen.,walls^tay clean, longer!; more tardy dinners! j Before you leave, ppt dinner in'the oyeri,,, set j autgmatip tiroer^dQ your errands, come home (and your meal i§ ready! Today's Gas oven &nd; stops itself 4» No opening the oven door! See when your cake is, done through, this' • H pieture window"—one of the features tnat 1 • make Gas ranges so conYenientl For ' p]ean§r, automatiq cooking look to Gas! at Buy GAS RANGES Now Appliance Stores, or from your Builder Buy ALL GAS Appliances on the ALG Finance Plan Make Payments sn Your Monthly Gas Bill

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