Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1958 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 22, 1958
Page 5
Start Free Trial

September 32,115! HOM ITAI, NOM, AIIANIAI Phsne ?*34§1 Eetwe$n 8 A.Mt iRd 4 P.M. Calendar 22 Wdsleyah Service Guild i and 2 of thd Methodist dhtireh will have study session of the Middle East at the hornd of Mrs. James MeLafy oh Monday, September at ?!30 p. Hi, - Tueiday, §epUttibsi> 23 m The Cosmopolitan Club will meet Tuesday, Sepl. 23 at 7;4o p.m. lh the home of Mrs. Royce Smilh With Mrs. L. B. Toolcy co'hostess. Executive Commiliee of the Oglesby P. T. A, will moot Tuesday at l!30 p. m. at the school. The Kathleen Mallory Circle of the First Baptist Church will meet Tuesday, September 23, in the flhome of Mrs. Grady Burton at 7:30 .p. m. Chapter AE of the P. E. 0. will meet Tuesday, Septembei' 23, at 3 o'clock in the home of Mrs. E. P. O'Neal with Mrs. William Han-Is as co-hostess, Thursday) 25 There will be a meeting of the Girl Scout Troop leaders and com- mittce members at the Little House Thursday, Sept. 25 at 2 p.m. The Bridge Club luncheon of the Hope,.Country Club will be Thursday September 25 at 12:30 p. m. The hostesses will 'be Marie Hendrix, Mrs. E. M. McWilliams, Mrs. Cril Stuart Jr. and Mrs. R. L. Broach. .Coming and Going P Mr. and 'Mrs. Otto Witzansky of Texarkana were the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Kelly this weekend and together with Mr. and Mrs. Thell Joplin, Mrs, Mary Sue Evans, and Luther Hollamon -they attended the Arkansas-Baylor football game in Little Rock. Among the number of Kazor- back fans from Hope in Little k on Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Robert LaGrone, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Duckctt, Joe Polk, Herbert Hartsfiold, Guy -Watkins, David Watkins, and Charles Wil- Jiam Wylie, Also present and cheering hard were iMivand .Mrs, Oliver Adams, Jim Jones, and;Mr. and'Mrs, George Peck, :, ••' ' Miss Emma Jean Dunlap has been the guest of Rev. and Mrs. .....i Jlufus Sorrclls and spoke briefly to ^"tHe congregation of the First Methodist Church on Sunday night. Miss Dunlap is with the General Board of Tcmpercnce in Washington, D. C, Joe Jones left for Wichita, Kansas, on Sunday. He will 'be supervising twelve bakeries of the Flemmings Company, and his headquarters will be in that city. --, Jack JVIcCabe of. Lafayette, La,, "' was the guest of his mother, Mrs, E. J. McCabe ovev the weekend. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Routon 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 Pope Saturday and Sunday visiting his mother, Mrs. Marquerite Forster, and Mr, and Mrs, L, W, Young, Mrs, BrooHs Shults of Fulton has been visiting in St. Louis with her Bother, Mrs, Dave FjnJcy and jier brother, David Finley, Lloyd MeClellan, Pill Routon, ,j3uddy Anthony and Johnny A<v thony loft from Claredon, ArH,, on a float trip <3°wn the White River, returning lo Hope the next night, Weekend guests of Ml' ,ancl Mvs Qcprge F 1 ' Bi'pwn were Gen, Mrs. Theo T. King of Mot Springs Jerome and Anna Sell Duffie attended the football game ih lie Mock Saturday. College Notes Barbara Blight, Carolyn Phil lips and Sarah Key, freshmen at the Baptist Hospital School of Nur> sing in Little Mock were Weekend visitors in Mope. David Pearson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rowland Pearson has been admitted to the Phillips University Chorus as 2nd tenor. Pat McGiU, daughter of Mrs 1 . Elizabeth Bannister and a student at Hehdrix College in Conway, has been elected to membership in Cardinal Key, national honor society. The members are selected from the junior and senior classes on a basis of leadership, scholarship, persoiialily and character. Loll Nell Cox, who is a freshman at Hendrix College, has recently 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 Memorbl Admitted: Mrs. C. Lynn Haris, Hope; Nona Jo Eley, McCaskill; Rose Wilson, Hope; Rosic Dennis Hope; Mrs. Wallace Bagwell, Hope Mrs. Cecil Evans, Shreveport; 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, Saratoga. Discharged: Earl Fincher, Rt. 2 Hope; Mrs. James Kenney, Hope; Mrs. Wallace Bagwell, Hope; Mrs. Lillie Glasgow, Rt. 4, Hope; Rosie Dennis, Hope; Mrs. Homer Fuller Rt. 2, Hope; Mrs. Billy Joe Surles and baby girl, Rt. 1, Washington; Luther C. Washington, Hope; Nathaniel Hollefield, Hope- Rose and Richard Wilson Jr. of Hope announce the arrival of a ba'by 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 White, Rt. 1, Washington; Mrs. Riley Marquis, Fulton; Riley Marquis, Fulton; Ira Turner, Washington. Discharged,;^ Katie Hendrix ,-ancl 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 baby boy, Sept. 19, 1958. Control of Memphis Plant Settled NEW YORK (A'P>—A settlement in the fight for control of E. L, Bruce Co,, Memphis hardwood flooring concern, was announced oday, C, Arthur Bruce and E. L. Bruce Jr., officers of the firm, and H<j/ry Gilbert anrl Edward M. Gilbert, aoth of New York, disclosed the agreement. Together the Bruces and Gilberts conlro. 1 a substantial majority of Bruce common stock, A joint statement said plans cull for equal representation on a M man board of directors to be el<;cl- ed at the annual meeting of E L. Bruce stockholders jn Memphis* Oct. 28. Edward M. Gilbert will serve chairman of an executive committee to function between meet> ngs of directors. This group & directors will be offered to slock, holders as the management slate and thus there will be no proxy contests, There will be no change In the management of the company, Uw statement said, Four states of ihe Union commonwealths: Kentucky, saoiiusetts, Pennsylvania and m TONJTi & TUISPAY 755 Wren ,,,, Gel A)*«)t5 4 . , ,,-_ r-.._.-.. —.. - "••• NOTE: Due to Length of Feature There Will Be One Show Only Stortinj7500p, m, 'KWAI" WINS ACADEMY AWARD FOR BEST PICTURE! Taylor & Jordan Kremlin Soys U, S, Won't Be 'Reasonable' §y ANe§La NAfALE MOSCOW (AP)— the Kremlin reacted sharpljr iodaj' (o Pf-cs! dent Eisenhower's rejection of Premier khtushthcv's toafhlhg on the Par fiaSt crisis ll said the i'ejcctioh shows American authorities don't want tb "listen lo the voice of reason." the abrupt return of the KhrU' shcheV note was held to show that American circles give little tori' sldoi-atlon to "poinilar dcrriniid for putting an end to the tsolicy of saber rattling which is carrying Hie world to the brink ot war," Diplomatic observers comment' ed that shortened tempers in both Camus threatened to plunge Soviet American relations to a flew bw. The Soviet government Issued Is criticism through the official Tass news agency after Khrtu shchev's Sept. ID Hotc^-liibclcd unacceptable at the White Mouse be> cause of its strong terms— was turned back to the Foreign Mitt- slry by a U. S. .Embassy messenger. Khrushchev had warned Eisem bower to withdraw U. S. forces from Formosa Immediately or risk their forceful expulsion by Red China. Ho called for American recognition of the Pciping regime. The rejection, which the While rlouse based on consideration that the note was intemperate, abusive and personally insulting to the President, also drew a dctiuncia- ion from Red China. A New China News Agency dispatch broadcast by Radio Pciping said: "Obviously the U. S. Pros- dent, unable to explain away the facts and truth staled in Khrushchev's letter, disregarded all International courtesy by restarting to the unscrupulous act of refus- ng to accept (he message." Tass said Khrushchev's note was "dictated by his serious concern over the dangers to peace resulting from Far East tension caused by the aggressive acts of .he American ruing circles in tho Taiwan (Formosa) Strait area." "The Soviet Union," it said, 'will continue its active struggle 'or the preservation of peace and continue to tell (he truth whether or not it is liked by those whose policy is consistently based on creating serious international con- 'licts in one area or another of the world." UN Assembly to Take Up Qiiemoy By WILLIAM N. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP» —The 13th U. N General Asseni- ply at its meeting today headed nto its first big debate on the air. irtillcry and gunboat clashes that lave whpped up a war froth over Quemoy, The immediate issue was the Steering Committee's recommendation that the Assembly bar un- il next year any discussion of the seating of the Red China regime n . the U, N, But many speakers were expected to bring up the clashes bi» .ween the mainland forces and the J. S,-bHc)<ed Chinese Nationalists loldins the offshore islands and Formosa, Officials said the question of jutting the seating of Red Chum on the agenda was not likely to come to a vote before tomorrow loon. A U, S. resolution endorsed by r he Si-nation steering body Friday would have the Assembly; 1 Reject India's request thM ho agenda include the "Question of the Representation of China In ho United Nations." 2, Pecidc not to consider at this session qny proposal to cxsludn Chinese Nationalist or seat CJv» leso Communist rcpiesentativeg, U, S, Informants conceded that his year's resolution would get a same proposal this year by a vote 47-7 with 7 abstentions, Two countries that VO(Q<J for ast year's resolution, Greece §ncl Mexico, abstained when the Steer ng Committee rccornmcndod th» same proposal this yar by a vot of 12-7 with 2 abstentions, Ast. Secretary of State Fran.! cjs 0. Wilcoji said thq United States reserved Us right to put ,he formosa Strait issue before .he Assembly or the Security Council if the Warsaw tjUKs be* ween CommuniFl Chinese aq<3 U, S. Am'bassadoj-s djcj not prove ruitful. Interviewed oi\ Revision, Jie said the United^ stales may bo able to fe}l next weeH whether {fog qlks are gong to prp^yce a ?e(js§ (re, He later (old a reporter that unless Communist ?he)jing of UlS* •" ' e islands lets up, f 'yoy ogn, to see in snot'ier weeH op so whether therp's |o}n| to fee t progress*' in th,e dis?yssi94is. Rritjsl-) delegjition he W3S "sm'o tliere is Ulely w trHth" jn Jap,-\r}ese . reports lh.at British J>"ori;ign People Flock to Foubus in Kentucky By R1LMAN M68IN i LfcJctMdfQN, KP. (At 1 ) — 0\t» •Icflfisas ddv 1 . OrVal fi. PnubtiS ploughed Ihrtttigh the crowd ll was slow going. People kcjil pressing forward to shake his hand of simply pal him on lh« bsek, both men mid women, fiotrt i fifst fttifsefy sschaal, distinguished from day BUM* ef les, was established in Lo«« doti in 1909, It aimed to Vide, fof a paft of the guidance, ifiteliigeht cahJ healthy, happy sutt for the young children tx>vcfty>stHeken irc^ 1ft UM United States, the pioneer nursery school* Were established In the decade tram 1915 to 1925. CHt&fttilft* Little Rock Pupils Study Via Television By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Another integration test appeared 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 ro-dnler public schols from which they were barred two weeks ago by jeering, threatening while pupils Eleven Negroes wore enrolled at Van Burcn High. . five at Van Burcn Junior High. They have-not been present since Sept. 5, : however, when some 4,1 white youngsters boycotted integrated classes at the high school. The Negroes stayed away and the iboycott soon ended. The decision to return was .taken after U. S. Disl. Judge John E, Miller declined to order the School Board to si/me in'teg.ra- tion. He indicated such tin order was necessary and that the Negroes could go ; back without -.it At the spme time he asurcd all concerned they could seek further actionufrom him if difficulty aioso. At Lexington, Ky., Theodore R. McKcldin, pro integration gpvcr nor ot Maryland, suggested the Southern Governors Conference should go on record as favoring desegregation ftn public clas- voms. "If the resolution passed," tit said, "it would show that we of The decision to return was tak en after U. S, Dist, Judgar John E, Miller declined to order the School Board to resume integration. He indicated such an order was unnecessary and that the Nci' groes could go back without It. At the same lime he asured all concerned they could seek furthct item of business" next January "Tragically, 1 see little hope' of pulling out of this crisis-short ,of national catastroplic-if wo continue to follow the present pattern of events," Collins said at the opening of the Southern Governors Conference. Collins, chairman 9* the confer- 'lice, said: "I need not toll yo uthat our nation is facing the most severe constitutional and social crisis pince the dark days of Reconstruction following -the Civil War " But he added "I refuse to believe that we have passed the pojilt where men of good will can vise above their differences," ' 8§TH ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL , 5 Ps, Msple Dinett?, Service fpr 6 dishes, Plac? frtats and st§in« less steel silverware, $96.00 MONT80MIRY WARD WANTID TO §UY Pin? P«IPW959 by Trusk Cut Jn HAR0LP HINDRIX PR «* N9W Spsn 'F,9r SMITH'S GiNIRATOR «nd 5TARTIR SHOP 1M &. Walnut St. *• Ph9i fisbyiWog all jrwkss 4 si from him If difficulty rt Al Ldxirtgtott, ky., Thuodorc R. MeKcldlH, pro-lhlcgralton fiuvtfr- hor of Maryland, SttggosUd Iho Sotilhct-fi Governors Conferouu6 should go ott record as favoring desegregation In public clat;*- foohis, "If the rcsolutloh tJassed," he Said, "it Would show that We o? ihe South rccognbc the Conslttu- lloit ns the supreme law of the land," CioV. OrVhl 12. Fatilnts of Arknn- ?as told newsmen he had ho ob» •cctioil to the McKotdifl sugROi- 1lon but thought It impvbtierrfor «thcr state* "lo express opinions on our affairs In Arkansas" Jftafty pnHs o! th<! Soxttrl. -. . , • Wahl la tell . ... . i am. i . > boH't fou glv« m, folrftrfior " FftiiisnS w»A tjcftrtllnf, **Wc)! ( thnnk yoli Very rhUch," hfe kfenl repenting as he headed Wr lite door. Tills took' felnfe; nt it tJfnof. fife- ceding the opening of Ihe South eiH Governors Confereiic'e, But IH another room «f Ihe hltth cellinged mansion, Kentucky's Oov. A. ft. Chsndler w-ns srfylujj! "11 woh'l tnke very lohg far fluls- lie soiitlmpnl (o btilM up \o j* point where they'll have lo gel Uiosu schools open, t think It Will build up i-apldty. People lit those places are already having second thoughts, now that the schools flru closed." Faublts has closet! the liltsh schools In Litllo Hock, Ark., lo keep Negroes from enrolling Chandler btought about Integra- lion In Kentucky and he Is proltd of the way ll was handled. Which man represents the South' ern feeling? its hard lo say. Perhrtbs eiicli represents different prisms ot its runny skies. integration Is not on the conference agenda. But when (lie 14 governors get through lending notes, en accurate picture cotiW CfiandK-r snld, for "they're d tol fftbfe wlll!h« Id talk about it this year-, that'* I sign IH itself." Chnhdltr srttd he thtnfe* 8 chnnge of henrt is Inking pines now thflt Soulherhets confront His fuel ot shuttered schools in At- knnsns nhd Virginia. But Mississippi's Clov .T^m^s P, dolcmnn doesn't see It Hint wrty "Otu |)co|iln rtre overwhelmingly in fnVor of the closing of the schools. Thtti Includes the Nogroei becnttse In Missislsnpl tlu< Na- groes don't think Its any bad^a of shuttle lo have mut oporatu their own schools," A meitibr-r of n slnle dd)c(J,illoti, who nsked not lo be identified, sold, "Sentiment nfinlnst Inlcfird lion Is hnrer now ( nnd Its flolnii to set sllil hnrcleCi whether thd schools slny closed or not." Most oC the governors wore not tnklttK pet. LENNIE JACKSON Has Joined the staff of Hazel's Beauty Shop and Invites her friends to visit her. HAZEL'S BEAUTY SHOP 104 S. Elm Phe. 7.2878 Sehool Transfers NowToffll234 UffLte Supl. Vif^ll Blossom said the number of student tra. from Little ttock's four ctasBd hifjh schools tiow tofrtls 234. ' The sttklortls flppafcnlly fir(3 fit* , tending school elsewhere beeartst" of Oov. Orvnl t'nubus' action elds* ln« the high schools here figafflst 4 , integration, tllossom said 91 students hnVB Irnnsfcrrort from Central High School, 130 from Jfnll Itldh, thfcd from Horace Mnnh High for Nti« groes and otie ftom Tech Hlglt Oldest horse rnce track ttt thd United Stntes Is ' at SarnloKa , Springs, N, Y. Its Inaugural ttiebt was In August of 1804. DO YOU ,,. Have Dry Hair PROBLEMS? DIANE'S BEAUTY SALON Pho, 7-3118 EDITH - 204 8, Main - DIANE range can save ^••r ; ^ ;• ' /, • ^"*jTiI^ v f "• ,** V •.*• ***^ •' ...>,/jfn.t,Af..'if'"ir*>'M<'4<''"t' J '*'"*'''>~*'-" +'•«•'«•**"* <"• I. No more burned food! Nothing boils over- — "Burner-with-a-Brain" adjusts the flame all by itself! Raises it, lowers it, keeps cooking heat just right. ,?^^i 2 ~~ *• " ' i r j ff * v jf-* ^ i ' (H ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i 4 t5 . No more smoking broilers! New Gas range broils meats with-the door] .closed . .. the blue Gas flame eats up smoke as it burns. Kitchen.^walls.stay clean, longer!V 0. No more tardy dinners! Before you leave, put dwnQr in the oven,,, set automatic twner-*-do yow errands, come home and yo«r meal is yeady! Today's Gas oven starts and,gtops .itself automatically, 4. No opening the oven door! See when your cake is done through ."picture window"—one of the features that) make Gas ranges so convenient! For faster, j cleaner, automatic cooking? look to Gas! .- . ,i Buy GAS RANGES Now Appliance Stores/ Dealers or from your Builder guy ALL GAS Applianc@s on th© ALG Finance Plan Mak§ Payments sn Y.pur Monthly GQS Bill . j,?d *,T^ <- «* ,^'k "'it* ' T **'?& ' (%'"« 1^' Jfev. ~-.&y, '^* u^s j'rVj

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free