Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 1958 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 6, 1958
Page 3
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'0, , Gerdbir I, IfiS MOM ITAIi NOIIi AIIANIAI safaris I A<M. and! 4 P,M, Cslindar M6Rday t The W. S, G, S. Clf-cle 4 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, October ti* at fl; 30 a. in, in the home of Mrs. Charles Briant With M'rs, Annie Edwin as r.o- hosless, The Hope Band Auxiliary will meet tonight in Cannon Hall at t;30. Tlic 'Executive Committee Will meet at 1 p.m. y ( Oetobep ? • The meeting of the Mope Firemen's Auxiliary will meet Tuesday flight at 1 o'clock in the homo of Mrs, Joe Hollis. TUesday ( October 1 W Game night at the Hope Country Club will be Tuesday at 7 p.m. with a pot luck supper, Hostesses will be Mr, and M'rs, James H, Jones, Mr. and Mrs. James H, Pllklntoii and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Watkins. Wednesday f October 8 The Executive Committee of Jr. and Sr. High School will meet Wednesday, Oct. 8 at 9 a.m. in the teachers lounge at Jr. High School. * Paisley PTA will meet Wednesday, Oct. ti-at 3 p.m. The Executive Committee will meet at 2:30- Thursday, October 9 The Jr.-Sr. High PTA Will meet Thursday, Oct. 9 at 3 p.m. at the Jr. High School. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Martin L. Fox Jr. lincl son have returned to their home in Texarkana after being recent house guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin L. .Fox. Mrs. W. P. McGraw returned home Saturday from Baytown, Texas, where she had spent three weeks wilh Mr. and M'rs. R. H. McGraw and family. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace McGraw daughter of Little Rock spent the sveekcnd in Hope wilh his mother, Mrs. W- P. McGraw and his aunts, Misses Florence and Dell 'McClanahan. Mr. and Mrs, . Barto Bcarden have had as house guests, Mr. and Mrs. Porter Powers of Gainsville, Texas. The Powers returned to their home on Sunday. The Glen L, Williams family of Last Chance TO SEE THIS GREAT MOTION PICTURE TONITE ONLY ONE SHOW ONLY Starting 7:00 P. M. Feature 7:30 LANATURNER LLOYD NOLEN IN "PEYTON PLACE" 1 THIS WILL BE THE LAST SHOWING IN SOUTHWEST ARK, Regwlpr Prices DIXIE DRIVE-IN THEATRE Little fioek wei-e guests this eh<l of his mother, Mi-s. Glen Wil< ii&ffis, and his aunts, Misses ahd Nahtlie Purklrts. Miss Jean Lasetef was a visitor in Hope Sunday. This Is Not'l Newspaper Week in U. S. iAIENGER TONITi 6s39 - 8s3Q HARRY '»•« TUiSPAY ONLY Mrs- David Griffin has returned home from Tucson, Ariz, this week end. Miss Kathryn Arnold of Camden was the guest of her mother, Mrs. John Arnold on Saturday and Sun* day. Attending the SMU-.Nolre Dame football game in Dallas last Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Robert LaGrone, Mr. and Mrs. George Peck, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Toolcy, Pod Rogers and Charles McCorkle* George Newbern ill, of Hot •Springs was the gltesl of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Newbern Jr. Saturday and Sunday. Pope Pius Has a Stroke, May Be Dying BQY FRANK BRUTTO CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy (AP)—Pope Plus XII suffered a paralyzing stroke today. Ho received Extreme Unaction, the Roman Catholic Church's last rite for the dying. As the 82-year-old pontiff lay near death in a coma, n physician at his bedside declared: "All is in the hands of God." The Pope weakened suddenly during the night after showing im provement from an attack of gastritis, complicated by hiccups. The hiccups that had bothered him for several days vanished. Then at 8:30 a.m he suffered R circulatory cerebral attack, n bulletin from his physicians reported. Unofficial sources said the Pope was paralyzed and could not br moved from his summer palace to Vatican City, where facilities for treatment are better. •Dr. Antonio Basbarrlnl, a specialist from Bologna, was callsd to the Pope's bedside. This underscored the gravity of the condition of the spiritual ruler of nearly -half a billion Cntholics. At about noon, according to unofficial reports, Ihe Pope roused briefly from his^coma, opcned^bls eyes and murmured a'few'words'." The pontiff's immediate family, including his nephews and nieces, were ushered to an antechamber of the pontiffs bedroom. This was the second serious illness in four years for the pontiff. News, of the latest illness camp in the 19th year of the Pop's reign. It 'haltc-d all administrative activity of the church at the Vatican Vatican sources said death might come swiitly or the condition could continue for a long time. In the event of long incapacity, cardinals of the church stationed in Rome would take over, many of the duties. The Pope became ill after carrying on a hciivy load of work and daily audiences at ithis summer residence outside Rome, Four years ago he was forced to a long confinement after J'P- oovoring from a grave illness, •Ho was born Eugenio Pacblli In Rome Maich 2, 1876, He wjs created a cardinal in 1920 and elected Pope March 2, 1939. BROWNIE; OUTFIT OKI fit jot,' making Jlftf 'i 43 SI jri9vle W gfiS SMKty mh )h?r|'i the d i* 356 By §£M NcJWNt (AP) -~ fhls is National Newspaper Week. And why should anybody but a bmich of newspapermen pay much alleiv tion? There are some 2/(00,ooO ( dOO people on this plahel, about half of I whom enjoy political freedom. | The others can neither read, ' spnak, nor pi-ay as and \vhcn they please. And above all, they can't go inquiring as citizens and tax' payers— and as newsmen— Into thd allairs of their government, Which (brings us around to the fact that even in the United States, Where a knowing electorate is eon> sklcrcd the lifcblood of democracy. there are a good many public of» licinls— federal, stale, local—- wiio hold that public business should be Conducted like a private Walter, especially where newspapers are Concerned. And it 'brings us to the further fact there is a small group, chiefly newspapermen, fighting lo preserve the peoples' right to know on the grounds that if they don't know, democracy Is headed for the graveyard. These men are members of organizations little known to the general public, such as the Associated Press Managing Editors Assn., the American Society of Newspaper Editors, the American Newspaper Publishers Assn., and Sigma Delta Chi, a fraternity of professional news gatherers. Since June 9, 1.055, these fightcfs j'or the right-to-know have had an ally in the House Subcommittee on Government Information headed by Rep. John Moss (D-Calit). Jtist about every taxpayer complains about the high cost of government, but did you know that' The Board of Army Engineers for Rivers and Harbors, which handles billions of dollars worth of public works projects, refuses to meet in public or even disclose (he votes of board members. The International Cooperation Administration has refused tn make its reports on billions of dollars worth of foreign aid projects public, or' even disclose them to Congress or the General Accounting Office which by lasv is tho watchdog over federal spending The Defense Department 'won't even let the General Accounting Office know how it is spending large sums. The Commerce Department issued orders restricting the meet' ing of certain officials with congressional committees. The State Department issued nn order restricting contacts between officials and newspapermen • sock- tng background information on foreign policy.- - 1- -- • , ' •• ' While there is secrecy on the federal level aplenty, It also exist; on the state and local level. Boards of education and assorted state and city commissions often meet in secret to set policies and spend public :funds, Through long experience, newspaperman have come to realize that when officials make it a prao tice to conciucf public business In private, the door is open to eventual abuses. So this business of (he public's right to know involves an almost constant struggle on many fronts Since World War II it often hn.i appeared that advocates of censorship, secrecy , and propaganda have been gaining. This year the advocates of freedom of information won a maior buttle though the campaign !s tar from over. • On Aug ]2 President Eisenhower signed into la,w a bill aimed at qliminating needless governmot secrecy. It was a ono.ljno amendment to a 169-year-old law giving department heads the, right to sot up regulations concerning the U3f and storage of records. The original law had been twist' ed to mean that access to the public's records could bo denied merely by regulation, The amendment forbids this, 'Department heads in (he government opposed U)e measure, There is some Indication of spreading alarm over suppression of information, The University of Missouri has established q Frce» dom-ofrlnformnUoii Center to keep tabs on abridgement of the pub- JJP'S right to know,, In Virginia the General Asscnv ply passed a resolution urging >nll agenpies of government -to grar>t< In}} access to information. .RiglH-torknow bills are before iho flew Jersey Legislature's Ju» dieiary Committee. California air ready has an open meeting law. The figlH Jor open meetings lost in Mjchigpn, South Carolina and Kentucky this year biu. editors have organised to k,eep up vho l?alt)e Editors haye organized Jn Main?. New Hampshire and. West Virgin^ tp fight -fpr ibc pubUe'jj right tQ know. Nebraska anc| Mis- SQujI gr? launching surveys in se» precy preparatory to a drj-ve |or new .laws, The Te$As Legislature wjl| got a fighWo^flow m\ at jts nest session, Florida, press groups have en- dpised an open mepiing ,propo3pj, Nevada's ccjiiovs are panning < to s,eek 4gl}{-to-kno\v Jaw? «e«t year. Sftvjth, pak,ota'f pditors ere in prpcegs oi , Prescott News Cuss 6ch66l Gttmn The fiuzclian Suhdny Class of Pifst Baptist Church met Sept. 30 fof a social ant! bUstltess meeting; at the home of Mrs. A. s. Buchahah wilh Mrs. ifohn f. Mcttao associate hostess, The rooms wore decoriiled with arrahgcmcnls of fall flowers. The president called Ihc moeling to order nnd took care of the bttsi' ness at hand. Mrs. Lindall Buchanan installed the new officers for Ihe year in a beautiful ceremony. Officers were: President, Mrs. Watson Bti« chanan; vice president, M'r < ?, J. 0. Coletttan; sccrclary, Mrs. A. S. Buchanan; class minister, Mrs. Kuckcr T. Murry; reporter, Mrs. T. Mc'Rac, Mrs. Edward Bryson is teacher. Mrs. Buchanan pinned a corsage of gardcnin on Mrs. Bryson and Guernsey Lilly corsages on the of« fleers. Mrs. Mefiac directed three Bib- lea! games and gave appropriate gifts to the winners, after which a tempting salad plate, sandtarts and coffee was served by the hostesses. The meeting was dismissed with the class singing "Blest Be The Tie That Binds." Buildings Can't continued From Page One effect to consUlullotml Hglils." they snid if Cenlffli High In Lll« tie ttock is allowed lo tcopen on a segrcgiited basis, "the harmful ef< fccts bolii to the chlldrcH iittcl to the country could tn no way be w done by the courts." The judges hnVe been asked to make periUBhient a tempornry or* dcr, issued by a federal court In Omaha last Monday, forblddlnn the leasing of Little ttock schools to a private at-gAlil/ntloh whlpli proposes to operate them, with state funds, as private, segregated schools, Pending the result of today's hearing, the Little flock Private School Corp. Is going ahead, looking for money, teachers, and buildings Dr. T. j. Kniu-.y, nresf. dent of the corporation, says the private school system will open within the next few dnys if the Rainbow Girls Have Installation Service Prescott Chapter, Order of the Rainbow for Girls, held an open installation at the Masonic Hall at 7 o'clock Tuesday night. Those installed were Linda Gail McBrayer, Worthy Advisor; Mary Frances Harrison, Worthy Associate Advisor; Martha Ann Grimes, Charity; Judith Koslosky, Hope; Charlotte Calhoun, Faith; Martha Adams, treasurer; Mary Adams, recorder; Nancy Bratlon, Chaplain Hclendale Ledbctter, drill leader; Simpnc Webb, Love; Kay Ridgell, Religion, .Ellen Rettig, Nature; Jane Nelson, Immortality; Sally Jo Watkins, Fidelity; Ruth Hairston, Patriotism; Sherry Phipps, Service; Linda Scott Confidential Observer; Glcnda Bullock, Outer Observer; Carolyn Daniel, Music- an and Mary Beth Bryson, Choir Director. ' -j , .•Members of the choir arc Bonnie Morrow, Frances Howard, ,Waver Benefield, -Marcia Whitc, ; Nelda Parks, Margaret Spurgcon,' Cynthi.a Richardson, Polly Sherman, Mary Gail Forrester and Mickey DeVpre. Mrs. N. R. Nelson and Lynn accompanied Dr. Nelson to TJltlc Hock, Wednesday where he aliened- ed . an executive meeting of the Arkansas Optometric Association ol which he Is president ,' '&.,« - - <* -^ Mr. and M'rs,' R. T. Murry were the guests last week of their daughter, Mrs. James .Howell and family in Little Rock and attended tlic Arkansas' Livestock Show. Guests in the,home of'Miss Lillic Butcher and Paul Butcher ha^-C been Mrs, Don H. Fiegel and son of Houston. Mrs- J. O. Colcnian and Mr, and Mrs. Horace Estes of Gurdon have been the recent guests of relatives in Ft, Worth. , 'Mr, and Mrs, Lloyd Hnynie were the guests Wednesday-of Mr, and Mrs. Earl Haynie in Camdcn, Mrs. CJco Hincs and Mrs. Howard Ricks of Hot Springs were YOUR HAIR... Can Be Years Younger IN JUST MINUTES DIANE'S BEAUTY SALON PhP, 7'3118 EDITH - 294 S, Main — DIANE FRAN'S ACROBATICS ATON Plasses. jpr 'flny PR 7-4335 Wednesday visitors in Prescolt. State Pnroiu Officer Lindell L. Buchanan spent Wednesday in Little Rock attending n regular meeting of the slate )>ardoti board. Mrs. Charles Shoemaker of Little Rock was the guest Wednesday of Mrs. Allen Gee. Mrs, James Edward Duke and daughter, Jane Elizabeth of Sacramento, Calif, arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stockton nnd Mrs. Roy Duke. U.S, Expected CbflHhued Fwm P««e Ofti A Nnllorinllsl spokesman lotd newsmen Ihcfe the CoWmtlfilsi cense fire nrthouncemehl wns "fl pt-opftfiahda stunl" nddlntf up trt "nh admlRsioh of dommimlst fntt- tire lo blockade Quernoy effective Ijr," It WAS doubled the Nationalists Would hnVe nity interest In dlrdi'f nettolinlloiis with Ihe Chinese Corfr ttiuhlsl rcftlme. Oflclnls of the Tnlpcl BtivernnlDiit said recently Hint such negotiations In the past had never produced nny runl ngreemehl. Eisenhower and iDulles mlfihl also coiislder such direct noKollft* lions nhdcslrnble. Mnny offlclaU Were reported to feel that the lie* dial dohimunlsl nlm Is to drive » wedge between Tnipci and Washington. Since the Untied Stales hos no intention of nbnndoning For* Circuit Court h.iiuls down the. 1 permanent injunction today. No briefs or Inlcri'etilnjf Ings had been filed by attorneys for the Little Rock covpornllon or Ihe city's School Board. Knney contended In Little Hook last wee?, "he firmly believe that any interference with nur lense of the high, school buddings is Illegal nnd constitutes further usurpation of the right of the Mate or Arkansas and the Little Rock school district to exercise the right of ownership over their properties." But the government brief said n permanent Injunction "is vllully necessary to maintain the supremacy of tha federal judicial process agiilnst 'challenge's by officials c>£ the state of Arkansas.'" Jt added: "Negro children have suffered long enough." Murder, Rope/ Suicide at Paragould Ark. (At 1 )— il stnrtrd SrtUirdfty hlftht fls ft tjulcl outing (fit- SO-ycnr- • old dlnf-Cftcd Henson of ftlrtck Onk ntitl his n- yenNoId pretfiiaiH wife Belly. It ptidctf party Stmtitty in stuck ti-nncdy with Itchsnti lying shot la tltialh In n ioht-ty ai-rtvel fill nhd his wife tile vicllm of n i-flblsl, The yotifirt couple's nsftllnhl, n ai-yenr-dld farm laborer, killed himself before police could rench him. Sheriff W. S. Itydc snltl Jerry ttuben fttlelove, n fnrm laborer who lived near Rives In soulhoflst Missouri shot himself to death l?i tho same gravel pit where lie had forced the Itensons lo aecofii|)nny him. 't'hc sheriff srtld Mrs, Hchsoil (old him Titielnvc n Hawed her lo lenvo Ihc pit after tolling her "I've done too much nnd I'm (joins to kill myself " The sheriff reconstructed the night's events from Mrs. Itchsoii nnd gave this account: Mr. and Mrs. Mention were (titling In n cnr Saturday night near n Paragould lhenter when Trttij* love approached nnd nsked Hcnson mosn. nny mnneiivcr thrit clenrly hns Hint purpose will be rejected. Stfile "Department experts siild It wns significant that the Pciplng announcement on suspension of hostilities rclternlotl Hod China's basic position (lint lliu United States must withdraw Its forces 1'rom the Formosa nren. They snid the Heris do not give nny Indlcu-' tion of moderating their policies us concerns the Formosa problem. is dwe Mm is tfct „. After lUftiwi laid him m car,, * f t * * * Irftif t* Jt JH Xfcf M Jfc"* to niS prolncr ^snu^ nc » Juft 8fi<! t<* ai*6offtf>ifiy > him la bis, IHiek tsftrfeStl dewH Ihe stfeel. -'• tsuelovt fft-ove to Ihc secltiafed' Ifflvel pit. There, he oftldf-cd Huh* sort mil find shot hlrii twice. Hdn» son tiled Ihslnnliy ntid Mrs. Hew son said tmelove then, i-afjed wsiv Sho snld truelove lifted Hun* son's body Into the back of IH6 If-uck fifld lold hef lo ANNOUNCIMINT i Jftelia Aweu? It Ing tha Irtveilment aeeeunU ,ef Her huib»nd, Je« 7*2411 tt>f you w*y «««<*• Pl«*«« call tiny Taylor & Jordan USED CARS «-' And •»• IODY SHOP 216 9, Hazel Phehe 74022 Orvlll* Taylor > John Bill Jord*n 86TH ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL 6 PC. Maple Dinette, Service for 6 dlih««, Place Mats and ttaln* lest steel silverware. $86.00 MONTGOMERY WARD GIRLS- NEW FIESTA COLD WAVES $8.50 Guaranteed MARTHA'S BEAUTY SHOP Behind Child* ' Phone 7-4014 220 8. Shover Six Months ABC Circulation Statement For the six months ending September 30,1958, Hope Star had an average daily net paid circulation of Authority: ABC Publisher's Statement 9-30-58, as filed with the Audit Bureau of Circulations, subject to audit. CITY ZONE Dealers and Carriers . . i Street Vendors . . ." , Publisher's Counter Sales , Total City Zone . , . . *,/ Dealers and Carriers , . Mail Subscnotions , , 2,032 -17 ! » Total RTZ . . . Total City and RTZ All Other Mai . , Total Net Paid . . 2,040 197 1 ; 0,54 1,251 3,291 3,400 Is Cheap Tfistey! Hppe Stgr's iocgf gdyertising .SPWV^, the'iQrnf-tprfgy gs in 1929. Th§ rqt?-p§r»m?h is nisner, it J§ true -r bwf cinjylgliQn hos in?rgg§§d with the rgte, H§r§ i§ th§ compgri§QiH: )9?9 19i§ Lscal ''spsn" r^te per inch per tbs«3Qnd . , > » 20s ' 22,7s ^-•.

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