Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1958 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 23, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 23, 1958
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Ta City Subscribers 1 , If y§u fail t<s get yaw Ifar please telephone 7*3431 by 6:38 p. ra and a special carrier will delivgp yeuf paper. TMT Hope •Jk Knife For Weather Report* al BbHern ef This Page ;, ? f 1 ~S 60TH VSAR; VOL. 60 — NO. 9 »f H*»t, JIM, 11, HOPf, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1958 the AiuatM fttu i Aud/f Inwiii ef A*. Ntf P*ld Clftl. 8 ffi«i. feftdms $>[>(. J8, IfM — 1,460 PRICE Sc COPY,.,:-'".•-! First Balloon Satellite Lost lace CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla, (AP) —The Army today called for a sky search for the mysteriously miss* ing balloon satellite it launched here last flight, Camera tracking stations were ordered to cease search for the f|ftellite at 1 a.m. Zy* hours after the apparently successful launching. Dr. Jack Froehlich, head of the launching team of scientists, said at a 9130 a.m. news conference that his team had been unable to determine precisely what went wrong, but there had been some difficulties with the upper stages of the Juplter-C launching rocket and the attempt to put a 12-foot diameter sphere into orbit has been "bss than successful." Froehlich said the satellite vehicle was tracked by radio for seven or eight minutes after the 10:21 launching last night. He said this should have taken it past the time that >tbe second stage would have ignited if .the rocket performed properly. "We cannot say anything about what happened because we do not have the necessary information," Sjoehlich said. "Our tracking data shows that the Redstone first stage went to the right position at the right time and he right velocity. The\ propulsion and booster system and guidance were functioning normally. "Something directly related to the high speed upper stages of the rocket went wrong. ' "There was no' indication that any of the three high speed stages' fired." WFi-ochlieh said that any conclusion at' this point as to what happened would be entirely unwarranted. • He conceded that the: satellite bearing missile just might -have burned up in the atmosphere or might have drop pcd into the ocieah. He discounted the likeli- " liood of any orbit, . ,'»-.,„, '• D, D, Wyatt,. Hop < representative* , of, v the ? Nationals-Aeronautics 1 ', and; ' '-' Columbus-Saratoga Paving Is Programmed Guernsey Junior Ploy Friday Night Guernsey Junior Class Will pre< sent its class play "Best Seller" Friday night, October 24, at 7:30.1 Contracts were awarded for "Best Seller" is a three act comedy eight projects costing _$i.|43.2Sf). LITTLE ROCK (AP)—The Arkansas Highway Commission yesterday awarded contracts for about one million dollars worth of road and bridge construction Poll Tax Purchases Show Big Drop LITTLE ROCK (APi — State Auditor Jimmio Jones Said Si'*' lei-day 552,250 poll tax rt'ct'i|H.« have been purchased lii Al'kattsa* this year. At this time last year the tola) Was 503,978. The decrease follows a general pattern of a -drop dttr« ing periods in which no st.'ilewldc Democratic primary Is scheduled. of other projects. written by Robert SI, Clair and is tinder the direction of Mrs. Alvin Huckabec. Student director is Billie Evans. This play centers around a small town gossip who soon has the local citizens in a hilarious uproar. The characters are: Helen Heather, Billie Evans, Jimmy Gray, Genia Norveli, Linda Brlstow, Susie Gray, Peggy Rosetibaum, Jimmy Don Rosonbaum, Jo Hosier, Eddie Fry, Jerry Griffis, Jeanette Daugherty, The admission is 20 and 40 cents. The Guernsey School buses will run. - •impt to launch' 1 a,>;large 'collapsible sphere was' so important, that -it proSably. would" be repeated, Wyatt said that such a satellite would provide an accuracy of measurement of the upper atmosphere density "far exceeding what wo now get.' 1 The official said that the. Army 'space program still has Hires more announced projects to complete—the lunar probes and one ^v Continued on Page Two Weather Experiment Station report for 2-1-hours ending at 7 a. m, Thursday, High 60, Low 52, precipitation ,11 inches; Total 1958 precipitation through September,' 46,17, inches; during the same period a year ago, 53,30 inches. Arkansas Regions! Forecast By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All sections of Arkansas; .Clear to partly ploudy and mild this a'ftirnoon,,' tonght and Friday, Saturday fair and mild, High this afternoon low 70s central, near 70 noi'theas^ and northwest, ]ow to mid 70s southeast and southwest; Jow tonight upper 40s to Jo\v 50s central, southeast and southwest;, jn 40s northeast and northwest, ARKANSAS — Generally fpir through Friday; not much change in temperatures, Highest today }n 70s: lowest tonight 40-50; .Friday aftprjioow, 70-80.'- THg WgATHgR' By TH A§SQQIATgP PB§SS. Albany, rain Albuquerque, .1 ' Atlanta', floar •*4tlgmarck, cloudy ' JJoston, cloudy Buffalo, ploudy Chicago, clear .Cleveland, cloudy Denyer, clear fles fttoin.es, ploudy sit, rain Worth, t'lea^- r ,-...!\^ clear Indianapolis, clear ~ ganssis City, v elear " is, ejoydy eloydy • 'Miami, Wcvv ,03, 5g ,38 68 37' 75 56 44 38 ,g6 56 '53 ,63 55 .3,0 64 ,48 J4 7J 58 eq a<& 65 44 . <35 58 48 78 55 -' 00 g4 „ n -ft . .68 5i 11 & §0 sjj .m 11 W -8R M Ho as is* Uy. flc.av H 48 '• -. 45 ,3f t. Paul rain~ L;^?»rtfe'^^^V;^^att Russian Poet Nobel Prize Winner STOCKHOLM (AP)— Boris Pasternak, the Rhssian poet and author of the anti-Communist novel "Dorter Zhivago," today was awarded the 1958 Nobel Prize In Literature. The award was the most dramatic in years. The 68-year-old author still lives just outside Moscow. The Soviet government has not permitted publication in Russia of his monumental novel about what communism has done to freedom and tried to prevent its publication abroad. The "award, worth $41,420, was certain to be interpreted by many as a slap in the face for the Soviet government. There was specu- lalion that the Soviet authorities •would not allow Pasernak to re- his prize or would 'take reprisals against 'him. «;., Known as' the "greatest 'Irving poet writing in the Russian language, Pasternak despaired of publishing creative writing of his own under Staljn and for years devoted himself to translations of such foreign classics an Goclho and Shakcpeare. ''Doctor Zhivago" — upon', which he had been working quietly for 10 year — was completed in 1950 during the de-Stalhiization period of comparative freedom for writers, But to make certain .it was publishnd, he sennit abroad by a friend, The monumental novel first appeared in Italy in Italian last year nnd was published in the United" States last month, The 700-page book has for ils hero Yuri Andrcycvich Zhivago, a wealthy doclor and writer who tolls, Ihrouph literary bits he Jefl behind of the tragedy of Russia in this century. It obviously expresses Pasternak's reaction to the Russian Rov-' olution. Critics have hailed its sweeping breadth and placed it in the tradition of Peace," Tolstoy's -'War and Tho award was made by thp If) members of (he Royal Swedish Academy of Letters from funds provided in the will of the late Alfred jSTobel, inventor of dynamite, The citation said It was given Pasternak's "important ' ment both in ro'ntemporary ly»i- Jal poetry and. in the field of the gj-oat flussian cpil IracUfion,' 1 In an obvious attempt to forestall Soviet criticism, Dr. Anders Oesterling," permanent secretary of the Swedish Apadcmy, said 'the author's writing js ' •''high above ill) party frontiers," Other nicmbers of tjie academy said they viewed ''Pooler Zhivago" as one of, the groat philosophical noy els of ouv time. . " ' 77, Dies Wedesday Jy oj Hempftegd Jl ' former Qgprgo. ' Jf. , 9{ ' PJiartP? .Q. . 3; .'ite JJi»§tl% wMi '• J>l> Pass Mi's, " BPsM'i?? '• fteleu Home, by Jwp sons, and, wid programmed $3,075,000 worth Tho lax rccc jp ts ' purchased to Oct. 1 entitle holders who otherwise qualified to vole in lions Up to Ocl. I, 1950, That includes (he upcoming Nov. 4 gen* Bids on a ninth project were rejected ns to high. The project era j election, involved would habe .provided signal controls olid channelization on a Little Rock boulevard. ' ! The eight projects for which contracts were awarded are in Sebastian, Cralghead, Washington, j Nevada, Randolph, Madison aid Lonoke counties. Programming included 119 miles of seconda'ry road projects and a bridge project, all for Ihe 1959-60 fiscal year. Highway Director Herbert Eldridge said contracts probably would be awarded in the first half of I960. The highway improvements supplement work already programmed for the 1959-GO year. In other action, the Highway Commission: 1. Scheduled Improvements to 55 additional miles of roads under the Milum Act. 2. Heard state Rep. Paul Van Cod of Living Unchanged and Earnings Up WASHINGTON (AP) — The government reported today that living costs remained unchanged, in September. At the same time, earnings of factory workers rosp to a record level. It was the second straight month that living costs, after » 2. Heard slate uep, ram van stead lwO . yoar cllmb Iailed to Dalsem of Perry County appeal! , j A lh u M for $10,000 toward purchase o£ doc]Ine Toad Sock Ferry near Conway. 3. Took under advisement requests from 11 delegations for road improvements. 4. Decided to give the State Police because the Highway Commission has no authority to use it anyway. Under Ihe Milum Act, each of Arkansas' 75 counties were permitted to turn over to the state 10 to, 12 miles of county roads. The Highway Commission continued its policy of requiring counties to furnish fiee right of way for the roads approved yesterday and all counties involved agreed. The additional Milum Act roads are . in Beon, Drew, Miller, Phillips, Pope, Van Burcn and White, counties. It will cost the state, about $83,600 io bring Ihese roads up to m,a i n t e n a n c o standards. Commission 'that Cloy Cross, owner of the Toad Suck Ferry,' would sell it for $20,00 0 and Faulkner and Perry county residents already have raised half of this amount, The ferry connects stale Highway , 60 at the Arkansas River between the -two counties and is about five miles from Conway. Van Dalsem said Faulkner and Perry county residents want to operate the ferry free, mostly for Ihe benefit of Perry County youngsters who would use it to attend Arkansas State Teachers College at Conway. "After you buy the ferry and operate it free the traffic count will build up," the legislator said. "Then we will ask you to build a bridge there," The Highway Commission promised to give Van Dalsem an answer at its November meeting. Delegations asking tor various road improvements were told the commission wanted to help their, put was short of funds and had (to study their proposals bet'orn taking any action, • J21dr|dge explained the commission got the site several years ago for about $25,000 and the Highway Department had used it for awhile to house maintenance equipment. In 1937 the Arkansas Legislature passed a law authorizing the commission to let the State Police use, the property, The State Police had asked that the' Highway Commission deed it the property. Others matters handled yesterday by the commission included the authorization of Highway De- partmerf headquarters buildings at Do Queen and Le^visville at §15,000 eaeJT, a go-ahead, for traffic channelization around the Columbia County courthouse square st Magnolia for §3,700, and acceptance into the slate high w a y systpm of 13 miles of roads in 1 Lake Ouuchita., Bull S.hoals, queen WUhemina and. Palsy state parks. The lp59r6Q programming includes projects 'in ?0 counties. Most expensive project on the Jlsl is a* $4QO.QOO bridge ard approaches on. state Highway 41 over th.e.Liuje River in, Sevjc-r and Little River counties. -Second largest project is the surfacing of ejglH miles of st«ie Highway U frpm Bayou Meto to state Highway! V5?- in Arkansas " ' decline. The Bureau of Labor Statistics said its living cost index was unchanged in September from the August level of J23.7 »er cent of the 1947-49 base period. About 900,000 -workers in . UIP railroad industry will get a one- cent an hour wage boost effective Nov. 1 as a. living cost adjustment based on the new index compared with what it was six months ago, Factory worker earnings, after deducting federal income and, social security taxes, rose to ?77,25 a week in September for the worker with three dependents, and to $69,80 for the single worker. Both spendable earning figures represented record highs. They wore both about 65 cents above August levels and about SI. 80 per wool! above ..the figures for September' The bureau said factory worker buying power has been increasing steadily from a low point last year, Ewan CT,ague, Labor Department statistics commissioner, said that the gain in spendable earnings promises to increase national consumption and thus boup ^economic recovery. Newborn Twin Boy Stabbed to Death SYRACUSE, N,Y. fAP>— A newly born twin boy was stabbed to death today and his brother wa-; wounded immediately alter birt'-i. The mother told police she knew nothing of. the wounds. William Pearson, 43, a salesman identified as her husband, told po-' Jice he had not known she WPS pregnant, although a doctor suid the births were "normal, nine- month births." Police found tsvo scissors in the flat where the boys were born early today, They did not identify tho weapon, The mother, Gertrude Pearsyn 33, was knosvn as Miss Pearson at her job as a telephone operator, But pojjce ifviri the two wore married last December and wore iivjng with her mother, Mrs. Gladys O, Noyes. Police questioned Mis. Pearson at a hospital. Pearson and Mrs. Noyes were held, as 'material svitnesses, Nixon Pledges to Broaden Field of Civil Rights By JACK BELL NEW YORK (AP)—Vice President Nikon pledged the Kisciiho-.v- or administration today to sup- .port new efforts to broaden the strifc-innrked Held id civil rights. Nixon, here to campaign for the New York GOP ticket, cnlled in a statement tor the clocltoti of Rep Kennctli Ketiling to the Senate. He depicted this as n step toward destroying control of congress" machinery by anti-civil-r i g h t r, Democrats. Striking out on Ills own in ti field where President Eisenhower hus proceeded cautiously. Nixon gnVc this outline of the "positive Dims" of the national GOP administration: "To open the full doors of opportunity to nil nnd to assure good schooling, job opportunities and rising standards of living for all our citi/cns. We do not recognise firsl-elas citi/'.oiiship nnd second- class citizenship. "We do not want ri|ihls ard privileges for some and only burdens and discrimination for olh- Nixon gave no Indication thai, lie had consulted Eisenhower before issuing the statement. But Ills action was interpreted as another sign he is taking over political leadership in last-round efforts to turn the title that seems rolling toward increased Democratic strength in Congress. ,,'1'he vice president challenged AUlai E. Stevenson, twice the Democratic presidential nominee, toi bring Governors Orval "E, Fan- bu's* of Arkansas,-.Marvin Griffin of Georgia and J.,Lindsay Almond Jr. of Virginia into line to support the Supreme Court's decision, for school integration. llic vice president said that while Northern Democrats only talk — and Southern party mrin- bers dissent — the'Republican administration acts on civil rights, "As a' m,nHer of foci," he said /'we ,hay.e jlqne.,njoi'o%5n= six years' '6| Uiis.tVdmin(st'raUon< than,* they. Ifavo "walked of doing In'"the"" 20" years that preceded it." Two Additions to Local Radio Station Staff KXAR Manager L. B. Tooley today announced two additicms the the radio station's staff, Millard Nappier of Monroe, La. has been employed to fill Ihe position of program directpr. Mi', Nappier comes lo KXAR from radio station KGAN in Bastrop, i,a. He is a veteran of J2 years in broadcasting. In addition to his record in radio broadcasting, he has been master of ceremonies for a number of country western shows throughout the south. Mr. JVappier is married and has a lwo-week>'olci daughter. His wife and daughter will join him, at a later date, f-ic is a Presbyterian. Tooley also announced the addition to his staff of Don JJays of Little Rock ... a recent graduate of tho Arkansas School of Broadcasting in Little Rock, Ways is a native of Little Rock, 19 'years of, i.ge and single. He is a JSuplist. Dulles Says U.S. Will 'Stand Firm' Against Any Red China Attack Won't Attack Credits GQPs With Personal Income Record By MARVIN L. ARROWSMlfH CHICAGO (AP) — President El- senhower credits Ills ndmlnisliTi-' lion with helping to push personal income to n record high. And he says election -of a Republican Congress is the best ins.lir.ancu .for even greater prosperity, • Climaxing a eross'Country campaign tour, the President; told n nationwide television-radio audience Wednesday night the economy generally Is booming >— and that it wouldn't be it he had heeded the "counterfeit logic" and spendthrift tactics of which ho accused the Democrats. The Republicans, Elsenhower .said, stemmed the business rvcos- slon Without the help of "a federal MAGNOLIA, Ark,, Oct. 23 (AP)wheel chnlr" of niirnn nrlivilnn A ... ' . . . McCoskill Club Plans Fall Show Sunday The Full Festival of flowers and Fruits Will be presented by the tloe-N Hope Garden Club at Me* Casklll. Sunday, October 26, from t lo 4 p, m. The Artistic Division Includes themes of fall such as, October's Hrltfhl Blue Weather; Indlnii Summer; Ahead of Jack Frost; One for Hie Squirrels; A- hunting We Will Go; When Flowers are Few; Grain of Truth; From This Hountyj Let's Go to Market and We Give,Thanks, 2-Year-Old Is Rescued From Deep Hole wheel chair" of pump priiiiing through m a s s i v e government spending. The President, returning to Washington today for a'.brief ires- pile from the campaign trail, addressed a cheering crowd of about 4,700 OOP workers at a $10-a'-plate dinner in Chicago's vasl Inlerna-' tional Amphitheater. > < He fired again at the Democrats but his speech was noticeably milder than those' ho made in California 1 earlier this week;- In that stale .he called the' era Is political radicals, left whit;, and a party hopelessly split-right down the middle. Jn Chicago he used many, of tho same-.critical terms and left no doubt about whom ho-was talking, hut he'Chase "to use 'iho ', word ."Democrats", only once. Tluit.wiiftj.rWiiijj' 1 ",' when "he 4i'ilDcnle"d."Ho nfejJtiblrca'nW W,)' \v 'independents 'and like - minded' ' Democrats to vote for a COP Congress in the Nov. 4 elections Mofherof PqwIW. Klipsch Succumbs Mrs, Minna 13, Porter, mother of Paul Vf. Kjipsch of Hope, died Wednesday at her home in El Paso, Texas. Services will be bold Frii r|ay nl El Paso by |Caster & Funeral Service, ??8Q,QQQ,, at 'estimated posl ••Other surfacing jobs, by county 'and esUmatPd. post,' include: Pulaskl ^~ ,§urfaeirij of Jp rgiles pf- s^ate H,i|hwa'y.'lft,A'om "- u '~ )(i School >vpgt, §3gp.B(Jft. Benton v sj$ mMes of --------- yejji; All Around Town ly Jhe Star Staff All Poy Scout Drive worHers are reminded ,to pleaso turn' in their cards to Henry JJaynps by Friday afternoon,. - Supreme forest Woodmen cje of Arkansas' Southern. No. 1 Distrjicl wilj hold a cpm'pntjqn Js'o- vomber 2 at JlaH i, o. O. distinguished guests " wijl include Miss Lu,pj"le> \Yall, state manager and national pommUlee- woman and MI'S- Nettie fi, Wiggins, speonj ijotli oj,,liope. alternate, r "WeJiver, Hope Pljtys the ^jfenph .Worn, will Albert Austin, agod 42> died at Thursday. pf cotton. ginne4 scholarships under Scholarship Plan may comared, , to 754 dur* college or universjty of |lis home, liere early Choice and, pursue study. - ' S,ey£n,' mll?g flf, foam Molten Jft state |iad lived, in. his life* yrvivors Uu4M£io his n\yth.0r ' ' - WasJiiflfton Pilgrjpj^jgo Fri wijl e^tyi.-e a'fiJm. courtesy W^tttM^*? of ^'Uliam,sb,mrg, ' ' .JQ, '•TJjgm^soji, ' Bill Andi-o-ws and Irene Thornton, ot Wope . , . Messiah" will be performed at, Robinson Auditorium, Dec, 7, by members of the Hen^ei 1 * .von Chpir . . , Susan ijavis of Hope is a member of the choir , - , Colonoid Brashioi-j, son. of W. Si Brashicr of Hope is a student ut the Kansas City College of Osteopathy and Surgery, Hempstead Wildlife Apsowatipu's Board of Directors \vi# meeL a( .Hope City Hall tonight a't 7;3P, ag- curding to President ljub Flowev?. According to U, S. statistics there- L R. Teachers Report to Empty Rooms LITTLE ROCK (AP)—With private schools springing into being lo take care of idled Little Rock high school students, the regular high school teachers report daily lo their empty clabsrooms. The instructors at Central, Hall, Tech and Horace Mnnn ore "doing anything thyt needs to bo clone," said Supt. Virgil Blossom." Still under a fcdonil court injunction and caught in u cross; lire of pressure, the faculty of Ihe Jour closed public high schools mark time awaiting a climax lo Iho bitcgration-.segroguUon struggle. They arc used to fill-in for elementary and junior high teachers as,Iho need arises and Blossom said if vacancies occur in the staffs of these lower grade schools he would recommend (hat u high school teacher he named to fill the vacancy. "Sp fai there hove been no va- c-ancles iu the teaching stalf and that type of replacement' is a policy which must be approved by tho board, but it is a policy J'm going to recommend to them," Blossom .said, . Filling temporary or permanent vacancies in (he 'ejomenlary and. junior high schools with high school teachers r— already under contract and drawing pny — will save the district roopey, ho noted.. Students Compete for Scholarships Senior students at {tope High School are eligible to compete for more than }00 four-year eojlege scholarships offered by General Motors under ils JSTatiotial Scholarship Plan, according to Mr. POW/IS, counselor. The competition is ope$ to high school seniors who arc* United, States citizens and who plan, to taKe. the College Entrance fioard, oxarn jnatjon fw- admission to Hie college of their choice, or who arrange JQ take the oxarninatlpn .in. oi'dei? to a CJ-M award. There js at least one GJVl awar4 }n each state and rnojx- than 5,0 vs'inucrs chosen at large. Seniors awarded scoop out a-W.V*nch parellol lo hole lo renctr little Johnny i A 2-year-old -boy was plucked from the bottom of an It-foot hole lici-e yostcrduy after rescue workers labored three anxious hours. Fifty men/worked In shifts to the' Johnny Carmichael. ' The child fell Into Ihe hole while walking with his father, E. D. Carmiehacl, aboxil 100 yards behind their rural 'home. The hole, about 12 inches In diameter, was dug to hold a lightning arrester. •J, Johnny was pronounced unhurt after the rescuct, if Oilfield workers, from this area and volunteers "'hurriul to the scene after hearing of the aecl- dcnl, A plastic hood was lowered nto J,lic hole .lo cover Johnny China Either, He Affirms WASHINGTON tAP)—Secretary of State Dulles sold today the. United States Is "not Kolng' to at- ,' lack or tolerate attacks against' <, Ihe Chinese Communists." ;\ , ,,"',! flo pledged, however, Ihltt BOV- ,-'" crnmenl will "stand firm" to. rn- • - sist any attack 'by the Chinese" \ 'Reds lest H broach Western rta-V*-,. fence linos and lose the western -^VJS Pacific to the free world. '/,*' Dulles made these remarks in '»' filmed television interview with the British Independent Television- Network, t / '• The State Department made ,i public his answers, recorded six' ; clays ago. Dulles himself was fly;', ing back from Formosa aftoc talks with President Chianj: Kal-, •* shelc. , ',- '.-'• cave-In Jimcl ox- was 'pumped Into the holo The boy's family hovered anxiously nearby as rescue operations. commenced. Someone threw a package of cigarettes Into the hole and the child, who whimpered only occasionally during his three .''hour ordeal, occupied himself by playing with the cigarettes. The youngster was trapped hi an nwkwiind position, with one les upward and one downward. After rescue workers had removed more than 1C yards of dirt from the sl-fool-wicle trench Curmichael and J.W. Henderson reached Johnny, .Henderson picked the boy up, wrapped a blanket around him and. handed him to Di\ Charles A, Kellcy. Dr. Kclloy transferred the boy to the arms of his mother, whu iiud stood by with her daughter and othei son, Then Johnny was Uil'.en to n hospital where an examination showed he was un- harmud, The boy's,Jille bluck and while dog, Lady, leaped and barked frantically when 'Johnny was brought out of the hole, Johnny himself was indignant. As Henderson lifted him Iroirt his narrow prison the child demanded to know "why it took so long io get me out." Prescolite Corp, Opens at- El Dorado LITTLE HOCK (AP)-The Prus- colite Co, announced yesterday it will formally open a $455,000 branch plant at Kl Doiaclo Oct. SO. Plant operation calls for initial employment of fiO persons, The 4irm intends to expand the work force to lijO or ISO employes within )8 monlbs. AJ1 'but a few koy personnel hays been hired from tjie 131 Dorado area. The now plant is designed la servo tho southern and midwest- Ftn stales trade areas, PrescoUto with ho/no offices at Borkejoy. Calif., manufaQturus lighting C|?- tures. Winthrop Rockefeller, chairman of tha Arkansas industrial 13n» veiopmcnt Commisslton, will By SPENCER MOOSA' "*".,, TAIPEI, Formosa (AP)—president Chiang Kai-shek ended' lite' talks with Secretary of Slate,TJul-"', V les today by renouncing force as,!;' Ihe main method of recovering 1 the '•' Communisl-ruled mainland. '_. V; l 'i U was learned on good Ity that Chiang, also, had 10 consider cutting 'his off-shore ,".';f| island forces if the Communists -^ sllonco their guns. Tills was t ni>t^ contained, however, in a joint communique ending 1 throe days ~o£," talks with Dulles. ,; " Chiang said in the communique 11 Is still A the pacred 'mission- bl the NatipjaaKsls^ to ^ri mainland.' * .but' d$'f'B foundation of this'mission resides in the minds arid hearts of''the* Chinese people.'" ' The principal means of successfully achieving that mission is ..^ through nationalism, democracy ."'SA? and social well-being, "and hot-, £$ the use of force," the communl-'• j-*:^ mm said. The communique also step closer toward an American' commitment tot defend the Na»' tionalisl-held offshore islands, nl- • (hough It did not make , such - a • Jljit commitment. The statement said that lho'] rf '',\| United States and the Nationalist-;,,;!.? j'egime "recognized that under VK^ present conditions the defense- the Quomoys together with>'t., ff . & Malsus is closely related 'to tho,\>; defense of Taiwan (Formosa) and'**; Ponghu (the Pescadore Islands) •" in the Formosa Strait," . r V; This was interpreted us a warning that any Red attempt' take .the offshore islands^ provoke U.S'. intervention. left by KC135 jot tanker ,--S| Washington after ho, "'" 4 " >3S i<): ' Chiang drew up the cOmm.unlque \-t* in their fifth meeting since Tue'si '\| day. Thailand to Pick a New Cabinet BANGKOK, Thailand (AP , '— Marshal Sarit Thanarat, who throw out Th;iijand's government,- *,|| constitution and National principal speaker opening the. plant. peremonips Austin, 42, §M£Gumb$ at His HQFIIQ H$r& bly Monaay, announced today th,at'';»"j a new provisional cabinet wjjl, bs. N^ picked soon. , '-j.^ A constituent assembly to draft 5lj || n constitution and act as a legjs» '*"'' Jative council during the prOYJt'-'i,,, sioija) gavernment's tenure also,;-? will be chosen, Sarit gaid jii ' *""" communique, 'PresumabJy both ^ the , ment and assembly ViU be, picked by tho strongman anc] ruling inijitary clique, who out Prcmior Thanom last Monday. Mrs, Beithg $ s mith Dies sit C9md§n Mrs. Bcrthij Smithj a former" sident of Hope, ciied Wedno; in Ouachita Bounty JJospitaj,,' was s resident of Camdeii jUs w il} be' annoui)c;e4';?||'4l| -Cornelius r -"<i- J , / 'S

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page