Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 20, 1958 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
December 20, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 20, 1958
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

To City Subseribtri! !! you fail fa §<§* yaup Ifar please feiephofig 74431 by 6:36 p, m. and a &pggia! will deliver your paper, Nlftptftk! >a Knif* For Weather Report! See of Bottom ef This i WAI ^r> lvl« es : VOL. 60 =«» NO, 58 , .. JM. tt, 1« 1 » HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20,1958 th« A«dtl4f*d fHU I Aud/( fiufcdu d A». Nil Nld Clfkl, i W6I. tfidlHi $;ftl. 30, 1558 3,468 PRICE Se Airline Pilots Strike On Eve * Of Holidays CHICAGO (AP) — A strike by sonic i.500 pilots today shut down American Airlines, grounding the second of the nation's major atr carriers on the eve of the holiday travel rush. The Air Lines Pilots Assn. srttck - midnight Friday. ^ Negotiations here broke clown with ah ALPA spokesman's statement that "It looks like a long, hard strike," Stemming from an 18-month dispute, the strike posed a handicap for Christmas travelers. Eastern • Air Lines flight engineers and machinists walked out over Wage demands Nov. 24 and thai line has been tied up 20 days. « An American Airlines spokesman said that as mUch as one- third of the nation's daily ail- travel was affected by the walkouts at AA and EAL.- American has a daily passenger load of 24,000 and claims to'.be';.the biggest carrier. * < A pilots union official said in Chicago that "The strike could go on for as long as- six months." He accused American of "extreme istubborness," bi|t an Ameriqan £• spokesman termed: the AA offer "the best in the 'industry." "Leverelt Edwards, ^ chief mediator and chairman of .the National Mediation Board, said: "I thought we had enough on the table, to reach an agreement, but an impasse has ben reached on working conditions. It does not look like a quick settlement will be effected." The ALPA said that American has offered a contract which '• equals the Eastern Air Lines set- llument pact in money for both jet and piston engine operation.-;; However, the pilots said working condition olfcrs- did , not measure up to the Eastern, contract. The pilots contend the current 'American pay scale, ranging from $400 to ,'|)1,602 monthly, is lower than wages of other airlines, However, an American spokesman said top pay for pilots would jump _ from $1,602, monthly,! to., $2,334 if W '-'the American offer was to be accepted. 27 Tortured Victims Can Still Smile 4* By RAY KOHN NEW YORK (AP)—The wonder of it is that they can still smile— these 27 women who underwent Ihe tortures of the damned as the human guinea pigs in Nazi expert- IIK nts. The women, flown in Thursday from Warsaw, chattered happily when the big plane 'dropped dosvn from above the clouds to givi> thorn their first view of America, fia, But physically, it was a paimul * exit from the piano fit Idlewild A r- port'. It was the halt leading the lame, , and hero is why: . At one time their legs jiad poen cut open, their hones broken or shattered, poisonous bacilli ur gangrene-causing material such ' as glass, wood, dirt nnd .soiled - rags' were sealed into i their legs. It happened 1942.44, af Raven*- bruck in East Germany, Gorman doctors selected 7? healthy, young •*\ women—members of the Polish resistance—to test the power of sulffi drdgg in fighting scrjous infections developing from unr>tten4- pd D»lt}e wounds, AS the victims neared death, the iifa drugs were applied, ' Again, the woiider of; it; of the 79 wonien, 53 survived, What condition sre they in They have 'a variety of c]' such as cardiac ailments, myelitis, pernicious an,pmja., tu berculosls, hypertension, asthma ^nd'they have constant leg pains "-Since "the 'end. of Wo^d ihe onjy support the women "received'^wqs ' from the p lipyernment, * B,u.t > test summer/, a group , of A'mprlearis/ the PJr<V ghjma'' P?ace Center Associates, to MP Starters for Game; Tonight Star Photo' & Engraving HOPE BOBCATS open the season here tonight at 7130 o'clock against the Texarkana Tigers. The starters for tonight are, I to r! B7 Smiley, D. Watklns, D. Hatfleld, T. Thurman and L. Walton. Halrr and Graves usually starters, are nursing Injuries, Other Squadmen are T. Jones, W. Duke, B, Erwln, and L. Vaughn, W. Camp. The B teams play at 0:30, __ ' ___ Governor Sees No Benefit From Probe i By JOHN R. STARR LITTLE ROCK .(AP)—Gov. Or*- val E. F.aubus said today he doubted il further hearings into alleged subversive, influences behind racial unrest' in Arkansas would serve any,: useful purpose at this time, The governor said, however, it was probable a 3-day investigation which ended yesterday achieved a good end • in educating Arksnsans to the threat of Communism in their own state. "If it develops that these hearings create an awareness .that there actually is a Communist movement active in Arkansas, it will have accomplished one of ifs purposes," Faubus said., -• ,T -^ Faubus said he; personally was certain Communists 'had earmarked Arkansas 'as an'-'area for intense activity," particularly the field t of race .relations,'The governor said ^he had not studied, testimony delivered before education committee^ Bui"ho stood some of it was quite effective. "I agreed with the witness Johnson (Wanning Johnson, Negro es- Communist from New York) that persons who permit themselves to be used by the Communists often p.rc morn effective instruments than parly members themselves." Faubus said. Asked if ho thought further hearings should be held to detc»l the Arkansas phase of the alleged Rod conspiracy, which the hearings explored only as & part of the overall scheme, Faubus said' "Npt unless such activity can bo documented and 'pinpointed as to individual,-; involved, There is always a lot of criticism of such an investigation and I feel specific information would be needed if more hearings arc; lo be held," Faubus said he had sludjed thp Communist movement since his days at Commonwealth College, a no\y-defunct Red-front institution which ho attended briefly in 1935. Communists have 1 changed their tactics since the 1930s when tljoy concentrated on the masses, F^u^ bus said. "Now they are working on political and religious leaders, ""I 1 'don't believe the Communists Wells Notified Of Contract Cancellation ! Test Bon Talks ,End for Christmas GENEVA (AP) — The three na< lion talks on a nuclear test ban adjourned loday for a two-week Christmas recess. Al the last meeting before the iccess, U.S. delegate James J. Wadsworth submitted technical program for the staffing ' and equipment of a worldwide chain of observer posts. It will be discussed alter the conference resumes on Jan. 5. LITTLE HOCK (AP) — Johii V. Wells, the man in tho middle in tho Atford • Hays election controversy, svns notified yesterday of the cancellation nf a $10,200 slate printing contract, Wcsis chni'gnd the action was politically Inspired. Tho contract was for the Dally Legislflive Digest, n day-by-duy report of actions of the General Assembly of which Wells h >a s published under state Contract since 1049, Notice of cancellation of the $10,200 contract was given by the House Elficlciicy Commlllcc.- Tho Senate earlier had notified .Wells thnl it desired Ihe service's of the Digest as before. Wells charged that the House committee's decision 'stemmed 1 r o m objections of some '-representatives' to the Arkansas 'fie- corder, a weekly published by Wells. newspaper President Tells About Satellite By FRANCES LEWI^E WASHINGTON (AP)—President •Eisenhower strode dramatically into the center of a glittering White"-House diplomatic gathering . ! to announce th'al the United States Ul >j had''placed'- a»'nearly 9,000-pound satellite in ,orbit. ,; ', He gave his - dinner, guests have ns largo a membership ps they had in. tho 1930s but tlip movement is more dangerous, TO?' cause the persons indoctrinated are- jn positions of leadership," Then he added, 1 "I don't think the United States has a great deal lo worry a,D°ut concerning Communism,' except c-vont of a final struggle with R sin. T^e atheistic" nature of C°n> rnunjsm \vil} Keep it from gaining a strong hold on this country. But in 1 the event of war, these peopjij. eo do infinite damage," MJJIJQQS Spent Discarded Program - Tljp ,polish wpmpj) - wJJJ spend si^ clays in Npsy'.yprk', Thfn they gp'tb liy,e in tli? hpmes Pf "' ' yojunteeriedl -»i*^ , K<«JJ';'%m'.a', WA5W8TQN. Force spent pbout 3 j4." million lav§ P« the pascal before that B»l?- siJ.e prpgrajiB was dropp^ this Pascal was or.iginal,ly fpj- yse by g^T, medium bombers;, ty >\'as, ppri'ied aloft incj. pouJ4.be launehed frgjri the The the d.l «{eapom systems, W,-^?« PJV t]H5 - t' Jr? ^^iTflWT* ||»?ffilf 'E'iC^Bt (I tin si I'M top-ranking^' diplomats_, .frpm- ^41 other l ria'{i6ns""-^- : r'the* flrsF'word' of the great scientific advance Thursday night, The .news that a mighty Atlas missile was in orbit reached the President at the White House minutes before he svas due to go down to the state dinner. He decided to share his secret with his dinner guests even before his press secretary, James C. Hagerty, made the news knosvn to Ihe rest of,the world, But he save; t/he dramatic moment until, ho had shaken hands with each of the 78 guests assembled in the East Ballroom, , The red-coated Marine Corps band, unaware, of-ihe President's plan, hud struck up a march for tilie chief executive to lead his guests from -the' iballroom to the state dining room. But Eisenhower didn't follow the schedule, Instead, he turned back into the middle of the ballroom. There, standing beneath throe glittering chandeliers and in thp dazzle of, an" Igrfoot Christmas tree, he announced, that he had something, interesting ,to tell his guests, Simply, the President reported that the United states hod gotten a satellite of .almost 9,000 pounds intq, orbjt and it svas expected "lo It svas through n protest .filed by Wells that a U. S. Hou'so of Representatives committee recommended earlier this svcek Ihal Rep.-elect Dale Alford be denied a seat in Congress until his write- in election victory over Hep. Brooks Hays CD-Ark) could be Investigated. Wells charged voting irregularities and said Gov. Orval -E, Faubus was connected with what the publisher called a conspiracy in the election. A letter to Wells from Arkansas House Speaker Glenn F! Walthor of Pulaski County read: "II svas ascertained that the r- 1 sumc which has alsvays appeared in the House Calendar could be expanded so that the members of the House could quickly ascertain the content of a bill and dct<n-mind the status with minimum difficulty" without the Legislative Digest. Wallher said Ihe elimination ,'of the Digest in the House would save the stale about 34,500. Wells said Walther's estimated saving svas "Grossly exaggerated.". He said the commitloe's decision would .have no effect <$p the Digest's .service''. tor- its ''ft53 subscribers, The Digest was first' established in 1041, It operated for eight years wtihout a state contract. stay 'theye about 25 days, The diplomats applauded, Soviet Premier , Nikita Kbrush chev said 'the .Russians had n missile capable " of goin'g 8,700 miles. U, S,, pffigjaJs underscore^ the \vor<3 "e3pal?)u," djscountjng Communist possession of an.y such operational weapon for at least two years,' / * A ni e r { e a n authorities deny Thursday, night's, launching was a propaganda, mpye,' They said jt would ' carry eu.t important pom> munipatiPns experiments, is big enough (Q be With th9 nailed, eye by the )T»J1 •UPHs in tjie heayily. populated. u;eas af |he psjrth, qvej- which it wa§ jUm e d,, And ,Hs' tape record,, ing -playbacks ere highly ' com yenient 'lor worldwide ' ,by Jh? Ypjpe of America cojnment as this; fjaj-l B,ossaj't, test' ^n-ector a.1 which bi^m reach, -the M°°n, PP ' tijio Atjas ' , , 'sam?tiitrji 'glse on ton' P| it, .the Ail^s CQJT, r^Sh^hj J^ot} pf Venus,'! ' - - ' '*, i" glaring, jissistsnt Jg , SPJ'3 in' .space Jo, ';k,eep,^hJm'^JjA'jj^-4- * , " ..pispMhj^y^rj,,,y<jy|yg v *Jau,n?h,l.ng •to" ?p-»eg,;'«rf ^iiofii.vme 'mwn i^!mjl*J^w\te&A Can't Find a Motive for Student Killing ST,- LOUIS (AP) — Who had a reason to kill Jamos Bullock, recent bridegroom, church svorke'r, a clerk by day and a student by night Thai question still puzzled St. L.OUJS police today as they sought the killer who shot Bullock with tsvo guns Wednesday night. Bullock, 27, svas found about 7:30 p.m., lying in tho street m front of the City Art Museum in Forest Park. Another question also bothered officers, Mrs, Bullock, 23, ?aid her husband left homo to attend a class a-t the University of St. Louis She said he usually cut through Forest Park on an express highway, Why then were Bullock and his car found at the museum, which was out of his way Officers believe that ^ Bullock may have given a ride to his killer, and svas forced to drive, to the 'museum- Police questioned at length Dr Glennon IE. Engleman, a St.Louis dentist svho svas divorcr-d 2M; years ago from Mrs. Edna Bullock, the victim's t?ride p{ sis months. , Officers also qiiesjionef} a den tjst of Dr. Engleman, The dentist sai4 ha was treating the man at the time Bullock svas found dying. pffjcers emphasized that neither Mrs." B.ujlopk" npr -Rr, Engleman. wore questioned as sij?ppets, ', They sgjd. p.r. Ejiglemaiii wiw has remarried, tpld them he seen Mrs, BuJJopI^ ppcgsion Slope thejr djverce. He spid shp !^d pplJectecj payments pn th.c di« Yor.ce settlement $nd received 4enta| Veterani Want to Keep Gen, Salon ALdifetts iAi 1 ) — aen. lUuuii Snltth, departing for Paris and *• ncsv post, loday was besieged by 6uO righl-wilig French war veterans shouting, "Slay with us general, the civilians will betray us." A group of bemedalcd gcnci ats, aided by police, finally managed to -lead Snlan to his car. Salon, the military commander in Algeria, took over control of the civil administration when right-wing colonists and officers rebelled last May against the Puris government. Premier do Gaulle is making him inspector jjcneral of national defense. • Atlas Missile Has Instinct of a Hunter By JOHN BARBOUR Associated Press Science Writer NEW YORK CAP)—Atlas is a missile With the instinct of ti hunter. II can—and Thursday nlghl il did—slcor inlo an orbit in chartless space. Perhaps, as unofficial sources report, it can be a' superaccuralc military missile as svell. In fact, an industry source has indicated an Atlas can -.. strike close to target—perhaps svilhin a nile—at Ihe end ot a Gj'OOO-mtlc flight. The 85-foot missile mode its first .intercontinental trip just 22 days ago—spoiling 0,325 miles from. Cape Canaveral, Fla., lo Ihe coastal area of Africa. Thursday night 'the Defense Department called the November feat a precise demonstration of intercontinenlal capability for distances of more than G;000 milos The Atlas probably costs something like tsvo million dollars. Jn spite of its enormous sixe, it is said to be so delicate that you can drive u hammer inlo it with a good solid blow. Its thin walls act not only as fuselage, but also as fuel tanks. 'Loaded for its space duties, il weighs about 122 tons. The missile stands on concrete pedestals ' well over tsvo stories high,, Through ..'those pedestals bends a long funnel—a sort of horn of plenty with Its small end ready to receive the fire of thn Atlas engines. When the missile iblasls off the' exhaust flames from the engines pour through the funnel—cooled by Some 30,000 gallons of water a ininute. Even then the flames scar almost Uio -full lengWi of a football field from the open end of the Yule Pageant Sgrurdoy Phristmas pageant, at C?huj-,gh, > ' .is loyntpcj jveaj-'jgleyins. -The is invitc4- t ' Ex-Go Y, Cherry and running the,. concrete flame deflector. Flame, steam Water pour over spillway, ' ,' Then tho missile begins to rise slosvly from the pad-gradually gaining speed. Tho tsvo busier engines, churn- Ing out some 150,000 pounds of thrust each—and the central sustainer engine with another 10_0,000 .pounds of thrust push the missile aloft. After the big booster engines have burned their fuels, they &huok off like two unncedcd< wings and the Atlas burns onward with its sustained engine alone.' 30, warjled. qn a, charge of burglary jn vteiesbcro,, Ark, ?cri;y Wyjy IJ[, egent in ,cl}a,r@_e o4 the Federal Bureau «f, iiQA office, jiere,' «ai4, Fr charged fr ppnne.ction, PWSlnry o| thp Rep, jp, , •'' said,-Frederick, was , from Uie Indira" r serving ? j?ateoftg '' '" Mississippi's Capital Is Typical of the New South ^ ftMSMSBUMfctsU. MISSISSIPPI'S CAPITAL CITY of Jackson Is representative of the Mew South, where growth is tempered with pride of herltag* and history. The Magic Circle leads to Vlcksburg and the national military park that enshrines Civil War heroes of the siege of 1803; the city takes on a festive air each year at showboat time. Other highlights Include a drive aloiig the beautiful Natchez Trace Parkway, which parallels the wilderness road of pioneer days. Natchez famed In story and song, attracts nation-wide attention today with.... ..its beautiful ante-bellum mansions and, the Confederate Pageant during the annual Pilgrimage days. Editor's Note: This Is the third of a series of suggested highway tour maps which Hope Star will publish on a weekly basis, The series will cover the South and Southeast during the winter months, and the Northern sections in the spring. This Is excellent material to cut out and" paste up in a scrapbook for future reference when planning your vacation trip, f~ ' ''.By.-.'E-DWARD ,CGl-U"lj5a *»<*»; Mississippi's capital city of Jackson is the New South in word and deed. Reds Demand Atom Arms Leave Korea PANMUNJOM (AP)—The North' Korean Communists today dw- manded that' the U.N. Command immediately svjthdrqw the atomic" capable Matador guide>d missile and all other up-to-date brought into South Korea past IS months, The U.N, Command immediately rejected the flpd demands, made at a meeting of the Mill" tpry Armistice Comrm'ssiw, The Communist delegate, Maj, Gen. Kang Sang ifo, cbaiged the transfer of the "Matadors and-oth. or new Amprican svpapong tg South Korea violated the armjstice agreement to introduce nq weap*. pns not in Kprea when the fight' ing stopped. - ', The li.fi, Command repudlqte^ that clause of the armislicp in June )957," saying (hat the Com, rrwoists h^d been violating jt por» sistently and equipment in th.$ Sputh had to be brought up to date to meet the Red threat, Man Sought- in Burglary Caught SALT LAKE CITY Agents. yec,tgj;day-i^nr. "•ChjM'le's "E(j Magic QjrcLq -w^st ^U.S. px-cspefous 'Y«-'^byr|,; v perched . i M«ffs iayej-ipxiHing a soli £Qi'";th,reQ ^Spigfc^itojW. >>*Pha < Armuts ,/Exnlc pjufutstwd. ,iii' ih& drj .W*teM"M 3w».v*ft The salesman at a service station near the Capitol svas first of the civic (boosters we were to meet. As soon as he started 'Ohe pump he volunteered; "We hear about u recession in other parts ot the country, 'but .we don't know anything about il down here — we've seen -to that" and, without .taking a brealh, "how do you like our city?" This pride is reflected everywhere in Jackson, a city wilh a 'keen eye on tomorrow but which still has retained the love-ly old. homes • and public ibuildings as guardians of a proud heritage. To fue'l this and to se*e Jackson ni its fbest, start your (Maigic Circle drive in the downtown business section at dinner hour when the trafic is light, Dusk -makes the multi-colored skyscrapers complement the historic edifice's, which sit in dignity on cushions of green velvet, adorned by flowers and stalely trees. Proud Hall Focal point is 'the» 112-year old City Hall svltose' four-story, fluted white 1 columns preside 1 over the landscaped rose gardens, This ageless building <was the 1 only one spared in the three burnings which gave Jackson the name of "Chirn- ne-yviJle"' during the Civil War. Two blocks away, at the end of tho city's main business thor- •oughfaro, stands thp Old State Capitol, scene of the- l&'fii Secession Convention. Here also spoke t-ueh. men as llunry Clay, Jsffwson Da< vis and Andrew Jacksun, in whrwo honor the city was named. Now used as an office buildim:, it W io be restored and converted into a museum. Beside tie Old Capitol is a, modern tomple-like structure dedicated to peace and the MUMS- sippians who died in Wur ancl defense of their ideals, This circle of downtown eis'ic iprido includes 'the imposing new State- Capitol on an immaculately landscaped knoJl. 'Modeled after ihe. U.S. Capitol, the entrance eg. iplanade is 'graced ,wiUi an exact replica of ihe Liberty pell 'and t -piece of statuary commemorating the lieroiy women of tho Confederacy, The gem, jwvuver', is the Gw- prnoj's Manstofy ^treasure of. the - " , . from the windows "g&ttcn across •Dip shaded lawns that surround jhis -i,iny square 'blyck In the th.oa.rt ' of' the bustling 'business H he stnucture -has the same timeless toejiijty' 4pday us if had, bvult in' ' 1803. Just before entering Uic cily, the highway 'takes you through a corner of Vieksburg National JVIili-' tary Park, where' a side road loads up to the headquarters a nil museum, Hoads through the park have special significance, for they fol- losv the locatipns of Uic battle lines of the two opposing armies. By some coincidence, Peace Message By Ike Comes From Satellite 6y C. YAtfeS MCbANIEL WASHINGTON (AP) —' Am Icn's pride ot the heavens sodr high around the world lodny rcfl to send anew a presidential *yu tide messngo of good will.* ' ',,, w ,,,., Jubilant architects of the fotu'*/a| ion Alias said it would be carly,> tiflut'tioon before they decide aboiH'- retrlggorlng their talking satellite!.'! 10 broadcast tape-recorded vvortls* from President Eisenhower, The next step, when the suiuu;^ lists figure they have enough ilhl«,'J Hal data iri hand, will be to critselj the message am! send up nnbthcKg to be released by remotes cbnljrpl/ as Atlas continues Us Iravcls.'iv-i; This second phase of tho ploneot?^ Ing project promised lo >point thai way to a revolution In communU'i cations — mass Iransmlslons/^qt sound nnd pictures lo anywherrf on earth through a satellite work. ,'• „ 4fff And In the hours following-Atlust mlghly blastoff from Its Capc"'C'a- naveral, Fla,, launching '•;sitts Thursday night, statesmen '.afjkoa sessed its boost to U.S. strength 'mjj; the great (East-West slruggle.;'p,^||" Atlas struck another prop'n'gnn-;. da blow for this country al.?3:.l5£ p.m. Friday when, zipping t a\; 17^i| 000 "m.p.h. over Capo Canaveral]^ 11 rcbroadcasl as 'scheduled ^ |a[ short Eisenhower message, rcco'rcU' ed Tuesday and carried aloft.: in the nose cone, '- ''/ J ',>1f "This Is the- Prosidcnl-'oC Ltjijj United States speaking,"/ 'carnol, the dramatic playback ot, ^.Elsei)-^ hower's voice through someXstaticf nnd fading as in tho carly'-'daysj of shortwave. ,"* '{-; j^p "Through the marvels t qf "sclen-1 liflc advance, my voice;'lsf"corn§ Ing to you-from a satellite'travel- Ing in outer space, " .;v k 'l'M» "My message is a simplc.'onctl Through this unique means iKeotS vey to you and to all mahklnd| America's wliish for peace in eai'lSf and good ,will toward ,meri''ev*cryS| where." - . ,~'7^tfsl Eisenhower himself joined/?rell tlio fcfb- sicging Union forces is still a gravel road, The fortifications, trenches and gun emplacements are well preserved; hundreds of monuments memorials and markers tell tho tragic story, Festive Air Vieksburg puts on* a festive air evpry year at showboat 'time, when local Ihespians stage "Gold in the Jl ills" pn an old stern wheeler which is" lic-d' up at the waterfront. The Gay Ninety atmosphere is en- hunce'd by con-can giris, well-hissed villains and audience singing, The Magic Circle curves south on 01' IMan Hivur Road (U.S, 01) to P(,ni Gi'bson, known for its stalo ly First Presbyterian Church. Although photographs liad warned me in advance;, i still was startled toy the giant hand that points heaven-ward from thy tup of tho spire, Jnsldn the uhurch lias u nlr. The modest chandu- Jiers ai'e from the famed steam' 'boat -Robert Tho through C'luibornc County is a de'lig-ht to the eye, iPastoral 'bi-auty is around every band of the rotu! which euts through vivid red hills and is bordered by pine and wik woadlancjb, In the clearings -whole fields of bright t-ri'inson clover add lo tho panorama of color. WstcJiM. romantic name in song and story, is tho final port of call. •Note'd today for the beauty of its ante-bellum mansions and gardens, wo still weie 1 airiazed at tho way (hey have tiee-n preserved in all their dignity and grandeur, despite •tha fact that places of business have intruded on occasion. Vontur- jng this observation to one of the <gardur club leaders., sin? was but mamentsrjly startled bcfpre replying '--But my dear sir, there is only one Mansipns of the yi>ar is lhe< an- IIJ.-K Pilgrimage', when. the world comes to pay homage to these historic mansions. Some 300 are opened to visitors during >Marc}i for glided tours. The color* fully cosUHDcrl Cpnfpdprale Pagw- -ant and Ne-gro Spirituals are purl of the- motith-ioiYg festivities. For visitors tho re-it of the year there •yn ~Ui other show-places basis. on nitinsion.has its own parti- charm, style of aruhiiee-ture, funiishings. No two Vison a choice.. uiy iavbi-itpS' The 13.A.R, has ^ over' /at,' Its' Mississippi shnrtjx -l-oving {jure is to^Iriig .giygji tu s'ucli icwasyrps as ^he ha<id laslilyrted ro§ewop^ turn- Mure ,%.' hurp, ipp^yoar oJ.d carpets, p/igmat >pawjt]jj.g,s'and di^jnojjd and in . 4£v(3n«ih.o redj plush i.£^.t^i •<** j-^ ''•fr*-' N."" 1 '•/ Ji ^, f liol 'press •socreta'i-y'-Jamps erly to hear his voice on < ' i n»Po"n^| tagon-suppliecl recording'' c>£ ,' ,U>c3 signal reodhlng Canaveral. - Vnlwff The President. In high ,spirits," fiddled with ({lassos In one hand-oaf lie listened intently, One sentence'! came through garbled "bi didn't hurl tho message "any," Ei-**l senhower said. Hagerty^supplled* the full text. _ / ""'•" Eisenhower said perhaps sion-in-space would be' the -' ne?ct astounding invention, He laughed,* when n newsman suggested P/e'sjH denlial news confereces miglit -,lT held that way. Declares Can Deliver | Nuclear Blo^t By DAVIP MASON '"••'% PARIS CAP)—Gen, stud said loday many his Western European now have tho systems lo'deHvjrgl nuclear blows in case of And the nuclear w.arhead f/ piles are being buiit up I 'so^th' a t'iI these systems can get thqiyi* '? u supremo allied rope said. Norstad was addressing'.'^riiej] bors of Parliament from e-rn European union — PC Belgium, France,' Italy," bourg, the Netherlands, many and Britain; By system?, ffprstnd. was-, ro"fe|| ring to such potential njrt^Jf ~~" Will-head carriers as' plajjeg -/I matadors. He pomplajned jtt":'. : NATO poun«il meeting week about European s lay m accepting,U.S. I Mange Ballistic Missiles', ; Norstad told the meeting ',;!{ unless NATO expresses a, noss and determination ta ,i moans lo stpp eyen Joeal sive incidents ,"f, pan enteo you a succession o{ cidents," Norstad blamed politics,^ difficulties in getting Olp-> power needed for immune to thi§ in Western Norstad laid the was aware of Ujeir lems "bui I have seen ta^e actions wjtli no 'ratipfl son except nearness sajd his,ow« Lift 1 Lig

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page