Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 6, 1959 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 6, 1959
Page 2
Start Free Trial

f*&, -.'^^' a /^ '.<*/*• ,• j - ^-fv West Assured bf Access to Berlin WA6ft§N JR < n WASHINGTON (AP Soviet . 1^ PVemlof Ahastas I MikojMn « \Vnfe IcpOHed today to have as- SWed the United States of Con, tihtied free Western access to j , />"!%>< , "Stick & pledge Would «• go to the 4 heSi 1 ^ of the bitfrefit East * West <^i tcnsiotr 6ver Berlin's 'future. It Wotlld signal a major concession by the Kiemiin to the West's ob' jeetidtts to Soviet d'emaiids to j frtakc'a "ffce city" of Seilm. Mikoyan was Understood to have told high level State DepaltmeiH, (business an doohgiessiottal lead' ers Monday night; 1 The Soviet Union is detei- nimed to turn over administration East Berlin to the puppet East Get« man Communist regime, regald- less of U.S-JBritUh-Fiench Denun' .ciation of the plan. 2. The Soviet Union is not tiy- ing to throw the Allies out of West Berlin even though Soviet Pre* rmer, Nikita Khrushchev, in a Nov 27 note, suggested withdrawal of all Allied troops from the cjty . 3. The Soviet Union simply feels ihe time has come 13 yeais after i ihe end of Woild War II. to give (Berlin a new status 4 The United States, Britain and £Fiance, : .in leplying last week to Khiushchev's note, were lemiss in , not coming up with some counterproposal which might have piovid- ed the basis for negotiation. 5. The Soviet' decision to hand I East Berlin'over to East Germany by next" May.In no" way implies a poace-or-war«K -ultimatum; contin- /iied -free access -to''Berlin, 110 miles inside East" Germany, could ,lb earranged and a role may be found for the United Nations to play in guaranteeing this. The 63-year-old Mikoyan,' second in Kremlin power only-"to Khrushchev, laid-these cards on the table in replying to questions at an exclusive dinner "given "for him by; 'Erie Johnston, president ot the Motion Picture Assn., of America. Johnston was apologetic afterward for inviting some newsmen and letting others shiver outside his swank headquarters in 15-degree temperature. He said the five invited were "personal friends. ' | Hovering outsidj: also were about 50 anti-Communist pickets, j refugees fronrulron Curtain countries. Sparked by former Freedom! 1 Fighters in Hungary's abortive 1957 revolts they brandished' plac- lafds, shook,fists and screamed in 'cadence: "Mik-o-yan the mur-der- < V '^ Vo^V"' ^6- 4 *< S *** F>oW Page OfiS Wednesday, oecasi&nal fatt Wednesday and irt west poilion W night, lowest 30-40 tbhjt;ht. * Albany, clear AlbuqueiqUe, clear Anchorage, clear Atlanta, cloudy Bismaick, clem Boston, clear Buffalo, snow Chicago, clear Cleveland, cloudy DenVc), clear Des Moincs, clear Detroit, cloudy Foil Woith, Cloudy Helena, cloudy Indianapolis, clear Kansas City, cloudy Los Angeles, raih Louisville, cloudy DOWN, BUT HE SEEMS HlGH-Grounded at Springfield, Mass,, this gull seems to be 'high'" _as_a kite as it staggeis throiigh the snow. May have imbibed some potent antifreeze. -**'' * ,* , Mikoyan and his party, arriving /^ for-the dinner in a Soviet Embassy /, Cadillac, paid no attention to the - ''pickets. * ,,, <t v -Mikoyan conferred for 95 min- 1 '" -iites with Secretary of State Dills' (< les at the State Department Mon- :f^,'"day v primarily -about Berlin. After ward, he said he will talk about Berlin and other tension topics with President Eisenhower on Jan. 19 or 20. He is due back in Washington Jan. 19 after s'vis'itlng several American cities. It was learned he will fly at 8 a.m. EST Wednesday to Cleveland to confer with industrialist Cyprus Eaton. The American millionaire recently confered in Moscow with Khrushchev and Mikoyan. After Cleveland, Mikoyan goes Thursday 'to Detroit and Friday to Chicago, with stops later at San Francisco, 'Los 'Angeles and New York, Boston and Philadelphia. An expected 'Dallas visit was tentatively ruled out. Mikoyan and Dulles used almost identical language in describing their 95 minute noon time talk. Each said they discussed Berlin, the whole German question, disarmament and trade. Informed officials said that was just about the order of importance, with Berlin and Germany hogging most of the time. These officials also said nothing was decided in the Dulles-Mikoyan meetings. 'Either Mlkoyans out-of- Washbigton visits, they are expected' to come to closer grips in what Mikoyan called "a further exchange of views." Chemically, soap stone is hy- dromagnesium silicate, generally mixedrwith other minerals. Prescott News Memphis, clear Miami, clear Milwaukee, cleat Mpls.'St. Paul, cleai ._ „_ New Orleans, cloudy 43 32 New Yoik, cloudy 26 14 Oklahoma City, cloudy 29 22 Omaha, cleai "> 8 Philadelphia, clear Z'i 11 Phoentj^ cloudy 08 48 Pittsburgh, cloudy B 0 PoiHanrifMe , cloudy 17 -5 Poltland, Ore, cloud} 2!) 24 Rapid City, cloudy 16 3 Richmond, cleai 27 9 St. Louis, cleai 17 12 Salt Lake City, cloudy 43 36 Mrs. Hays Entertains Wednesday. Bridge Club Members of Wednesday Bridge Club were entertained on Wednesday' afternoon by.! Mrs. Blain Hays at; the Broadway'' (Hotel. Potted vantage in the room arangccl for the players. Mrs. Saxon Regan won the high score prize. Other memibers included Mrs. H, H. McKenzie, Mrs. Gus McCaskill, Mrs, Clarke" White, Mrs. Allen Gee, 'Mrs. Basil 'M'unn and Mrs. Dallis -Atkins. Mrs. Earl Eppler was a guest. A desert course and coffee was served. Miss Phillips Complimented An informal afternoon party given by Mrs. Freeman. Ligon and Mrs. Roland Gulp" in the home of the former on Wednesday afternoon complimented Miss Margaret Leece Phillips, ibride-elect of Robert Franklin Burnside. Miss Phillips wore « trouseau frock of pink chiffon over taffeta and a white corsage of split mums a gift from the hostesses who also •presented her a gift of crystal in January Clearance Our Big Annual Shoe Sale MEN'S DRESS SHOES Values NOW $ 5.88 WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES Values to$10{95 NOW ",! r Jj, . CHILDREN'S DRESS SHOES • ' * lr In Patents NOW $ $5,95^0 $6,95 Values * vw ' GROWING GIRL'S FLATS Values $^ Oft - S^ft OO ta$$5§-&™' dft**^" To ^l* 7ir WOMEN'S CASUALS "~~ S 6.00 to $8*93 NQW • liw FdllBIl W $ S*WII!i% -* CITY CUUI - vskvrr STit SHOES her chosen pattern. A white ciit work cloth covered the dining table centered-'with a figurine compote filled With: white carnations Interspersed 1 withSgreen ery, pink net and pink satin hearts and -flanked by crystal holders burning pink tapers. " , Individual white cakes emb'ossed with •-pink roses, carried odt u the pink and white theme. Miss Claudette Smith and Mrs. Charles l£cott presided at the itable. The (buffet was topped with a .Styrofoam cupid, pink tapers and bride'' and 1 groom figurines. Sessjon Announces Committees The session of the First Presbyterian Church announces the'elect- ion of appointment of the' following; elders to serve for 1959:'Clerks of the Session, 'Duncan McRae Jr. Chairman of-Christian Education Committee, J. H. Nelson Chairman of'Evangelism Committee, ;Ci H. Tompkins; Chairman of JVor'ship Committee, IN. N. Daniel. * <' ' The Men's Bible Class has.'clect- ecl the following officers .to serve in 1959;' .'President, iBrice Stewart; Vice President, J,' HV Nelson ;* Secretary and. Treasurer^T.omvBftmis. Purtle - Barham Rehearsal:: Dinner Held Thursday ' Mr. and Mrs. Ned Fur.tle of Hope were hosts-for the^PurtleTrand Barham vyedding, rehearsal ; ,djnner held Thursday evening, Dec'.f2o! at the Lawson Hotel in Prescott;; The table was centered 'with a large 'basket of white carnations intersperced with fern and tjwhite tapers. M'atching" baskets $$were placed at intervals along the&iable and were attached to eachgpther with 'bands of Magnolia leaves sprayed with gold and silvier.i A miniature bride and groom topped each basket. " . '|T " A delicious meal was served to the 19 'guests. The bride and ffrborn chose this time to presentlgifts to their attendants; $ V Rev. and Mrs, J, H, Robertson I—IO JOMEO^iits; /£? T «*CTB Hsrt'i Something Ntw T> ShoMt About -f Now gne policy 'i X9yr dwelling, it? ( Q.nd your P«rf9ngl §1905 (gt homt .or fire, li gf yoyr gf than jimi tt Hey And* non f Insurance Agency THE By fHg ASSOCIAtb PRSS Hiijh Law Pr, 15 0 31 12 15 -2 28 14 8 -3 35 2 12 lo 0 8 -2 (is 24 15 0 ja 4 36 28 38 25 0 1 20 17 53 5t 15 5 23 1^ 08 54 3 -1 43 32 8 O 1 } 0,5 , San Diego, rain San Francisco, rain Seattle, rain . Tampa, cloudy WashingtonN clear 02 56 .03 54 51 1.20 35 22 .12 59 37 24 11 Rebellious GOP Continued From Page One for the election of the 58-year r old Hnlleck to the leadership post. • .Halleck formally 'announced his candidacy Monday night In opposition to Martin. His move followed a behind : the-scenes drive (by .a group whichj-contends younger and more aggressive leadership is heeded to combat the overwhelming . Democratic majority 4n the new House. Democrats, also caucusing today, faced no open battles. They were expected without incident to pick fRep. Sam-'Raylburn (D J Tex), 77 today, for another term as speaker of the House and lo return Rep. John W. Mc'Cormack (D-Mass) 67 to the 'Democratic leadership post. "We have nothing to worry about'' in our caucus, ' Rayburn told. newsmen. jj~? Martin has held his party's top House post for 20, year's. Diirhig 16 of those years he has bean minority leader. In the four yeafcs of the 80th and 83rd >CongresKw,\ controlled by Republicans, Ihrt moved up to the speakership, amr Halleck moved in as party leader.' Halleck took note of his previous service and added, in his statement, that "In view of developments, I will again be a candi- dnte for Republican flcor leader," He did' not explain his use of- the word developments. Available as possible compromise candidates were Reps. Richard M. Simpson of Pennsylvania. Gerald Ford of Michigan, John Byrnes of Wisconsin, and Leslie Arends of Illinois. The Martin-must-go movement stemmed from heavy Republican congressional ]os?es in the 195R elections, which trimmed GOP house holdings from 200 to 153, Many Republicans contend thai a more aggressive leadership is needed if the party is to fight back to eventual control of Congress, and say Halleck is better able to. provide that leadership. In contrast 1 to the Republicans, the 282 House Democrats went into their party oaucus with no visible problems. and Pam spent Friday in Texarkana, Mr, and, MVs. Harold Ingram, Jerry and James Harold and Mrs, J. Jf. •Irvgranvhave returned from San Diego, 1 OalU. where they were the guests of Mr, and Mrs. W. F, Ingrain and Mr, and Mrs. Quay Wofthinston and 'Los Aneeles they visited Mr. and (Mrs. O, If, Ingrain . and .Mr, and Mrs, Claud Wyndell Deaton, student at Oua, qhita 'College, has been a guest in "the home of his sister, Mrs. • Pvirtte and family, Mr, and Mrs. Bototy Ha.vnie and Caro| have returnee} to fay, ille after a visit with Mr, M'rs, L}oyd Haynie and Mrs. iM,r,, an4 (Mrs, ponnej} 'EJsje, W.HQ have been the. of their parents, Mr, and . P. W. Dunham and Mr. ;?n4 M.rs. Norman Whitaker, h«ve re, to New President Takes Over in nfavahd §y LA&ftV ALLSN HAVANA (AP) — Provisional President iMnnuel tTriutla put his government into high geai today aflci taking control of the Presidential Palpce and canceling ma<Hal law in Havana Acting speedily aftei' hH a nival in the capital Monday night. Uiru< tin; (1) Named Jose Miro Cnrdon.i, president of the Havana Bar Assn to be premier of his govcfnmenti (2) Announced ftoe election-.' would be held within IB months to two yenisj if) Summmndd his new cabinet into a po<*t-niidnlght meeting! (4) UesHnded the maitiril I,tW proclamation ami cuifew e v len sion deciced earlier by Ihp yrc chief for Havana piovlnco Umitm flew to Havana ftom Camagucy following a talk with Fidel Castio, icndci, ot tnc Upria ine that ousted Dictatoi T'ulgencio - Gontinued Page 5ng up truck to go to Mena Jbufahd. dih'ing art autorHobilc, forced the trtick to stop on slate !Highway 8 near the Nunley Co.m- imUnity about eight miles east of Mena He made his wife and some of the children got out of the trubK. Bill VaUght of Mena, a passing motorist, said he saw a« man firo a pistol at a woman nnd a ^>c foil on the highway VaUght s&id the man loaded the woman's body in his car, put the five chikhrn in the vehicle and diove towatd Meha Velight went to a service station and called Mena police Chief Liles stopped DUrand'S union the mam street at Mena anct took him into custody Th<j officer said the children wele "sci earning and oiawling all around in the car " Liles said Mis Durand had beef! slain with a 22 calibci pistol She had been shot in the neck. The children wcte tinned over to relatives and Dm and was Jill- ed on an open charge. ,. t j&lht t^islattve c6rHrM!UeJ btt Matrimonial afid family affalN HSfett? thS t«UMbf# ff&ffl (fcttiS-t A, Mtttlef at a hdsHhg on tcform of-child pladefnfefil laws/ . Witter repdfluJ bh b special study he made &f foiack'tfiafKel* erini in batoles over & five month jbeffbd, iHVdlviftg 6S dhildreh the childrdHt ffom unmariied r.iolheia, Were all bldCed With Hew YoiK couples by Chicago atto[iie.>s, som<* ct whom devote their cntifp lini^ to the lacket, he said * There afe 284 kinds of minerals and gums to be foUfid In NoitH Caiolina, Cnstro continued his Vlctoty pUi- cr>ssion toWatd Havana with 3 1)01! of his gliemlla waniois and now suppoiteis fiom Batista s miliUuy foirps He is expected in HaVdnn ! Wednesday, 1 Uitutia said the lebel chief pie- feis to lemaln out side the cabinet in oi dei that he may obsnrvo developments. The President named additional cabinet officers, bringing rt to 11 members, but still had to appoint ministers of defense, communicit- Uons and interior. 'Urrutia also announced his government v/Oiild not allow gambling, which under Batista had grown to a multimillion dollar business carried on largely try American interests. 'Some elements of contusion remained in the government setup that probably will be clarified when Castro arrives. The only framework of government in the first few days after 'Batista's fall was provided by radio annbunus- ments from the rebel leader in Santiago, at the other end of Cuba,. Havana generally was returning to normal. Businesses were open again and services were restored alter, the general strike Castro called to consolidate support 'or Urrutia. Swift military trials were promised for more than 1,100 , persons jailed since the rebels took power. Cheering ar/nvds meanwhile greeted Castro," in every town along his slow, march from Orient^ i£rfevrncc. ( No-matter how small tho gathering,""'he- stopped for an inv •passioned'speech on his plans for .Cuba. In Cam'aguey he spoke for .three hours before his voice grew 'hoarse, 4 " . v .Castro was escorted by planes, ^snks, jeeps and^ other 'military requipment;which;'.he told the peu- [•Pje^a'd bcen'isent^to attack him New York Center of Baby Block Market NEW YORK (AP)—A special in- vestigatoi told a state legislative committee ycstciday "New Yoik is the center of the nation's baby black-maiket " The investigator told of couples here paying up to $>3,700 foi the privilege of adopting a baby wifh little or no knowledge of its origin, parents' mental and physical health background, and other essentials. He said the principal "supply sources for tho babies are and now were escorting him. "They'are the same tanks but now they belong to the people," he' said. Amo.g the Castro supporters who came to the surface was movr ie hero Errol Flynn, who'said he •spent the last week of the revolt ducking bullets with the rebel forces. The 50-year-old actor didn't d ; »?k all the way behind a po.st in a : sugar mill battle and was nicked ir. the, right leg, he told reporters .in Havana. Watch (This Paper Thurs.) And (For a Big Event) We wish to acknowledge our thanks to each of you who extended sympathy to us during our recent bereavement. Mrs. J. T. Smith's Family- KEESEY'S SEMI-ANNUAL . J, M, Ingram has returned from K§nsaf City where she visit- e4"!4r. and Mrs. J. C. fiann and Rodge City where she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Gann,. Mr. and M.rs. W. p. Cummings 9 part of last week in Jones- Fincher and family, - Robertson, IMr, and P«Ca» thf Mr* a vun vw Mr- in4 *Jri R9felrt|OJi §jj4 family in. §.<*£& JUSTWHAT YOU HAVE ALL BEEN WAITING FOR SALE STARTS 8:30 WED. MORNlNfrjJAN. 7, 1959 LADIES DRESS SHOES . VALUES TO $1 l,95v ; s . - $7 - $6 -T%+ $4 NATURAL POISE — PETITE DEBS — GLAMOUR DEBS HEYDAYS SHOES $12,95 VALUES — ALL STYLES $8.00 BUSTER BROWN BOYS SHOES $8,95 VALUE S!ZE$'3fQ6 $5.00 LADIES AND GIRLS FLATS • SUIPIS • LEATHERS t CASUALS TO $7,99 « NATURAt POJSf » PITITiOIIS * QUMOUR Children's Shoes ti ts $4.99 = Siiti 81 tg 18 $4 - $3 irewn — Rabin Children's Shoes f9$7,99^Siitn2it»3 * - $4 luiJir lr«wn ~» Rabin H«*d - | ; | ^ JARMAN MEN'S SHOE $6.00 Keesey's Shoe Store 1 1 2 W, 2n<J Si,

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