Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 16, 1959 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 16, 1959
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^r 1 " '4. ,l'~^ fj, ' v ^ ' '"".I X>V >-* -J!\'l,< ''I'* l'-^ 1'* i^r !Y^"V"'' i x «nt -, ' -,; v >v^ , ^s^rl". .-vvFv*..,!,^* * / ^"V 1 '/!'"«,, •'• - , - , » , ,,v. ';•-, -< - * ' ' $''••• , ' , , 'I I 4 ^,,-,^,-r V , ' .', ( J . Or -•*, ,'•*•/ AO'Vv* «ff-»/ l "\r»v« r :v$£, .sf S» To Cify Subserlbtrii - ; If yau f6l[ te ^et yeur Star 1 ptease telephone '74431 by 6:30 p, m, 6rtd a spggid! eaffler Wilhdelfvef yaif f > pap^f, 'rr''^'i''r« J i' *\ ?-,,„,,, ,uo ;^,»", feKr- '**$•(•;? t>? 6 »«?'?;'23 S i' 9 j^ ;*-(•(& 4,; ^ .t ^ <i'£*ri YWM <i T. V-, V -M S> ?,>«. l>,tv ,,**'Ai , 5^f,< 60TH YEAR: VOL. 60 — NO, 8(5 !,« , t V&&, 1% ^^rfl v. ] * ' ...C,!°!'. i ^?...A£, > ~!."J*''»t' J '' > ' '^ "'• "wf^VI Mit *f»' \^ ;*'>, isiw tip * •!»*, *„•«• §6trfirrtiof m This ^p A-^MB^TMB^ OHi iVM'te^i ?>i Winter Weather Strikes Across 'Much of Nation X By JHE ASSOCIATED PRESS fivcry section of Arkansas rc« corded sttb-frccfcing temperatures early today as a cold air mass remained in the state. ' The lowest reading of 11 degrees was reported from Fayetto- ville and Mountain .Homoi *. Other lows included 14 at Flip- '/lin and Walnut Ridge, 16 at Fort Smith, 20 at Little Rock and 23 at El Dorado" and Tcxarkana. The U. S. Weather Bureau at .Little Rock- said it had received no icports of precipitation atiy- whcrc in the slate since noon yesterday. The current cold spell, which started early yesterday, followed a peiiod of spring like' weather. The cold front that brought iwinlry a-tcmpcralurcs back to Arkansas "•also touched off gusty winds and thundershowers in the state Wednesday night. A freak local ftorm at the foot of Lake Michigan dumped' six inches of show on Niles, Mich., and- South 'Bend, Ind. High vyl'nd.i caused serious drifting. The heavy fall occurred within 2'/ 2 hours and crippled Niles traffic. In South 'Bend schools were dismissed, buses halted and the ,£airport closed. 'Tcrhpcraturcs today are expected to get up to 25 to 35 degreas, with lows tonight due to range from 5 in the extreme northwest to 20 in the extreme, southwest section of Arkansas. The weather bureau says a warming trend,is expected to begin Sunday. Freezing rain and snow slowed travel today in icy areas in the eastern third of the nation, 4f} Snow langmg from two to six "inches.'in depth fell in the northern central and svcstcrn sections of New York Stale Three persons, were killed in traffic acci- denls on slippery roads. Planes were grounded . during the night by fog in Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse anc! Albany, biit Continued on Page Three v( French Approve Premier's Program PARIS CAP)—Tha heW French National Assembly gave Premier Michel Debrc'S political program an overwhelming vote of approve* today. The vote Was 453 votes for fJcbre, 56 against and 23 abstentions. Total number of deputies eligible to vote Was 5J58. The Assembly had been called Into'Special session to hear Debre outline the policies that he intend? to follow and to give its approval. The ^Assembly will sit tor an* other few days to adopt its new rules, 'then go on vacation until April 28. •> Weather Experiment , Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a. m. ,Friday, •High 49, Low 19; Precipitation .01 of an inch; Total precipitation in January 2,08 inches. Extended Forecast for the Period Jan, 16 - Jan; 21: ARKANSAS—Temperatures 6 to 9 degrees below normal. Normal j,minima 24 to 36r Normal maxima •M3 to 03 Very cold with ' rising trend beginning Sunday. Precipitation generally light. 'Occasional lain about Monday, Arkansas Regl°nal Forecast By The Associated ;Preiis All sections; Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Saturday wilh rising temperatures, Sunday increasing cloudiness and warmer. High this afternoon near .30 central, upper 20s northeast, "mid 30s southeast and southwest, mid 20s- to low 30s northwest; low tonight near 20 central, mid to high teens'northeast, losv 20s southeast and southwest, 10 to 20 northwest. ARKANSAS—Fair through Saturday, warmer Saturday,".! lowest tonight H-22, highes.1 Saturday 4550, LOUISIANA—Fair and cold this ' afternoon and tonight, warmer west and north Saturday, ha"d freeze tonight with lowest 20s interior and 28-34 near ihe coast, By THE ASSOCIATEP PRESS Albany, ram Albuquerque, clear Anchorage, cloudy Atlanta, ploudy Bismarck, clear " Boston, rain Buffalo, snow Chicago, snow Cleveland, snow Denver, cloudy DCS Muincs, clear ''Detroit, snow Foil Woith, clear Helena, cloudy High Pr, 70 Kansas City, cjoar Los Angeles, cloudy Louisville, snow ^Memphis, cloudy Miami cloudy Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls-St. Paul, clear New Orleans, clear New York, rain Oklahoma City, clear Omaha clear Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, snow Portland, Me , rain , Pwtiand, Oro., rain jU^pid City, cloudy Richmond, ram St Louis, cleJi SdH Lphc City, tloujdy Sjn Diego, clear Syn Ft •jiHMscQj jlear Seattle, rain Tampa, lain Wublungtim, T 37 31 ,18 43 33 28 2Q 60 81 l.Ot 2 •? 4) 33 43 29 35 3 T 46 17 ,17 26 1Q 26 Q ' 38 15 ,0-} 51 23 26 13 39 3 .01 42 9 79 5? 53 7 ,32 59 19 .59 75 G5 33 -I .03 }6 -U 71 38 f,0<5 47 45 41 17 2? -3 43 41 69 45 51 2Q .75 29 M 45 39 ,37 18 4 70 53 .06 3.C 7 73 5i 60 50 45 40 48 7Q 58 47 07 33 43 - Trace) Charges Racial Trouble Started by Communisfs LITTTjE HOCK (AP; — A slnto JcKislativc commiltce charged Inday that Arkansas' racial unrest was deliberately engineered b.v the Communuist Parly. A report ^by a special education committee of the Arkansas Legislative Council on its recent prdbe of alleged subversive activities also accused the National Assn for the Advancement of Colored People of being a captive of tho Communist apparatus. Mrs. L. C. Bates of Little Rock, president of the Arkansas branch oC the NAACP, promptly denied that the organization had any Jinks with subversives. "I think I would prefer taking tho word of J. Edgar Hoover (di rector of the FBI) and the Justice Department about our organization," she said. "They have clearly given'us a clean bill of health many times." The committee reports covered the findings of a three'day hoar- neat Little Rock last month. Principal•, witnesses at the hear- ng \vcrc J. B. Matthews of New York", a former iriide to the late Sen. Joe McCarthy, and Manning Johnson of New York, a Negro who said he once belonged to Ihe Communist Party. Matthews ^anrt Johnson testified they believed tho South's ^integration * troubles were'partially^bl-ought on by subversives. - ' Nn NAACP members were summoned to testify at the hearing, which was conducted by Arkansas Ally. Gen, Bruce (Bennett, The attorney general, an outspoken foe of the NAACP, pushed a number of anti-NA'ACP measures, through the Arkansas Legislature in last summer's sjjecial session. The education committee's report contended "there has been and now is subversion present in the racial unrest in our state," ',!Thc committee is convinced that the racial unrest in Arkansas was deliberately planned by the Communist Party," the report added, "The NAACP appears to have been lieavily infiltrated wilh subversives and, wittingly or unwittingly, is now a captive of the Communist apparatus," Bennett who released the report to newsmen, said he believed it was the first time any investigating rgency had found the NAACP "subversive," The 32-page report, largely a summation of proceedings at the hearing, said "this,committee has found that the incident which occurred at Little Rock on Sept, 2, lf)57 (the beginning of the integration crisis at Central High School) was not something that just happened overnight," "It was planned, schemed, calculated, and had »s Us motivating factor the international Com- munigt conspiracy of world domination squarely behind the entiye shocking episode. "CommunisrOi heretofore, always been something that happened ejsowheie, but the record reflects that for a' number of years an almost incredible nurrjber of Communists, pro-Communists, fellow travelers, dupes and those who make a career out of being duped have flitted in and out of - •• - o Page Three has Century Class Plans Contest for Members Judge Lyje 8rown \vilj bring t lesson {Q Hie Century Btbjo Class Sunday, There will be special music §lso Sunday, by Sammy The Pentyry Pible Class Steering Jrt a jjy s in ess meeting Wcdjiesdgy night, pjjimcd an extensive attendance and bership cqinpsign Beginning ?5Q members will bo into tvvp groups, with Sheriff. Jim my fjwffin, s«d Scrub Bfosier, of the teams for thj§ contest. 4 fi$& fry will bo giye« by tcijm at tl*e e^d o| the pjaiwcd was a. ,,.. -,,,. BACK HOME"— New York Herald Tribune columnist Marie Torre, releasad from the Hudson County (N. J.) jalT'after serving a 10-day contempt , of court sentence, holds her ,'8-months-old daughter, Roma, after returning to her'New York home. The 34- year-old newspaperwoman served the sentence for refusing to tell a judge the source of a disputed news item regardina sinaer Judy Garland.'—NEA Telephoto Atlas Missile Turns Into a Big Flop By JACK KING CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —A powerful Atlas missile failed to go the full route on the latest attempt to break the intercontinental range barrier. The 80-foot war rocket soared off on what appeared to be a perfect • start but today the Air Force said it flew less than 200 miles. It said trouble developed in the rocket engine system. The Air Force shot an Atlas tho full . 6,000 miles intercontinental route for the first time last Nov. 28. Since that lime the i;ockcl has scored two more spectacular successes/~by orbiting as a satellite* and blazing some 4,300 miles over the ocean range. The Thursday night effort actually was tho third intercontinental range attempt. The first try ended in n violent blowup 90 seconds after launching Sept. IB. WASHINGTON (API—The Atlas missile test firmed from Capo Canaveral Thursday night flew less than 200 miles, Ihe Air Force announced today. It said there was trouble in the rocket engine system. The -brief announcement , was made at Air Force headquarters here, Someone Tries to Kill Woman With Bombs SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP)—Authorities are wondering who would want" IP 'blcnv. up pretty tylrs. Kathryn Morris, 33, with a bonib —and why. "Someone with a definite ^knpwl- edge of explosives and with a strong reason to kill her," says Police Chief Joe O'Connor of suburban El Cajoji, The brother of a man arrested in tho case says he behoves tho bomber thinks Mrs, Morris knows who killed a Nevada garnplcr. But Chief O'Connor said there were only two possible motives— "Money, or Jove turned to hafco — and she doesn't have any money," Jack Silyer, 42, San Diogo pharmacist, who had been booked on suspicion of attempted murdor, was arraigned on a San Diego police charge Thursday of illegal possession of narcoUcs, with bail set at $5,000. His preliminary heaiing was set for Feb. 2. O'Connors sajd the attempted murder booking was dropped pending investigation by thp FBI and postal inspectors. Mrs. Morris, who is separated from her husband, has been the target of bombs twice. The second bomb was in a Christmas package, never delivered, because she had moved. Tljc first was last NOV. 4 when a bomb exploded outside the apartment she occupied with her daughter, Tonya, 2 Mrs, Morris, who came here last April after sopaiattng from her husband, Robert, m Chicago, said sht did not know why any- pnc wouuld want to kill net. Marshal May Be Two Way§ t,ctt lo fee h,cld w the Ce«,tvu-y ClassrQQjn, ojij Friday lyghi, at whjvh limp Jo.o gu«r- Wright, both o| Jfop.e. LITTLE ROCK »AP>~T,he ? V tornoy general's office say§ d marshal of *as city ma the voters or- tlie J W poler of UK- View City Council was tojkj thcf the council eoyld empower Ibs* innyui ly make tlav sdcctjyn,. I lix luully lights. U.S. Agrees Need to End Attack Fear WASHINGTON (AP) — Tho United States agreed with the Soviet Union today that new efforts must be 'made to reduce the dan «er of surprise allude in the nuclear age—but II rejected the Soviet's bid. for immediate resumption of tho Geneva conference, which broke dosvn last, month. ,Jn a note released :hy tho Stale Department tihc United States called on the Soviet Union to join In trying to figure put a now'ap- proach to surprise attack negotiations which would avoid' the stalemate that wrecked the Geneva meeting,-* Tho 1 ; deadlock- developed'' 1 over Uie fact'the'United States and ill allies wanted to stick to a technical analysis of problems involved in preventing surprise at- tnck whereas the Soviet Union repeatedly raised 'broad disarmament issues. The Western powers said such matters had no place in a technical conference. , Out of the disagreement, s.iid the noto released today, it bo came clear "that future discussions of the , surprise attack problem could not be productive until government's .had resolved these differences," In n note Jan. ,10 the Soviet government had urged that the talks be resumed Jan, 15. Thu U,S, reply was delivered in Moscow Jan. 15, Nlrf Clrtl. t fflbi, tndln* Sjpt, 36, HSU — 3,460 C of C Dinner Tickets Now on Sale at $2 Tfckets for the annual meeting and banquet of Hope Chamber of Commerce went on sale tod.iy at $2 per ticket, and. may too pur- chassd from Dr. Strong, ticket chairman; Jewel UYToore, J. W. Franks or w, H. Gunler Jr, Tickets also arc available at the C of C office, The annual affair will be held at 7 p,m. Thursday, Jan. 22 nt the High School Cafeteria The I *Vf L "f*W}ti . •. .S. Against t , \f t ' .. *^ , j *. »i i A- iny By LARRY ALLEN HAVANA,' Cuba (AP>4" Cilbtins hailed rebel lea^rr Fidel*.Castro today sfor his warri{H|ffnghlnst U.'S. meddling In' Ihn Devolution- ary'^ar crimes trials.','' 1 - ""' {./Newspapers Rave it front-puuo play along wilh n declaration' by, Asst, Secretary of State Hoy Rubottom that thb,United 'States is not goin'g to intervene. Both Castro and Provisional President Mnnitel Urrutia ^srtid Cuba Wants coi'dlal relations with Its big: neighbor,' lo the nnrtK but npt at the price of halting cxocti- tidns 'because of American criticism. ' ; " Fresh shootings brought, tliu death roll of tho fifing sounds to 200. ' " , Katil Castro, younfici brother of the civil war victor, said tour nlass graves had been found In Oricntc province with bodl6s of Jl!2 persons killed by Batista's followers. The government announced it will press for tho extradition ot deposed President Fulgenclo Ba- tis'ln and return of the aircraft In which he and his close associates fled to the' Dominican Republic New Year's Day* ' Tlie revolutionary military intelligence service charged Batista was ' trying to organize an expeditionary force in the Dominican Republic and in Guatemala t-» attack Cuba, 'Demands for a new ambassa dor 16 replace Earl 13. T. -Smith who resigned last Saturday came with strong congressional criticism of the executions as developments piled up on several- fronts: I 1 . Tho Stale Department as- silijed Congress it is standing pat or] its policy of 170! interfering' in tho affairs of its neighbors. It rl»- nicd- charges the United States had given; military help to ousted Cuban dictator Fulgencio^ Batista. ( 2. The Navy oulored a task group that includes 3,000 (Marines diverted from an intended stop ivt Cuba "to avoid any misunderstanding. 1 ; '••* « F », S' Rebel leader Fidel Castro strid'.'he-wants good relations will the United 'States, but cautioned against any U.S. intervention in Cuba. Castro vowed 200,000 gringos (U,S, citizens) will die Marines arc sent to Cuba 4. Batista charged executions by Castro's rebels are "pcrvere attempt to justify their crimes." The call for prompt naming ot a successor lo Smith, who was in disfavor wilh Ihe rebels, was spearheaded by Sens. Wayne Morse (D-Orc) nnd John Spark man OD-Ala) after Asst. Secretary of Stale Roy R, Ruboltom talked with congressional loaders The most Important thing wo can do now," Morso said, "is to got an ambassador there. Steps are being 1 taken quickly to aecofn- plish that end. That will give a direct lino of contact with tho Cuban government to make clear our point of view." Sparkman agreed that the important thing is to speed up the appointment of a new ambassa dor. He added he feels any drastic fiction against the new govern' ment "would be premature at this time," Seed Growers Frown on Agri Department LITTLE ROCK (AP>— The Arkansas Seed Growers Assn, went ori record yesterday egainsl th* creajion of a state Agricultural Development Commission. Goy. Orval E. Faubus proposed featured speaker will be William. M, Shepherd, vice president of Arkansas Power & Light Company. Approximately 50 iguosts have been mvlied, leaving only about 160 tickets available for sale, They will go on a first come, first served address to the Legislature, recommending that tho stale's VAl'i pus agricultuial agencies be com bjned wider one administrative of tho seed growers group, at their annual mooting here, sajd they feared such a commission could not retain a noiv. political status, All Around Town The star Stiff COLLEGE NOTES — at College, Scarcy, Pat Huckabeo, a frcmor has been ejeqtcd treasuier of ftappa phi women's social club for the spring semester , . . she is 'the daughter of Mr. <jind Mrs. Lester Huckabce of Rt. 4, was graduated from Hope lltgh m 1956 ... a journalism major at Hai ding, she »s a member of the JJison newspaper staff ... At Henderson Stale Teacheib Collogt 16 ROTC cadets i Pfc. H. L. Johnson of Hope was recently assigned to the Cth in BeiJm ... a rqdio op r in headquarter'., company, Jie entered the Army in November 1957 and arrived in Europe October- Game and Fibh Commission a recoid doer kill in 1958, total of 9.820 legal kills durmg have been awarded UnH Citation ] the two, week-long hunting period, Award for outstanding achievement, and 162 illegal kills were found in Ppcembcr m leadership, drill!. . . there wcie 7.031 m the No- and command , , . the group m- vcmber season and 2,785 in the eluded C. fi, firahgni, aivd D. L. Recember season . . . incidentally men December State Police- this district had to hand out 330 yvarjxunjs IQ jjjotwisls. f 665 motorists were made tujto accept a position <u the Hcmp§tpad vvas not m the top tea itj tjj* number of Kills. Its tepprted that Crit Styurt Jr, Uie Hope ScJwol office. PRICE 1 t « y tt. 41 i,-,- K •' •". \ ,, T""™"^™ ' JOURS'UN — Soviet Deputy Premier Anastns Mlkoyan, left, is greeted by UN Secretary General Dag Hnmrnarskjold as Mikoyan arrived,for a tour of the UN buildings In New York.—NEA Telephoto • FO'RTV-SEV'eN SECONDS OF HELL-The; battered* nose } of an Air Force B-52 jet bomber bears testimony to tho sav- i agery of a storm encountered by the plane 8,000 feet over ' Carswcll A.F.B, in New Mexico. The plane, flying at about 400 m.p.h., struck a hail pocket undeleclable on weather radar. Damage was severe but the pilot managed to got the valuable ship bock to the base whore repairs will make it serviceable. Two Additional Dimes Drive Benefits Two benefit performances for tho March of 'Dimes campaign were announced today by Raymond Hughes and Dale Dunn, co-chairman of tho 19S9 drive. A basketball game between Iho Hope Lions Club members and the Junior Chamber of Commerce will ibe held at tho Hope High School gym at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 21. Denvil Ross is manager of tho JC team and the 'Lions will bo In charge of Lloyd Lcverctt. Tickel's will sail for 25 and 50 cents and may be purchased from members of cither onganizaljon. As an added attraction, Rock an 1 Roll clubs of Ycrger High School will perform di into) mission. These units include Club Eboney; tho Johnny Williams Quartet; El Mirvgo club; The Dols with John Dennis as the featured vocalist, On Jcin. 22, ihe JC's wives will servo a "Coffee" at the Diamond, Cafe from morning until night with the exception of the hours from 11 a.m. to ? p.m. pookjes will bo served with coffee, with all receipts going to Ihe March Russian Envoy, Dulles Meet to By JOHN M, HlOHtOWERI WASHINGTON (AP) — Anni I. Mikoynn and Secretary 'of ,81 Dulles conferred for more /t two hours today on U.S.-Sovlcl^dTf-! Terences, They arranged fp&'&nojt or mooting in the Irtta, !r 'aftdrti66rtiv The deputy prcrrili Union said he an liontlng each other In Dulles 1 office — hnd-tf'an ?« change ot views on questions ^t,, |)»rticulnr Interest to our ,iwp."j countries," The only thing Mikoyan',\ _ say to reporters as ho left ''I,.-,-., forenoon mooting was that the'dls-/- cussions would bo resumed' at"-4>! p.m. (13ST), I it? * *$• *f% From the State Departmental Mlleoynn was hiirrylnc-lo lhc'C«p-v| -.to) for a luncheon with members^" ot the Senate Foreign Ilclaliqnsj" Committee, ^ " „ p, 1 *" " 1tt ^ Mikoyan, with Ambassador l Mllo\ hall Menshikov and blher ;aldcs;fy had gone into Dulles' '6th floor "df-'{* flee at the State Department" at,", i();30 a.m. It was nearly 1 p'.m"."^] when he emerged, walking J *fas'ty and appearing determined' to'flry;' to keep his engagement at ~,the 1 Capitol on lime. Aides and 'sccu- s ,, rity men wore walking' fast^'to. . ,-, In the diplomalic r c c c p 11 o u|* room. The Stntc Department ' office had close to JOO U.-S. -and foreign' newsmen. They Were tokt^Mikgyf, Jin would be brought throuffliltha'fc room on his wny to the elevator/ But Mikoyan wrecked this care- 4 fully Uiicl plan by zipping pastjUiJo door. , -^^^i^ Caught In a crush ot phdtogra- pliers and reporters as Hc^ggUfeht •• to pass through Ihe rcgular.,j:ec.epv^ tlon room, Mikoyan'S first 'ren'c-M lion to questions was: "No ^p no press." He made no^com nbout what 'Dulles nnd he.-have, discussed, the atmosphere,' or Ihc progress of their It hud-been< a foregone sion, however, .that the t a l ! k S'S. .would^ touch-,on ,lhe, r Kasl - 1 WesFfl deadlock over German"-unlflcJUloW-Jw and the future of disputed BcrliriU'' Li Out of their discussions'' c' come nn early high level' West meeting on the whole of Gormtin problems. . fu « Today's session—the second du ing Mlkoyan's two-weeks visjt; lo»;| this country — was described 'by;'$ diplomats as striclly a probingV operation with each of the veteran ^J nnlneonisls of the cold war seek-ff ing to discover possible weakness--' es or concessions in the policies* of the other. ' <> \i~-,-$ Mikoynn, No. 2 man In the SovU ^ el Union, arrived nt the Statc-De- \1 partment in u Soviet Embassy limousine. , '-^ On a nearby corner )iulf-a-dozcn Vf Hungarian pickets dtsplayed their"« nution's flag with a black ribbon of mourning. The lender was cue Nngy, Hungary's last Communist prihic minister has been in cxilo since 1947, As the two men met today, s^ Dulles wanted to know primarily, whf'lhcr the Soviet government' of Pnnei campaign To date, only ¥580 Juts been con- tiibutcd to the campaign and the response to the 2,000 "mailers" which wore sent lo Hope and Hempbtead County citr/eiu. sovei- al days ago. Response hdi been, received from 150 persons Deportment Store ST. LX3UIS lAP) — Depaitment Store salesi m the Eighth FedouU Reserve Dittiict Ijst week axui- je<j 5 per cent above sules> m JlTc like week Just yc»u Spven smallei district cttio. iveraged a 17 per cent gdin Mcmpis sales rose 15 ptr cent. St. Lp,uis and Little Rock sales were up 4 per cent euch Only Louisville sales dipped — 5 per pent The FedeutJ Kcsvrve Bank of St Luuis said that foi the month ided last week sales \\ciu up 9 City J^n 28 per cent over the eyuespundtiig Patua Feb j»onUi a ywi a^o, 'iO, Farm Bureau Plans Annual Member Drive J-lompstond County Farm Bureau has completed plans for'the opening of its 1959 mom/borship drive, which designed to bring 83'1 farm families into the organisation --,- -,.- Aceo. rling to N B Coloman the pre P? pe . d lo , f"ter into ^erigus t membership chairman, Ihe effort I ncBotlat '°» s l « to ^ this year look,^ will extend to each township and community in the county. Township mcnvbership captains wore appointed Tuesday night by the Board of Directors as follows: DdRoan, Clifford Russell; Bodcaw, Lester Kent and Finis Odom; Garland, Irvin Burke; Wallaceburg, Harold Ingram; Water Creek Hoy Fry; Bois D'Are, Mrs. Mary Spates; Ozfin, J. O, Luck and M'oss Howe; Spring Hill, Garland Kidd; Saline, B. C. Webb; Noland, James U. Burke; Redland, Leon Pros- colt and Mine Creek, Shirley Bobins. Jn connection with the drive, Charios W. Key, County Farm Bure'au president, said the need for a progressively larger and more active farm organization is increasingly apparent in Ihe face of declining farm population, 'tt think the Hempstead County farm people are aware that the problems of agriculture cannot be solved satisfactorily unless farmers take action on them and they can do this best through Farm Bureau, Plans call fur a Captains meeting Feb. 3, at 7:30 p.m. at tho Diamond Cafe Some 442 families have already paid their 1959 dues of $5. The Farm 'Bureau office is nosv located at 020 Wc-st Highway 87, Science Fund Meet in Hope January 20 LITTLE HOCK lAPi —ftlueli : will be held in s,even Ark.anaus Cltlei tt> cxtjliiin i he fcUite's plan I for using ledeiiil aid Jundt tu science mathematics, ing' toward an eventual Gorman"^ saHlnmpnf , ..' v*,*i'! Mikoyan presumably Avas anxtfc* ions to find out whether the,United <»* States has any counter proposals fe to make to recent Soviet demands ,'2 for withdrawal of Western: Jotces-n? from West Berlin and for an early,')! start on writing a German peace 'treaty. ^ a, Mikoyan told a New' .York news $ conference Thursday his country * ftill wants a summit conference 1 /»J on woild problems. He said the #•! West cannot sidestep one foreygp, vj E>|)jVssed interest in Dulles' statement Tuesday that free clcc'i >• lions weic not the only way'ft >'reunify Germany, But he coiUqnd,7$j ed that Dulles "did not come lip. with a constructive alternative" to the Soviet plan. ' \ *\ > Dulles modified his news WlV feicnce remark a bit, sayfcVa- L through a spokesman that fltl X elections afford the most natural';' 3 Continued, gn "— "™ • ' t Guernsey BopHst Church Services Guernsey Baptist Churplv ™« ice* wnjl be held Sunday with Ins'// Rev Richard Ramsey o| Tejjarl ' kuna picachmg. Sunday Schqoj meets at 9:-J5 a m mprning §e4'y» ' ice at U, training union at 6;3fl p m and night service at . iangU4ges> at cUmcntary and secondary )>ehoolb. Eduvution Commissioju'r Arch Foid s>aid the meetm a s Jie ithod- Uled foj Hppe Jon 20, MunlicUlo Jan. 21 Jonesboiu Jan 27 Kutic^t l\b 3, and Little KoU Fob.

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