Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 17, 1961 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 17, 1961
Page 2
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Two M U Y I I A H H (J AKKANiAi , June 17, 1961 CIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. arid 4 p. M. Calendar Monday, June 19 'There will be an installation of officers at the Wcslcyan Service Guild No. 2 meeting on June 19 at 7:30 p. m., in the home of Miss Mary Anita Laseter with . Miss Margie Vickers as co-hostess. A full attendance is requested. WMS Circles of the First Baptist Church will meet Monday morning, June 19, at 9:30, in the following homes: Circle No. I — Martha Hairslon, in the home of Miss Connie Ward. 620 .North Elm. Mrs. George Young is chairman. Circle No. 2 — Annie Hoover, in the home of Mrs. Perry Moses, Spring Hill road. Tlie hostess is Circle Chairman. ( . Circle No. 3 — Hazel Sorrels, in the home of Mrs. Harry Shiver, 309 North Main. Mrs. Hody Butler is chairman. Decorum, Order In His Class MARSHFIELI3, Mass. fAP> — It's a good guess (hat there'll be decorum and order in the class- rom Albert J. Simie takes over in September, even though it is his first teaching job. Sinuc, 42. of Brockton, got his leaching degree this- week from Bridgeware Staet College. He de tided to make teaching a second career—after retiring as a major Circle No. 4 — Catherine Hatton, in the home of Mrs. Frank Ward, 1109 Park Drive. Mrs, A B. Martin is chairman. _ Circle No. 5 — Amanda Tinkle in the home of Mrs. Fred Ma thenia, Rosston Road. Mrs. Clarence Geist is chairman. Please note the change in time The 'church nursery will be opened, 'Circle No. 5 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, June 19, in the home of Mrs. J. W. franks at 7:30. following 21 Corps, All Not Rosy Continued from Page One son. In Lima, (ho guard was doubled at U.S. Embassy buildings mid un extra 500 police,. and Iroops, In6 plainclothcsmcn " and SO motorized policemen were mustered for Stevenson's visit. A Communist student leader threatened a "belter reception" for Stevenson (ban the stoning that greeted Vice President Richard M. Nixon in Lima during his 1958 tour of Latin America. The fighting in La Paz broke out when police tried to turn back a crowd of 200 marching on the presidential palace to protest the detention of persons- arrested last DOROTHY She Took "Love Thy Neighbor" Literally years in the Mat-in week when, the government said it had broken up a Communist plot. The demonstrators thought Stevenson and the president were Third Grade Talks About Parents TI ' , ^'* l "« N.Y. (AP -.-....vu LIUJ.), ufguii .Miuoung oniy - Hey yell, they're , )re tty nutty after the demonstrators opencc 1)1 it i MPV rn lf\triirtn. f * /•:..„ r» _i _ «. i . , , ,, v but they're few sample June 20 The American Legion Auxiliary Of Leslie Huddteston Post No. 12 Will meet Tuesday June 20 at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. E. S. Franklin, with Mrs. Mamie Gentry co-hostess. There will be a guest speaker. Program will be in charge of Mrs. Charles Taylor. All members are urged to attend as important business will be discussed. \ The Tina Sunday School Class Of the Garrett Memorial Baptist Church will have its regular meeting, Tuesday, June 20 ai ?:30 p. m. Proceeding the meet- Ing,- dinner -will be served in the main dining room of Whites Cafe in Pultoni Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Larry Moss, Debbie, Mike and Janie have returned to their home in Kansas City, Mp,,. after visiting with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie M0SS. Mrs. Sarah Berry and son, Lloyd have returned to their home in Alexandria Virginia. They attended the Centennial Celebration at the Presbyterian Church and visited friends and relatives here. Hod.ro Clean Thar Uniform BRADENTON, Fla. (AP> — Housewives, doing their washing at an automatic laundry, weren't too surprised to find a raincoat- clad mailmai) sitting in one of the waiting chairs during a summer thundershower, However, amazement and then smiles crossed their faces as the Hiaiiman went to the dryer, with- llrew his uniform, took it to the restropm, put it on, and then went about his duties of delivering the mail. Group Seeking Ouochiro Work "WASHINGTON (API-Arkansas delegates plugging for a 9-foot navigation channel on the Campaign before a Senate Public Works Appropriations Subcommittee Wednesday. S*n. J. W. Pulbright, D-Ark Urged that 600-fot locks be used ID the »yst«m rather than the 400- wot locks presently planned. Fulbrjght said that due to the of what some third graders think about their parents. The 8-ycar-olds at Brooklyn Avenue School in the Long Islam community were asked by their teacher. Annette Higgins, to write ananymously their views on thrc topics: Parents; School anc 1 us-nuui ill il teachers; Why people should like me. On parents: "Parents are o.k. I guess bu sometimes they yell and -hit 'and that makes me mad. But no matter what I love them.' "They're ptetty nutty if you ask me." "If both accents love you at the same time, that's great." "They don't understand children very much." "I think parents are lucky to have children." On school and teachers: "School is for children who want to learn.,But if you don't want to learn you have to go any- "If I never went to school we would be stupid but I would be happy." On themselves: "A lot of people like me buf I don't know why." "I try my best but still some people do .not like me." "I guess people like me bcause I am very nice." "They like me because I am good-looking." "I don't expect everyone to like me." "My fiends like me because I am not a big shot." "I like me and like me. I don't wrong with me." The class which turned in the appraisals consists of 17 boys and 16 girls. Mrs. Higgins, who has been eaching for four years, had noth- ng but praise for her pupils. "Third graders are the best," she said, Wednesday, "they're quick and sharp." She added: You can see the progress from one day to the next" and "I love hem like my own." people should see anything ength of modern barges, the 400- bot navigation locks "would be outmoded before construction is even started." Noting that 800-foot locks should be provided to meet future requirements, T. C. Stewart of El. Dorado, another member of the delegation, remarked, "we're too '.imid to ask for this." Other witnesses who testified in support of funds for the naviga- ion project were H. K. Thatcher if Camden, vice president of the Ouachita River Valley Association, and Louis E. Hurley, an El Dorado banker. Rep. Oren Harris, D-Ark., urged that $115,000 be provided for construction of two bridges on Boeuf River and on Big Bayou in Chicot bounty. DIXIE DRIVE-IN On MifHway M South ii TONIGHT! 7:45-9:00 TWO ACTION HITS Ten Who Dared «• Mid — "Torson the Magnificent" ., MOW. . TUES. Pjri* Stowing in Hop* 9*» if itil Gr*«» Pictures 17 KEPT BY ANGELS LOS ANGELES - Of the 28 players picked up at $75,000 apiece by the Los Angeles Angels in the American League expansion draft on-ly 17 opened the campaign with the new club. Duke Maas one of those caught in the expansion draft, was fortunate, he was returned to the Yankees in a deal for rookie shortstop Fritz Brickell. Saenger THIATM TODAY! Two tig Hiti "GUN FI6HT" -*• and — 'CAGE of IVIL" Sun-Mon -A JOSEPH E-M By HELEN WORDEN ERSKINE Deaf Helen: Mother died, leav-j ing her home for my husband and me. ft was his decision that we rent it furnished. We have been truly pleased with our tenants, a fine, responsible couple with children. Concluding three years' residence, they recently moved, having left our premises improved by their occupancy. My husband Fidel Takes Team on a Short Tour By LEWIS GULICK M HAVANA (API—Prime Minis ter Fidel Ccstro wound up 5V . „. - ; hows of talk with America! wishes to continue our friendship, i newsmen early today, then ar ranged to take them on a per sonal tour of the battlegroum where his troops repulsed th April 17 invasion. Castro set something for a rec ord for news conferences with two sessions in a 10-hour span Unknown to him are two years: j of love expressed voluntarily by ] me and the husband of the other woman, my friend. However guilty we might be judged by society, she understands, respects and even appreciates the mutual lovo tenssoro's residence at the last minute. The police used tear gas ant clubs on the crowd, and then shooting broke out. The polic claimed they began shooting onlj fire first with revolvers The demonstrations continued until late in the evening in wide ly scattered parts of La Paz Stevenson and his party travelec by back streets as a precaution It was the second violence o Stevenson's tour, which now ha.s covered seven of the 10 capitals he is visiting. In Santiago, Chile about 30 leftist youths smashed windows of the U.S. Information Agency. In Montevideo, Uruguay leftist youths held an anti-U.S rally but there was no violence As in the other nations visited Stevenson's talks with Bolivian officials were mostly concernec with the coming meeting of the Inter-American Economic and Social Council to deal with Kenne- alliance-for-progress proof economic improvement Latin America. It was understood that most of •he governments so far favor a two-week delay in the conference, now scheduled to start July 15 at the Uruguayan seaside resort of Punta Del Este. dy's [ram for Castro Tells Continued from Page One ng aircraft. The invaders numbered a re- lorted 1,500 of which about 1,200 rt-e now captives. A few escaped, -astro did not specify the size of iis larger defending force. Castro posed with binoculars or photographers at Caleton, tear Largo Beach, where he said ie himself sank one of the crip- led attack ships by firing on it rom a tank. g The Cuban leader took the ewsmen in a fleet of limousines o a collective farm, a vacation esort for Cuban workers and oth- r points of interest in his left 'ing economic program. The final chapter was a visit ) the naval hospital at Havana where Castro is keeping the in- asion captives. The reporters r ere allowed to interview the 10 risoners who went to the United tates last month on the tractors or prisoners negotiations. A spokesman for the group, Jlises Carbo, said the captives re being as well treated as prisoners can be and "we spend most f our time waiting for how the egotiations work out." Thinks Deal May Save 1200 Lives BY JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) - Kenney administration officials be- eve the tractors for prisoners •ade — whether it succeeds or ails—may save the lives of 1*200 uban invasion captives. Nobody in Washington feels afe in predicting what action 'rime Minister Fidel Castro will 3ke next. But high government fficials said today the belief here s that Castro cannot afford now > wheel out his firing squads. All the evidence adds up to a world-wide propaganda licking for Castro as a result of his offer o trade the prisoners for 500 ractors. Administration officials eel the whole affair has been par- icularly effective in unmasking in Latin America Castro's pose as benefactor of the downtrodden. Castro's offer appears to have embarrassed the Communists at time when they were exploit- ng the failure of the American- approved invasion. It may have ontributed to Soviet Premier Khrushchev's description of Cas- ro as unstable, and not a Communist in the Soviet leader's re- ent talks with Kennedy in 'ienna. Kennedy was said by close associates to have foreseen the pos- Mities of a propaganda coup nittee, whose representatives are he Tractors for Freedom Com- negotiating witfi th Castro gov- * "sr*^*T l » i»cwt vi ujaV'tUfl^lU \,Q {JQ Beyond this, however, Kennedy but possible violation ot the was credited with believing from he beginning that She Castro of- er might provide the opportun- ty to marshal world opim'on to and I hold for nach j' J 'J 10 occasion was the visit o ei^ht American newsmen am protographcrs covering the trac '(ors-for-prisoncrs negotiations. The leftist, leader invited the col-respondents to take up perma However, she does .veek a divorce. My husband is a jealous person whom I hold with high re gard but do not love with the depth I do this other man .sincerely loves and wants Where to from here? —Unhappy w ] 10 merit reportorial duties in Havana This was a big .switch from the days following the invasion when American newsmen were arrest me. One Dear Unhappy One: The only thing to do is tell your husband before this romance of yours is aired in court. Since you are all such good friends, how about sit ting clown and talking it over? That sounds unconventional but so is your love affair. Such conferences have been held with succcsi before. You're probably in for a --- - «.»., .. lot of trouble but you asked for Castro replied at ^., 61II ,„ UII it Brace yourself for the storm questions put'to him. It was his and take what comes as courage- fh'st such meeting with newsmen "- 1 " -- '- • ously as has the other husband's wife—your friend!" in many months. Castro lounged amid a circle of reporters in his usual olive green . __ . fatigue uniform. He sucket friends use him for a dependable on a cigar stub but never quite Dear H e! e n: My husband's drinking partner whenever he is available, usually when I talk of work to be done in the garden. When they deliver him home ho can hardly stand up after the de light of their company. I am a good wife, homemaker and gar denor. A number of other women are in the same boat with me. Have yo u any suggestions for us? -B. P. Dear B. P.: The desire to quit drinking must come from the alcoholic himself. According to statistics, about one in 20 have the ing: will to call ii a day. Wives are rarely of help because, quite understandably, they nag, which is of no help at all. The best cure- all I've seen today is active membership in Alcoholics Anonymous, onsult the local group in your own. Also, you might suggest a Jhysical check-up to your bus- 3and. Drinking to excess- some- imes indicates a dietary deficien- . Dear Helen: Our 18-year-old son ook our car one morning after his father went to work. He vrecked 'the car. Now he wants os to buy him one when we haven't our own second-hand replacement •et paid for. I am against teenagers having cars. Our, boy has ;arned enough to buy a car him- elf but spent the money on a Jood time instead. He reads your column. Should we get him the car or make him buy one? — . M. C. Dear T. M. C.: If your son vants a car badly enough, he will earn the money to pay for it and n the doing not only appreciate he cost but be chary of wrecking uch an investment. Send your problems to Helen Worden Erskine. Be sure to en- lose a stamped, self-addressed nvelope and address her care of iis newspaper. Helpful leaflets vailable. Write for "Successful Vlarriage.'' Dorothy Dix 's a registered trademark A Bell SYndicate a meeting from Washing- such .on). U.S.Cuban Negotiations — It's jp to the United States, not Cuba, .0 make the initiative on any negotnations to reconcile differ- inces because Cuba is what Castro termed the offended party. U.S. Prestige—Latin Americans are becoming increasingly hostile ':oward the United States. Cuban Socialism — "The (Cu )an) revolution is socialist. The state is not. It lias the same organization as before the revolution began." Another Ruling in Florida Case LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Federal District Judge J. Smith Henley uled Thursday that the Florida Real Estate Loan Co. may keep ts offices in the Mississippi Coun- y Bank building at Osceola. The ank sought to evict the firm, one f the enterprises of Andrew and George Florida of Osceola, which s being operated by a receiver ending disposition of a tax suit. Austrian Firm Has Low Bid LITTLE ROCK (AP)-An Aus- rian firm, the American Elin Corp., was the apparent low bid- he point where the dictator could lot afford to liquidate his enemies. Any order of the Cuban leader or mass executions is seen here as likely to start the wheels mov- ng toward eventual cooperative nter-American action against his egime. If the lives of the prisoners are' saved, the Kennedy admuiistra- ion believes it will have an ef- ective answer to Republican con- entions that the tractor trade would involve not only the payment of ments stances. dealings with other govern cd or took refuge in embassies. Castro surprised visiting re- orters by calling them to his of fiee quarters in the Agrarian Re fom Institute on short notice Wednesday afternoon after his session with the American tech nical team on the tractor pro posal. Relaxed and in good humor length to all got it lit during the 2Vi hours of he first news conference. The Cuban leader spoke fairly 'apidly in Spanish. Two volunteer interpreters tried to keep going at the same time correcting each other occasionally. Later in the evening, after his final meeting with the American negotiators, the prime minister again put in an appearance with the newsmen. And what did Castro talk about? Almost everything, includ President Kennedy—He has no intention of meeting Kennedy at this time, bi-t he held open the possibility of a meeting later should U.S.Cuban tensions ease. (There have been no overtures for Mom Proud of Father of Year By JOY MILLER AP Women's Editor NEW YORK (AP)—If ever a woman is quietly proud, it's Inez Durham. She's taking her first plane ride, making her first visit to New York and Washington, enjoying her family's first vacation trip to;ether and all because other peo- ile share her long-held view that ler husband Earl is a wonderful ;uy. The public recognition came vhen Earl Durham was named Vorker Father of the Year by he National Fathers Day Committee for his community youth work. Prom the first word of his se- ection until the Durhams and heir four children took off for he East last weekend, their five- •oom white frame house in Louisville, Ky., rocked with excitement. Mrs. Durham, a slim brunette, ost five pounds she'd rather have cept, in the frantic preparations or the trip sponsored by Durham's union and the tobacco Company he has worked for for 25 years. The two older daughters, Jance Compton, 23, and Sandra, 19, do office work for the same company. Carole, 16, and Bob, 15, go to high school. They all agree about pop: "We hink he's great. We're glad he's our father." Mrs. Durham says she's having he time of her life, on the go every minute. In addition to see- ng the customary tourist attrac- ions, the family has visited its Hrst night club, met Yankee Manager Ralph Houk—Sports Father Says Father's Day Will Be Different •y HAL BOYLf NEW YORK (AP) - Mothe vowed that this year Father's Da would be different. "Every year I give dad a neck •," she told her children. "Sis you always give him a pair of sox And Junior, you usually give him a tie clasp—or something else h never wears and you happen t need, \ "Well, this year why don't w give him a real surprise party t show how much we appreciat him? Why don't we treat him t a steak dinner at the best restau rant in town?" So it was that on the evening o Father's Day a surprised dac was cajoled into putting on hi. x;st suit and escorted to the fam \y bus.He was startled when Jim or drove the car into the parking ot of the "Sirloin Gulch" restau •ant;. •"Hey," he protested. "We can' !o in there. It's too expensive.' "Not tonight it isn't," salt mother. "This treat is on us—and we want you to have the very best." Well, dad was still a bit nervous when the shrimp salad arrived But he'began to relax when the waiter uncorked a bottle of red Trench ,wine, and put four grea iteaks and four steaming bakec potatoes on the table. "Gee, this is really nice—bu you shouldn't have done it," he mumbled, his mouth full of rich uicy sirloin. Junior lifted his glass in a toast 'To the best dad in the whole wide world." "And the nicest," said Sis, lift- ng her glass. 'And the kindest and dearest and gentlest," said mother, look- ng over at him across many 'ears of fondness. She didn't see i balding middle-aged man with i tubby stomach. She saw the man she had married, young and can and full of eager dreams. Later, after dessert, the lady at he nearby electronic organ broke, nto a medley of "Daddy, Dear )ld Daddy" and "Oh, Papa." Dad's eyes misted. He felt mellow ind sentimental and terribly fraid he might break into tears. It was at that moment the wait- r put in. front of him a bill for "26.38. •Mother gaily snatched it up, anded it to unior and said, "Pay he man." "Me??" said Junior, I'm stony listed, mom. I was going to bor- qw my share from you." He put ie bill in front of'Sis. 'I was too," said Sis. She put he bill in front of mother. 'Oh, dear," said mother. "I meant to cash a check at the rocery store yesterday, but I..." Silently dad emptied his pock- ts, including the $20 he kept hid- en in his wallet for emergencies. •Ie finally came up with $29.13. anded it to the waiter and told im grandly, "Keep the change." All but dad were embarrassed uring the drive home. 'It was our treat," mother kept aying. "We'll pay you back tomorrow." "Yes, indeedy," said Sis, You can count on it," said unior. Laughing inside himself, dad mew very well they wouldn't. But e was happy. They had wanted o surprise him and—well, they ad. He had rarely felt more nec- ssary. Moral Nothing takes the place f a dad on Father's Day, der at $208,200 on manufacture of hree power transformers for Bull . Shoals Dam. But the contract Castro probably will go to the Wager Electric Corp. of St. Loujs, whosw " ••- ' ~~ »«••** M .wivv-ti. tv v<UJ J-*. V* *Jl. jUf*.*M.lr* ^rflvM :an Act. This bars U.S. natinals bid of $220,025 was second low r/\r« fia'Aln,**, .. r :fV.«ii ... . ~. . «-^vw»«^ *vw Six per cent or more would »•• " i" — - »»••». W* »***(*• V X* VU4 specilied circum- added to the Austrian firm's under the Buy American Act, Crippled JFK to Press for Aid Measure By BARRY SCHMEIO WASHINGTON (AP)-President ennedy, still relying on crutches o ease the pain of his injured ack, presses his foreign aid program today in a speech to a neetjng of business, labor and arm groups. His physician maintains the resident is following a "full chedule." Kennedy's forum for the after- on talk is the National Con- erence on International Eco- onu'c and Social Development— an annual meeting of groups in- erested in foreign aid. The President's $4.8 billion aid rogram may face some rough oing in Congress and Kennedy s expected to combat some of he criticism and to try to muster "PPOrt from the country in his peech. Thursday wight, Kennedy mo- ired to Washington National Air- ort to greet his wife as she eturned from a week's sight- eeing vacation in Greece. The 'eather was cool and the Presi- ent remained in his limousine s Mrs. Kennedy stepped from ie family plane "Caroline" hortly * Y«*r—at § baseball game, as interviewed •« a network *l*vi$ion show, and rode down an elevator with TV's Bill ullen. Pour Vote With House Minority WASHINGTON (API-Four Arkansas representatives voted with the House majority Thursday- in killing President Kennedy's proposed reorganization of the Federal Communications Commission. They were Reps. Dale Alford, E. C. Gainings, Wilbur Mills and Oren Harris. Reps. Catherine Worrell and Jim Trimble did not vote. Berlin Will Be in News for a Time By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON '/AP) - Lenient, fegal or lethal. Those arc the choices for the West and Russia in settling their Berlin argument. The city will be steadily in the news now although no crisis is expected soon. President Kennedy and Premier Khrushchev chilled each other's blood when they discussed West Berlin earlier this month. Each warned the other he meant business. This city—whose ties are with West Germany—lies 110 miles inside Communist East Germany, which the West does not recognize as a legitimate government. All supplies and people bound for West Berlin must pass through East Germany, which is under the Russian thumb. That's the main Russian weapon in this dispute. Highly prosperous West Berlin —unlike the much less affluen East Berlin, which the Commu nists run—has become a pain to Russia. It's a Western showcase, i Western outpost in the heart o. a Communist land. And Khrush :hev says it's used to create trouble. It's also a harbor for Germans 'leeing communism in East Germany. Stalin tried to put an end to all this in J948 by shutting off Western supplies to the city. President Truman wrecked that move with an airlift. The West—meaning the Unitec States, ritain and France — has roops in West Berlin and make this argument, based on agreements with Russia growing out of World War II: It has a right to keep troops here and the land-water-rail-air routes — over which people and supplies for West Berlin travel hrough East Germany—must be <ept open.' v This is the West's legal arga- mpnt. Asj.nf now it is standing in that. But for years Khrushchev has ieen threatening that the war- ime agreements are outdated and new solutions must be found. Last veekend he issued a statement on vhat he thinks must be done. He said it's time for signing a leace treaty — meaning a treaty vhich has been pending since World War II — with the East German government. For the Vest to do this would mean it ad caved in and recognized the East German government. He said further that West Berin—notice he didn't say Commu- ist East Berlin—would be demil- tarized with the signing of a eace treaty. In other words, the Mlies would then lose any claim 0 a right to have trops in Berin. West Berlin, he said, would be onsidered a "free" and demili- arized city. But he said that if he United States balks, this will appen: Russia will sign the peace reaty with East Germany and urn over to the East German tommunists control of all the sup- ly routes to West Berlin. Russia ontrols them now because the West says it won't do business 'ith East Germany. Once the East Germans con- rolled the routes, the Western powers would have to do business vilh them. In doing so, the West 1 effect, would be recognizing ne East German government as egitimate, whether it did so formally or not. This is what the Russians would all a legal settlement. It's possible—when Khrushchev orces the issues as he is expect* d to, perhaps after next October —the two sides could work out a ituation through compromises Hope Star . MM, C. I. J«lmtr, Prtsldenf AIM. M. W*(M«ni, Scer-Treat, •f fh* }f«r IvIMIftff Mm, •» Mm im; Km* 1MT CoMtlHittt JMuttr II, If It JIM4 Sd«fli W«lnuf How, ArHon««l »l«t. M. W««hbnm, Mitor ft Paul M. JdflM, MmHing Miter Ooflal Parker, Adverthln* Mar. MM. l»an Arffer, CUmifltd Mgr. C. M. (fat) Roicr, It,, .Clft'l. Mg Smrf* W. Neimw, Meed. Supt. tittered m ««c*ml cfati matter at fhe fnt Office af Hope, Arkama* under fhe Aef of March J, 1W. Memker ef fhe Audit Bureau of Circulations Subscription Rates (payable In advance) - 8y coftler tn Hope and neigrWrine fef week s if .8\ One month '. 1.31 t»er year 13.6« By mail In Hompstead, Nevada Lafayette, Howard and Miller Courv ties — One month $ ,8! Three month! , tlx month* On« year All other mall — Three month! Six month! On* year which neither is suggesting at this point. Compromise of the two opposing positions would be a lenient solution. : But if Russia turns over control of West Berlin's access routes to the East Germans and the latter then shut off those routes in order to isolate Berlin, what would the West do? W In the first place, the East Germans wouldn't shut off the routes without a go-ahead from Russia because without Russian, backing any attempt to close the routes against Allied military force would be an empty gesture. But—once the routes were shut and the Allies decided to use force to batter their way through to Berlin — the Russians w^yld have to use force to stop them or face world embarrassment. This action and counter-action, which might mean war, would bo the lethal solution. Khrushchev, since he's talked so long and so much about getting Berlin out of his hair, must eventually take some action or appear to have backed down under Allied resistance. Yet, if the Allies let the Hessians and East Germans shut them-off from West Berlin, their allies everywhere certainly would lose faith in them. StARS INSTAIUD • C«ittr«l Air • lothroemt Colt for tt99 f •»Jm«t»f CATMPO *Alll OIPICI v. 2U'/a S. Main - SAVE ON AUTO TRUCK — FIRE ""'"INSURANCE — Alsa Life 5AM MeHfNiY, Ph«.« 7.34*1 tr 7-2179 N«fi Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 1602 STerick Bldg, Memphis 2, Term.; SOS Texoi Sank Bldg., Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N, Y.; 1763 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich, Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, Oklo. Mtnibcr *f The Associated Prcsfi The Associated Press L entitled exclusively to the use for republicotion of all .the local news printed in Wl newspaper, os well o* all AP nevi dispatches. - HAROLD HENDRIX PULPWOOD DEALER Buytrs of Pin* and Hardwood. Hopo Yard ProscoH Yard M**L«. N. onHwy.ft 7-4M1 M-7131* HarndoB - Comeliuf Funeral Home and Burial Association Ambulance Service Two-Wdy Radio, Oxygen, Air Conditioned Phon. PR 7-4686 SPRAYERS Row Crop and Posture Sprayers Now It the Time to ~ PORTER Implement ft Garage ?&. Ph«» 7.2767 Alk m • Dtmomtration FEE THE NFFERENCE ' THEA.R.A. CHAWMAHMAKtt luxury * tad that •ad around all of or. Hart it limou. •I fCOJKNtiy C08t MICK START AT INSTALLED APPLIANCE REPAIR CO.

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