Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1958 · Page 1
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September 26, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, September 26, 1958
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To City Subscriber*! II VBU fail to gef yaur Stop die telephone 7»3431 by 6 'p.m. and a spedal easier will deliver yeuf paper, </Me So*i6 Knife Far Weather Raperti Sea Column at Bsttom 8l This Pap VEAb WAI Efl ».!;*% ^R»S YEAR; VOU, 59 *~ NO, 292 j Mil 192? JM~ II, It}* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 19SS Mtfflfcttt thl Ai»il*U4 Prill t Atiiflf luMJU Si €friuf*ff**l A». N»l Fatt Orel. J wai. lAdiM Mirth 11. Wl - lltj PRICE B£ COPY •' U, S, Launches New Weather Probing Satellite CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla, (AP) *— Weather ftirobfyig Vanguard satellite wits blasted Into Space today and preliminary Instruments* tion showed the rocket's three engines performed normally, That meant the huge rocket blazed some 300 miles high in space, probably reaching a spatial of J8,000 miles per hour, An oflclal announcement said, however, that it was not yot' known whether orbital, height, was obtained. This should be dclcr- mined Within about 2v a hours, The ilrst word on whether the United States had placed a fourth satellite In orbit was expected to come from the National Academy of Science in Washington in two hours. The 72-foot, bullet-shaped rocket housed a 20-ihch, 21i/ 2 -pound satellite which, if orbited successfully, could spot large storm masses such as hurricanes and lyphons as they build up around Ihe earth. This was the seventh try at shooting a composite three-state Vanguard, with only one success" chalked up to date It was also the first time a Vanguard had been fired successfully in two months. During the interim the slender missile was checked out from'top to bottom and a few minor adjustmcnls made in; the first two stages. An attempted launching of this same rocket was scrubbed last week when ah electrical breakdown caused automalic engine culoff a splil second before liftup. The mighty Vangdard engine ignited then willi a flash but shut clown just as quickly when the trouble developed. The main mission of the "seeing eye" moon was to .measure the movement and disposition of rloud cover around the world to'aid me tcorological studies; Tsvo light- sensitive photoclcrlsic cells were carried in Ihe satellite to do the i Continued on Page Four ' Saturday Sales to Benefit Disabled The FoCget-iMo-'Nbt has been the afficial blue flower of the re< mernbrancc; of the bAV since it was founded tiiore than 3d years ago. The disabled have never for* gotten the disabled, The bAV has beeh dedicated to helping them. Forget'Mc'Not Day i« Hope will be oh Saturday, Sept. 27. when the girls of the FTA Club, under the dircctloh of Mrs. P. L. Perkins, will offer the little blue flowers for sale on the streets lo"a grateful public, Please do not pass^ these girls up. Buy and wear a For- get'Mc-Mol. ' Weather Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a. m, Friday, High 91, Low 71, No precipitation; Total 1058 precipitation through. August, 41,61 inches; during the same period a year ago, 48,65 inches, ARKANSAS Parlly c 1 o m d y with widely scattered thunder' showers this afternoon and tgnight and majnly in oast and sputh portions Saturday. Cooler. .Saturday and in northwest portion late tu- night, . , ( ATtK HKGIONAL FORECAST 3y THE ASSOCIATED pRESS Northwest .Arkansas P a r't'l y cloudy with widely r-cattercd thuiv dershowors this afternoon'and to. night; Saturday'portly cloudy, cooler late tonight and Saturday, Sunday partly cloudy and a little cooler. High this afternon mid 80s; low, tonight 35 to 65, lOther sections of Arkansas Partly cloudy find warm this af* tcrnoon and tonight! Salu.rd.HV considerable cloudiness snd cool- or with'a phance of'widely sca.tr t o r e d thundci'shQwers, Sunday partly cloudy and a litlo cooler, High this afternoon near^PO; low tonight new 70 pen1}")l, southeast and southwest, upper. 60s north' past through Saturday, with widely sea.t« tej-ed thundprsftowers Coolpr in the wpst Saturday, f3y Albany, WiATHiR ASSOCIATED FR£{?§. < ... High tsw Pn Atalanta, clear Bismarck, cloudy Bpstoii, clear Buffalo,, clear Cleveland, cloudy, Bgnvor, . pctroit, .rain . fort \Yqrth, ' Helena, 'dear 83 59 73'§9 .85,.M §§ 38- j?' $9 77 &> 70 fy' 81 6§ -P9 7i 5g M cje^r Louisville, elou,d.y 48, Four Barred in Florida, Hearing Held MIAMI, Sla. lAP)— 'Dade County School Stipt, Joe Hall has said thai race was involved in the barring of four Negro children from a white school. ;% The' public hearing Thursday was held under provisions of the Pupil Placement Act, a few designed lo help school boards preserve segregation by permitting them to ban Negroes from white schools on grounds other than race. "There was nothing else I could ?ay," Hall said after the hearing before the , Datlc County School Board "If I had tried to circumvent It, I would have been guilty of perjury." The admission caught G. E!. 1 Graves Jr., attorney for the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People, by surprise. "I was certainly surprised that he was that ( >,f rank s about it,' 1 Graves told newsmen. Four children, • seeking entry to Orchard Villa School, were represented at the hearing. Hall, called as ,'a witness by Graves listed "sociological, psychological, ,and „ administrative factors" in each' of 'the four cases as reasons for denying the students admission to the school. In, each case "yo u have pitched your opinion on- race," Graves 'sir,'' 3rd Dist, Stock Show Enters Final Two Days The third District Livestock Show entered Us final two days Friday and rodeo performances are scheduled for tonight and Sat' urday Hight at 8 o'clock. ' One of the most Important parts of the Show takes place today In the annual Junior Steer and Fat Calf Show which gets underway at 11 a.m. Following the show in the Coliseum the youths will sell their entries at a big>auction which WHS to start a 1:30 p.m. This attraction draws many buyers from all over this section wno usually pay top prices for the calves which have 'been hand-fed by the youths in preparation for the show. Friday afternoon as in the past has been designated school day at the Fair and all students in the county will be admitted free of charge during the day. However, the free gate goes off at 6 p.m. and regular admission will be charged thereafter. Another large crowd attended the rodeo last night and a good crowd is expected at the final two performances. Champions of Livestock Show 12nyriiv!ngs by TJope Star HOLSTEIN {jrand ch«implon»'Kathleen Avalon Hlghcraft, exhibited by A. P. Cox of Texnnarkana And show-1 by Aa P, Co Jr. x [fall replied. Students at Texarkana Nearly Riot Texarkana, Ark. (API — About J50 students turned a high school football rally into a riout melee here last night and attacked cars driven by both Negroes and whites No injuries were repotted although one white woman said sho Was slapped 'by one of the youths, The demonstration erupted at Broad and Stale Line Avenues— Ih'c lalter being' the border of Texas and Arkansas, It involved students of Texarkana, Ark,, High School and Texarkana, Tex,, High School, which meet jn a football game tonight, About 300 students demon- slralod in much the same man- )j nor during a pre-game rally in 1956. The trouble began on the Arkansas side of the city and police dispersed the youths. The crowd then retreated across Ihe street lo Texas and yeljcd curses al Ihe Arkansas officers, The small Texarkana, Tex,, po- jjeo force struggled with the youths for about an hour Rejn- foreenicnts arrived and the offj» eers broke up the mob, A newsman at the scene said (he "students ripped radio aerials off sj>{ or seven autos of Negroes and smashed the car windows. , At least two cars containing white persons also were attacked, A white woman, Mrs. fern Clem, jvjporteej ' ?he was slapped by a The npwsman said the mob wpujcj wait for a Negro car la gome along ,an.<l then attack, it, Qnc 'car parrying a white man was, a srnall foreign vehicje. gown ji'tviclejHs Picked it up bodily, \vh.eg}5 spinning, with the fright- ejje4 drjvpr inside, The par- sped away when the youths put it down. Officers reported two sludpnls were arrpslod n.n.4 charged, with ihp djwntowu section wa§ vir- lyaJiy igro • of Segj-Pes within a short timp nfier the A .cle .elftucly Pity, •T . -11 i M .,fll '• 48 ;.. i *JB& •' - f*(, SS-ME*7' **T, Rr 5~4 , '* TK, -nn »- spiv ^^ MviWw -& 1.,- ;. .aw .««*<• siw," »^* f >M.^'; aw l^aPA^o,' 1 !^ "M'' r 'W' '"„]• .-jitor $&£,, fcy- ^f '^A$> ;Wuw* -*teJiP:.- •??..• v '/fl&M iM: , Q| hospitals in the cjli- one had been t injyrips wh'Ph, might jjojicpted, witji the riot. . ed, how- Jhai a i^mUpr of stu4ent? Nationalists Send Supplies Into Quemoy By FORREST EDWARDS QUEMOY (AP) — Nationalist landing ships standing al 'le'ast four miles- off. Ihe ' coasl , sent waves of amphibious , craft, with tons of supplies lo Quemoy. beaches today. - ' The crai'l streamed bul of Ihe choppy surf in twos) and , threes and rolled to a protected area in a successful followup to "ah "over-' night airdrop mission by Natiohal- isl transport planes. , The jlonnagc involved was nol announced ^ ' Butn'v6'm»an opem trench on^a 1 'nfl 1 lfop' A> above'"L ! iaolo Beach 'I saw 23 craft come in under Communist fire, I saw none hit by Bed shells, althoug there were three near misses. "We know how to get supplies in now and we are determined lo do so," a Nationalist officer said. "We must take some risks," The first loaded craft from the ships labored onto a beach st ll;01 a. m,, Ihe lest at 11:40, The Communists, who had been loosing bursts of three to five shells at inlervals al outgoing and incoming craft, opened tip cavily on to beac itself 25 miulcs after tho last of the craft reached shore, Obviously hoping to catch work parties in the open, they fired'more than 100 shells in two or throe minutes, Two of the three LSTS (Landing Ship, Tank), two Nationalist pa- lol call, and what seemed to be a destoye could be seen on the hoion (Newsmen who flew ovo the convoy sighted two or three destroyers of the U,S. 7th Fleet far offshore.) The night- parachute mission also was carried out under Communist fire. Nationalist planes dropped more than W cases of supplies to Quemoy jn. the first tsvo hours. Communist artillery peppered the sky with high-altitude bursts, These did not. damage the planes or ground personnel during the initial two ours I watched tho airdrop from a cllCfside trench, jn two hour? the planes made 21 passes. Only a. few dropped less ' .' GUERNSEY grand champ, Singley Piper LaBelle, owned by H. D. Singley of Little Rock nnd shown by David Singley. than 20 cases, to 33. Others ranged up Communist arUUery bursts were go high that a fragment which hit pic as J crouched V\ the trench merely punched a hole through my jacket and did not break the U 'was the third straight night that parachute missions had Jsfld- ed supplies on Quomoy. - The increasing effectiveness ft the airdrop operations helps »'« docs not solvpHhe island/ s critical supply problem. JiiglvjpriQVily m£ *' ieriel pan bo landed by parachute? but the bujk^ must pomp by ship. More Ads, Backing tion from, two m,ore gQu.th,erjj states placed big ftdyjl'tlSPWUS W Wo Arkansas gemocrat iftday ing the anti-inJegrjUipn, jtan4 tribyted to Uiis pity, • latest from , ,'JERSEY grand Champ, RoyaUKing's Hanna, owned by Elcan of Waldo anil shown- by Chris Elcan, ,'' HEREFORD champions, R, F Husker Misqh, champion-bull and Miss P,' F, ' Hysker, the champion female, shown above by owner Ned Purtle, right, aided by 3pb Childs on the left, All Around Town Py The Sfor Sniff Booking back 'Livestock Show over ihe annual parade you can readily see how hard H is to pick the winning floats although it didn't win a prize the Spring Hill float 'Around the World in 80 Days' was very commendable and certainly tjmejy , -, .' and Pvuswli fojks must certainly toe'proud of their, band wh,lch gave a, very fine performance and ch'ew a large hand from the crowd as it passed , . ."a. couple of those majorettes are stale champs. . . . . Lafayette sales of $2,205 brought the year to $00,070 or 53,5 per cent of the $512,000 Louisiana Schools Closed in Sympathy SHMEVEPOttT, La. (AP)— One .south Louisiana parish joined 20 fiorth Louisiana parishes In closing schools today In sympathj With Little Hock's fight against In- 13, if till/ey, president of the School Boar d In Plnciuehiltics Parish, near Now Orleans, snld his parish "Is just as much ojj' posed lo Inlunrallon hs Ihe north Louisiana parishes,' 1 New Hurricane Warnings Issued for East Coast MM MI, Fla. (A'P) —The Weather Bureau ordered up hurricane warnings today from Capo Fear. No r I h Carolina, to Siivnnnnh, Georgia The 'bureau said hurricane Helene was centered 200 miles southeast of Charlcslon, S.C., nt 11 a.m., EST. 11 was still moving northwestward at 14 miles tin hour. "Safety precautions should be_ started .immediately nnd complct-' cd by sunset," the emergency warning from the bureau said. "Storm tides and high seas will flood coastal lands from Beaufort to Wilmington, N.C., nnd particularly from Charleston to Cape Fear, to heights of 4 lo I) Teat above levels reached by normal lidos for this date "In some local areas tides may be even higher." The bureau said also: "Destructive winds and dangerously high tides should begin by early this evening and arc expected nt the idlest by JO p.m. with maximum winds 75 lo 100 railo-i near the center of the hurricane beginning around or shortly after midnight, "Present indications are that the hurricane center will ' reach the South Carolina Coas't near or a sjiort distance north 'of .Charles\U)n.' -! - s ' 1 « A •"< *•»«*';*•>' *;•" -, .4 --••" •'" "People within the, reach of the forecast tides and sen'-floods should evacuate immediately before rising water cuts off escape." The bureau said no important Intensification of the storm's violence was expected. The storm wns reported centered about 2(30 miles east of Brunswick, Gjc o r g ia, Le.tfling edges of the gale winds at the forward fringe were estimated at 110 miles southeast of the South 'Carolina coast LITTLE MOCK, Ark, (Al 1 ) — dov. Orvnl 13. Ftuibus snld lodny ViolurtCL- may, brcnk out again In Little Rock this yanr If attempts are iniiele lo enroll Negro children In the high sclwols When they ' are reopened. The city is preparing lo vole Salurday em whulher to reopen the schools on tin Inlegrateel basis. U they vote against thnl propbsllldh, Ihe governor sflld he would reopen them as private schools, and sea- regaled Reporters asked nt, his news conference lodny II he expects (.rouble, should anyone allcmpl lo bring Negro children to Ihe schols. He said there mighl :>i>c>j : bul he would nol say Whether ho plans to call out the Arkansas National Cuurd, as he did lasl year. Preceding Ihe news conference, five clergymen rend a statement they-said was signed by (10 mipj^i- lers backing Paubus' poslllpn. on tho schools. Violence as Algerians Go to Polls . By ANDREW BOROWIEC ALGIERS f API—Violence shattered an atmosphere already heavy with fear ns voters In scattered parts of Algeria cast ballots today on Premier de Gaulle's proposed new constitution. French officials reported at Jonsl six military clashes with rebels as voting began. Several rebel terrorist attacks occurred in Algerian cities At Setlf, rebels sprayed riflo fire into a bar, killing n woman i and injuring six other person 1 ? August sales in Nevada County of jvj os ic>m $7,205 brought the total to $92,112 or G4,7 per cent of the -H2,OOQ quota. _ j Nearby, a French soldier was ' f i wounded by a rebel grenade. A was assassinated. Sim- incidents were reported at The Hope Juniors dropped a 6-0 decision to th,e Jefferson Street, Junior team, of Texarkana here Jgst 1 night in, d hard|ought contest, Miss Jo Anna Lowe, daughter pf' T, J. Lowe, was 'a,mang the qla,ss" of students admitted to thp School of Nuysing a^ General Hospital in Kansas QJ|y/ IVJp- on Sept. 9 ... a newspaper clipping from an OHUihojnp City .publication pie- turcg Dr. Arthur W, , Heilraan as he explains a machine; in, the /cad- ing, improvement course to Char- lottc 4nn .^rown, from Jiopp., Arl^,, fj'tshman '^t the Urjiyersity of a, .', . she, \& the daughter gn,d Mrs, George Brown "Jog Wjlli's of Hope "has ma(|e starting Jlneup with 'the Hen' of Promotion Day QtBqptist Church Here 'Promotion Day Sunday, September ?8. ^Special attendance .goals have beep set, Ir^ the morping the Sunday School will h'ojio'r W, |J, 'JVJunn, ilar )mn Polio Cose Over U, S, Show Increase - state health departments reported <^4 polio cases last week, 220 of them paralytic. Both totals were ths highest for any week this year, Corrected figures, fqr the pnjt ppcdlng week, ended Sopl. 13, mere listed today by the- Public Health Service' as 39 1 } cases, will) 191 paralytic, The 434 cases last week com* pared with 2Jg in the corresponding ip57 weeH. The ggp paralytic cases compared with 8?. for the year through Sept. 20 there have 'bepn 3,SQ7 cases, com ' pared with' 4,014 ' The paralytic' eases totaled l.,§gO com- Violence Feared by Faubus If Negroes ^-^ ^^ • ^^ ' ,* *' Try to Enroll Again By, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The reopening of Tour nubile schools nt. Little Rock, Ark., <as private institutions appeared u slop closer loclny while Virginia's) policy of massive resistance approached another legal showdown. Gov Oi'vnl IS, Fnubus sold Thursday night thnl rulings by an Arkansas federal judge piivecl the way toward resumption of classes in the high schols lie closed in (he face of n U. S, Supremo Court integration order. The governor referred to Judge John IIS 1 . Millnr's refusal to puss on tho legality of .in Arkansas plan to louse tho school buildings ns private, segregated schools Miller said it was a mater for a three-judge fpderal coOrt tOtJ'o- ' y The judge also dismissed n petition by, the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People asking him to enjoin the fjchool Board from leasing the Schools, Fnubus said the action "now pin/OS the 'way [or the School Board to lease the school's and 1C the people of UUJc Hock voto against integration Saturday, tho schools con be opened immediate. }y." A special referendum vill bo hold Snlurdiiy on tlie question of inlefirnling the schools U.S. Atty. Con. William P. Roners entered the case before Miller us a friend of the court and said that the private School plan was a sham nnd illegal. Georgia, Mississippi, Louisiuna ttnd Virginia are among Southern states which have similar laws for operating schools on a private, ,«e«reg'ated basis if faced with orders to integrate, In Washington, President Kiseiv hosver said the closing u! schools Judge's Refusal to Rule Seen as Segregation Aid Oov. Orvol noc, Ark. <AP,), 15. Fnubus says o era! judge's refusal lo block<- A n'/JA ! private school plan brightened V5T, chances for keeping segregation"",'^; here. • --'. ;A& lie plans a televised speech'to night dealing with Saturday's ercnclum on the school dispute.' The referendum will decido^-p whether Utlle Hock's four closed.,^.4 high schools reopen on an lnli!» ,,'fS grated basis. Aj'jfp Fntibus shut the schools to avoldv,'(5(fe compliance with court-ordered iiir*;^ tegrntlon. ife wants the schools,',,!? ''.'H^J operntc as private and soKrcgliicci v ,^» inslilulions. > * •> /Sgl U S. Disl. Judge John E. Miller. ;'S® silling al Port Smith, Ark., Thurs-%41 day declined to handle the private Vtfl school Issue, , * • He dismissed, petitions of Little Rock School Board and Nallonal Assn. _f(>r Ihe Advancu-'-j'si menl of Colored People, The School Board had H could legally lease its to a private' t corporation. NAACP petitioned for an. lion lo prevent any such leasing.v Judge Miller said he lacked 'ji iscliclion lo rule on Hie questions. «'J He saicl il was a mnller 'for-^-sYJi three-judge court,. .-..•-<-. "Wiley Branlon, allorney for\lhc .NAACP, said Ihere was 'a possi-''J ; bllily lie mighl"appea) lo Ihe'iLT.S if 8th Circuit Court of Appeals -'at"''-* St. Louis today. > " ^'\,-' ,Or, Brunlon said, he might* sjfc'T& back and w«H. If any private.;,?.,, school corporation didn't admilv% Negroes, he added, he might'-askj/J a courl to pul il under Ihe Llllle* Hock School Board's fjourt-de- croed program of gradual Integra- '^ tion, "You cfinnot put public'fiicililics ' lo private use and then discrimi-I, t$_ note against their use," Brantpri? / -,| said, "Even if schools are leased*£t| to a private corporation, the law is well settled and we . have no<_ doubt we could gel qualified / grocs in them." The Justice Department notice that il would oppose a pri* vate school plan uimed at ayoid-,.?,| ing integration. '. "*"'' Faubus, obviously pleased Judge Miller's refusal to sold: "The School Board those instruclions and Ihe 'federal;*-^ court has not stopped them.' froj?vfcJ •*S pils enrolled at the Front fioyal hjgh school. The school was closed Sept. 15, Dulles, Lloyd Talk Over Formosa Crisis UNlTf'lP NATIONS, N Y. Secrelqry of State JQullos con- lerred with British JToreign Secretary Selwyn i^joyn tocjay on the Fo,rniosan crisis. Jt was their second meeting on Jhe Far East in hours, There was no word on the nature of Jho exchange. Dulles saw lUayd Thursday night 'after declaring that t,he United States will "make no re. tre()l in the |ace ol force" on for- lousing Ihe buildings, I think'~>th« situation looks very bright.*••• Fuhbus returned from the day Southern .governors enco ul Lexington, Ky, Ho welcomed home toy a group "of.p A spokesman for the LittlQ School Board said ' tho planned no further legal action til the referendum results known, in Arkansas and Virginia could have disastrous eonscsuenees to their sludenls and oventually lo the nation. Ha made the comment in a letter to J, Albert Holston, Chairman of a CharMq&villo, Vu , committee for public education. ,. t . tecn , asors Meanwhile, the 4th Circuit Court" of Appeals m Baltimore pre pared lo hold an emurgencp session Saturday to hear arguiuent'. on whether Norfolk should b» granted a year's do|ay in enrolling 17 Negroes at junior and senior high schools. ff the court refuses the delay, the- school? are expected to be shut dpwn under Virginia's mas- give resistance laws, idling about 10,000 pupils About 700 citizens of Warren County, Va,, voted .overwhelming- iy in favor of u private educational corporation, that would provide classrooms for the 1,000 pg State Employment on the Increase LITTLE HOCK (AP)—A issued yesterday shows' .ment in Arkansas increased bK'3»» (iOO workers in the July-^1 I'iod, - • . ,»,"<5:w« Both manufacturing ajid, manufacturing industries the gain, The total employed persons in the siate >ypj listed as 33Q100Q about },5Q9'^^y|l the total figure' for rjod last year. The figures were eontainjcjlji the September report of Uje/ piD'f/mciat Security 1 •pjyjsioja y . tho Department of'Lafeoi'j , -^ Service ' ployment rpso from 39,0,00 100; finance (including and real estate) 10,700 to 1UOQ, and ret»U gained from 8,1,700 to $& TransportatkPfl, public construction aq^ mining declines In the Dumber o|

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