Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1958 · Page 1
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October 13, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 13, 1958
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*J* v •&*$ v »-*s?.. ii To City Subferiteri I? yau fall »a §sf please tiidphang 7*3431 6:30 p. m. and a spggia. will deliver yciuf paper 4 , by Par Raporti Ess Celuffw at Bstteffi of Thi§ >TH : VOL. NO. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 19S8 Restock Quemoy 4 as Reds Extend the Cease-fire By SPENCER MOOSA TAIPEI Formosa (AP) — The Chinese Nationalists pushed their restocking of the Quernoys today as Red China stretched its cease* lire from one week to thi'ee M Two LSTs discharged their am- £>munilion and supply cargoes dn Quemoy's beach a few hours after Peipitig announced -thai the one Week cease-fire expiring Sunday midnight was being extended /or two more weeks. Qucmoy's civilians i'claXetl. More farmers went to 'their -pea* nut, soi'ghum and vcgelabie fields than at any lime since the Coin- fnunisls Started their massive artillery sicg'e Aug. 23 -^ The activity center may now '•'••shilt to diplomatic talks In Warsaw between Red China and the: United States. The eighth meeting of ambassadors is Wednesday. The Chinese Nationalist hailed the second stage of the cease-fire as another Communist defeat, but were suspicious both of Communist intentions and of the talks in Warsaw. Sampson Chen, government spokesman, declared "we should , jiaot let down our guard' because The Communists .probably would use the next two weeks to prepare their next move There was speculation that the Nationalists were now prepared to reply with a massive bombardment of their own if the Red Chinese again open up. Col. Douglas Lane, chief U.S. military adviser on the island, said on leaving for Formosa for conferences that Quemoy now. was O"in as good or better position" supply-wise as on Aug..,23. During the cease-fire the Na- linnalists have landed bigger guns on Quemoy — including eight-inch Continued on Page Two the Amtialtd Fwo l> Audit Bntagu 6t A*. Nat Paid Orel, i mii. «ffdina Sip), 36. HSS 3,468 PRICE Be -, , , ^Experiment Station report for ,4^24-hours ending at 7 a. m, Monday, High 77, Low 49, No precipitation; , ,Weekend rainfall .12 of an inch; ,Total 1958 precipitation through September, 46.17 inches; during the same period a year ago, 53,30 inches. Extended Forecast for the Per- jod Oct. 13-18. ARKANSAS: Temperatures 4 lo 8 degrees above normal northern -.Arkansas and 2 to 4 degrees abovo Xfhorinal elsewhere. Normal minisnu 50 to 60. Normal maxima 73 to Ul. Mostly minor day to day changes, Precipitation light, or none, a few showers, ARKANSAS; Partly cloudy through Tuesday. A few" showers likely northwest portion, Not much change in temperatures, Lowest tonight low 50s, High Tuesday 75 to 80, '•->' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Northwest Arkansas, Partly cloudy and mild this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday with a chance of scattered showers, High this af- ternon in 70s, low tonight low IP mid 50s. Other sections Partly cloudy and mild this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday, High this afternoon mid (o high 70s central and southwest, mid 70s northeast, upper 70,s |ii|outhcast; losv tonight low lo mid '50s central and southwest, low 50s. northeast, mid 50s southeast LOUISIANA; Clour to cloudy through Tuesday W HU Jitil? temperature change. THE Y/EATHER'EL§iWHERg gy THE ASSQCIATiB PRgSj • Hlghleyy Pr, Albany, eloijdy Albuquerque,- elpudy tlanta, v glcar Bismayck', clear Boston, olQudy Buffalo, rain, Chicago, clear Clovelapd, cjoudy Penypr, pjear ,Des ]\?pi(ies, pjeaj 1 Detroit, cloudy •FQrt WovUi, clear ftejcnar eleay Indianapolis, pjoudy Kansas. City, pjcar 1 ' . Angeles, cleg;' JUPHisviUe, clotty,. clear- Paul,- clea Orleans, c^ni York, pjoud/ ' 49 ?3 §8 73 49 7? 39 53 39 52 4Q <H 53, §i 4? 80 49 74 53 59- 50. 75 53 15 59 gg fi9 1\ 51 .83 as x ea 5j' 11 - sa SO, 48, ,1Q I^^SK^»I«^; f'jirii 'WILDCAT oil 'test, Atlantic No.', 1, was down to 5,100 feet Friday on the old John Owen's place, three miles from Powell's store on Highway 29, on the lower Red Lake road. The plan Is to go to 6,500 to the Smackover formation. The well is being drilled by the Atlantic Refining Co. of Shreveport and the driller is Kern Drilling Co. of Magnolia. Urges Court to Keep Ban on School Use ST. LOUIS (AP)—A court order permanently banning use of public high school buildings at .Little Rock, Ark.,, for private and segregated institutions was urged lo- day by the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. A brief filed by the NAACP said the Little Rock school board at some time "must realize that the federal constitution and the federal courts are supreme." H "That time is now," the briaf .stated Three judges of the U, S\, Eighth CU'cuirt ,Court'df Appca]j>-wili,'C0n; duct a hearing on the matter'horc Wednesday, A temporary restraining order against leasing the buildings has been exlended until that time. The Justice 'Department'also has filed a brief supporting the NAACP, Tomorrosv is rf the deadline for the filing of briefs and there has been none from either the Little Rock School Board or the Little Rock Private School Corp, The .case came to the appeals court on an appeal from a ruling by Federal Distict Judge John E, TVliJle of Arkansas. He refused to accept jurisdiction in the case, saying constitutionality of Arkansas laws are involved. Judge Mille ruled such questions could 'be decided only by a special 3-judgc court, The NAACP and the Justice Department both took issue with .this view. ' Rocket Disintegrates in Swoop Down to By FBiB S. H6PPMAN WASHINGTON (API— The U.S. moon rocket Pioiieci 4 has swooped to probable disintegration In Iho earth's atmosphere after blazing a ncVcr'bcforc'traVcled path into space. The iiisintrmmt • laden vehicle didn't make it to the vicinity of the moon.- But the Air Force claimed big gains In scientific ln» formation from the nearly iwo^day flight of the rocket, which reached a record of about 79,120 miles into space the Pentagon announced early today that the world's first krtown moon probe plunged back into the atmosphere at about 11 p. m. Sunday. It was assume dPionecr then burned up from friction. Pioneer's final dive was believed to have come at a point over the south Pacific. There were no immediate reports of any visual sightings of the rocket's finish. The Air Force issued this death notice for the moon missile It launched from Cape Canaveral, Fla., before dawn Saturday; "The Hawaiian tracking station lost contact With the U. S. Pioneer lunar probe vehicle at 11:46 p. in (EDT) "It was the last tracking station ... to receive signals. "Analysis of the data received by the Hawaiian station indicates that the Pioneer re-entered the earth's atmosphere at approximately 12 midnight (EDT) and is assumed to have burned up upon re-entry. "The re-entry point was esli-' mated lo be over the south Pacific Ocean. ..." The 85-p'ound lunar probe fell short of the hoped-for goal of --going into orbit some 50,000 miles from ' the moon, 'But in traveling about a third 'of the ,222,000 miles to the moon, it achieved the dcp- cst penetration yol. by $ manmade vehicle into the vast universe, ' Scientists said it radioed v valu- ?blc data /»back to earth on Mts lonely jpurjicy , Among 1 ", othor J things,' the'experience of.-Pioin.-pr Auto Production Picture Brightens n DETROIT (APJ—Thd 'auto pro- dtictinn picture brightened today as some 15,000 Chrysler workers Went back to Work. Sd&ttcfed How settlements also were reported < In local strikes at General Motors. it was the first time Chrysler operations had been normal 'since mid-August wlrfcn United Auto Workers contracts oxpirdd >• and wildcat walkouts cut Into" 10BO model output at all Big Thi'ue companies, ' ' < Continuing strikes over > local grievances have kept (iiocJuctlon clown despite agreement on 'new national UAW contracts. General Motors reported 1U of its 126 plants have resumed operations with 44,000 workers back. Although 108 GM plants are still closed with 31,000 employes Idle, the company snid more local' settlements arc expected before '(he end of the week, •, '< The return to work at Chrysler marked the end of recent tieups in Detroit, 'Evansvlllc. Ind.. and Twinsburg, Ohio, plants. Four local-level agreements over the weekend at General Motors sent some 9,000 back on the job. C, W, Ashcraft, 75, Dies Sunday in Lewisville, Ark, C, ,W, Ashcraft, aged 75, a long- Jimp resident of Hempslead County, died Sunday in a LewisyJlJe hos* pilijl. Jie had np known survivors, Services were to be hejd JWonday at 2 p, m. at Knighton Chape], south on Highway 29, by the Rev, C}s.ud Clark. Purial by Herndon Cornelius was to be in Cemetery. '-'-'/.: es"' of space may not bo as intense as had been thought. This could have strong bearing on future space flight by man, susceptible to possible radiation poisoning, ' In this connection, the Air Force claimed Pioneer's epic flight marked the first t.'me man lias been able to measure radiation above 25,000 miles. • . ' Maj. Gen. Bernard'A, Schrlcver, chief of thn Air Force Ballistic Missile Division, said, ' "These measurements will bo of great assistance in improving instrument i'or future space and lunar probes and for putting man into space." Schrievcr, who has over-all responsibility for the Air Force moon rocket program, spoke .at Inglowood, Calif., where the' Air Force as been digesting worldwide tracking reports on Pioneer, At the same time, Schriovor claimed the rocket's 79,120-mile altitude inark, is more than 27 times greater- than any ever be-/ fore achieved, The An 1 Force said this permitted the first direct measurements of the earth's magnetic field up to that height Further, the Air Force said Pioneer hit the fastest speed ever recorded by a rnan-msde vehicle — more than 23,450 miles an hour, THEY WENT THATAWAY AURORA, ll\. (ff) — Two pink pelicans pivned by Frank J, Brown are missing frorn his premises, but it is doubtful they flew south. The birds are statues and re* posed on Brown's lawn before yan- dais got their }im}l. Py The Srar Staff T}iP Qsme and Fi s h Commission, With the ful} sfljedule aC hvnting scasom just arouji4 the corner, re« minds hunters that Ar^aijsiis gjjoot? or§ "ay? recjuirtd ^by }§\v f to a?k per,misst04j 'fcefprg disch^rjp'ns » ! 'y nrpav m s on iprive^p Jarid • • f this Is wfjpther the tonler is seeking gamp or j only scooting a iargev . - , unwy lanflo\vuors wijj ipt ^ou if .properly a?ke£ .' . . you 'blamg ii man for wanting to -whal's taking pla.r§ .on hjf wid i n 'he long run H aye U)a proper jjorj . , • t JTIQSJ, ' . jlhat fey who. Mnpleas,ant & Jackg. in thp exorcise js -Pavid, P, .gomeiy, seaman, y§h T , son 'Mr- and Mrs- .Ralph of tfope ty. 4, and-husband of former JVliss Shirley A. Collins IJoUville, gjalif, , , , he'is aboard 'the 4g,stroyef, the " ,ai)4 -Charjes Greeniee P{ 'Hope'Jiaye 'fe>een named to a phi pjunfeda phi fraternity commiHee fc plia n pry^gysm for pledges §J jj?«lder|prj State State Court Won't Disturb Life Sentence LITTLE ROCK CAP)— The Arkansas Supreme Court today M-O- fused to disturb the life senlence of Esaw Micthell, a Negro, convicted in the death of George Boj'- erlcin, a white Little Rock grocer. Beycrlcin was found beaten to death near his store in early 1957, The same night the store burn«»d and Mrs, Beycrlein was found dead inside it. Mitchell pleaded guilty lo first 'degree /, murder "in it . the dealh. '-of Beyerlein and wa'sr sentenced 'In life imprisonment, , HKE PLE D guilty to second degree murder in the -.death of Mrs, Beycrlein and was-senlcnecd to 21 years on that coiml, Mitchell did not appeal In customary fashion, but later sough' to have the sentence set aside under the post conviction act adopt;. ed by the 1057 Legislature. This act provides for cancellation of sentences tinder certain circumstances even after a direoi appeal has been rejected or is no longer possible. In its unanimous opinion, wri r - tpn by Chief Justice Corleton Har vis, the Supreme Court today said the now act was not intended as a substitute for an appeal nnd thai Mitchell could have raised in a direct appeal the points ho presented in his petition to have thi judgment set aside, And the court said that one of these points would have resulted in a reversal if it had been presented on direct appeal. This was the fact that Pulaski Circuit Judge William K, Kirby instructed a jury lo find Mitchell guilty of first degree 'murder and "fix. his punishment at life imprisonment in accordance svith an agreement between attorneys, , The Supreme Court said it was the duty ot the jury and not the judge to determine the degree of homicide, Mitchell contended that he did not understand ho was pleading gujjty to murder. f}e also contended the confession he rnadc was forced rather than voluntary. The Supreme Court affirmed Poinsett _Cirpuit Court in its handling of b'ail bprsds for two defendants charged with burglary and grand larceny, The charges were lodged against Lonnie Nea), James. Q c o r g P Reaves and George F. Garner in April, 1957. They were released on f?oflcjs of $1?,50Q exccytccj by General Casualty Co, of America, ?md Reaves d*4 " ol appear trig} at Hamshurg jjoijcjs ' wwc ordered Reaves appeared and the: orfeiture ii M S oase set The 'bonding pomppny appealed (he fprfejtyrp of NeaJ's bond, con PROUD AND HAPPY — Officials of the lunar probe project display delighted smiles nt Patrick Air Force Base, Fla., after successful launching of the Thor-Able moonshot rocket.. Model of the rocket and a mocktip of the 84-pound Instrumented package are In front of them. Left to right aru Dr. Robert Bennett, Gen. Ozzle Ritland, Abo Sllversteln, Dr. Louis Dunn and Gen. Donald Yates. Even though the rocket failed to reach the moon, tin effort was termed very valuable. — NEA Telephoto. ' OUT OF EARTH'S GRAVITY — American rrponshot rocket Pioneer soared out of the earth's gravitational pull on a trip which scientists hopej would eiul up In a moon orbit. It Is the first free flipht through space, Newschart shows the planned path of the fully instrumented satellite, However the try failed and the missile is believed to have burned, — NEA Telephoto Jack James Train Victim inOverton/Tex, Jack James, 52, Hope native, was i killed Sunday night, Oct, 5, when hit by a freight Iruin at Overtoil, Texas, three miles from his home in New ' London, The funeral was held the following Tuesday, at New London. Mr, James is survived by his widow, the former Lois Hamilton of Hope, and seven children; a brother and two sistere, ail of Hope,- Jim James, Mrs. Boy Yarberry and Mrs, John Kelly. The accident was believed to have occurred when Mr. James, walking alone, stepped out Irom behind some flat cars and failed to hear the approaching freight engine. He was struck a glancing blow on the head, 'but his 'body was not mangled. The body W3S discovered alongside the truck 'by the .conductor of a passenger train which came along 15 minutes later. T ' ns* ft JL! 'ir%< H i Traffic Death, Robbery, Burgiaries on Weekend "wy' ' tending the wrote it o;The of . the ior|<?j{ure 'against ganccUut,ion lower appeals, L ,j -« upheld on , Upheld la dpgiiio.rjs inyojying land f 9 r-n\ c f I y owricr by the la,tc spught fepf-p-ye , 4ealb to' ,]? A' W'# I- |tr£fip'i,'. 4augh tew* MM ^flujgettld. *,$i$;'|Mfpj$e.' «§M"4ittTO84 • towimbm»&.#fcwijf*M abandonment* IrrmoserH a eamst.Dlilt Meefs The 'board of, directors of the Pioneer Washington Restoration Founcjatj'pn, ' inc.', will me-n at the pill jEtler Store in Washington at 7;30 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 15. All jnember.S. Of the board ore urged tq l?o pix'Sient, James H ktntort,' president day- n in .CAin _ _ ifopllri, Mo., IxpspUgi here ^ostercjuy of Jft '.VWWJMKJ ^ a».s«-up^9|^ «5W»'Wftte:«W*ff" «w»w.w^»t -,-- yti^fi&M^&jm u](\nn, vfwfttM vKlinA nj *R1itfP i Local police reported two burglaries, a traflie death, a man beat up and robbed and a series of thefts during the past weekend. At Fulton early Friday nighl a 29-year-old Negro, Joseph Logan of near Hope, was hit by an auto driven by Hay QW«US of Hot Spring!., a Garland County tax collector. Logan died a few houis later of injuries State Policeman Guy Downing said Logan was> crossing the Illgh- \vay in front of McGill's station at Fulton when the accident occurred. No charges have been filed against Owens and an inquest bus been Set for Friday, the Officer said, About 1<J:30 p. m. yesterday neat' Patmos tluee .Negro men In an auto stopped, beat up "and robbed a pedestrian of $20. Officers said earmol Stone of near P-atmos was walking along the road. The! Nogropi slopped the car and Bill Ramsey, Cafe Owner, Visits Hope W. M, (BillJ Ramsey, who for years operated the Checkered cafe en Ihe silo now used by (he Ideal Cafe, spent th wec-k-ond in /{ope visiting family and friends. Mr, .Ramsey now owns the Village Kestaurunt & Dining Room at liuidoso, N. M, HO will slurl ills teturn trip Tuesday, Five Negro Criminals Escape Ward him when, hu worked. Jle iold them all three jumped qut of the ^one up pretly bad- Churches Start Classes for Few L R. Students LtTTtVK .HOCK (AP! — churches today betfnn classes a handful of the approxlifialoty>S .1,000 white high school slUdciUS.'iJ shut out ot public schools lusra,-*V«;<f About <IO boys nnd jjlrls appear*,,^" ed for the first clay of the Second'^ Baptist tnlerlm Prop School In this church's educational 'building. • ''• A stopgap academy nt Wostover ,„ Kills Presbyterian Church accept*^! Ud 35 students. "* Hut there still was no _, , when Ihe LIlllc Hock School Co'rui'if would begin privately while schools lo replace the ones closed against racial lion "We have nothing lo announce-; til this 11 m c," snld 'W. Brnsheiirs, corporation school' erintendonl. Since the gubernatorial closing of public blgh schools Slx'"wcks ago, nboul 70 students have "cA-, rolled In an cmorg'cncy 'Episcopal academy here, about 350 havc'.'en rolled in the county's rural schools nnd another 000 have transferred, lo scholos lh other purls of Arkun-V sns and the nation. No plans have been made o fpnbllc high schools six out schools. "You will have to grow Jltlle faster nnd meet your tesppn^ .sibilHIus," the students • enrollmtf'' in Ihe Second Baptist school r" 1 "" 1 ' told today. They wore told- the instructors "cannot chicle-; on"! you every minute of the 'day'*,'tit!V^ you arc expcclecl lo" be hcrd/'J^T^ The programs offered by.^.tlui^ temporary church academies wcre'vt limited. ; Hf'"!^' .Second Baptist arranged its-curX,, rlculum with Ihe Stale Education'' Department. Credits awarded willl be accepted at other Arkansas^ high schools or for entrance, to; Ouachlta Baptist 1 College adelphia, Ark. ' Rural schools agreed to accept 71 more Little, Rock.'Sl. ..".'..'.,'..^' ra day but o'mpbaslxcdj lhat riWmbrtff coujdj.be accomndalcrl. - "'/'Ijs'f ,{ ;: ' ' Tndfia schools ware 'nn'l 'affecYe'd, by Cov. Orvai K. Faubus' 'order which' shut the doors of Liftln;! Bock's one Negro and three ^v high schools. ' i Y f ,f : Tim Issue of whether the, closed^* schools can be leased to a group as segregated institutions^; comes up again Wednesday ,b5-;' fore the U S, filh Circuit CourL'dfl Appeals at St. Louis, Mo, judges will decide whether to'con^ limit! an order which prohibits tfioS City School Board frorn loasin'tfg' thu school buildings, Continuance of the order sought by ihe National Assn, fop'l Ihu Advancement of Colored,,] pie, supported by the U,S. Jus •Department Negro Group Plans to Build Church •A group of Methodists met ' I) and discussed -plans for building'! a Methodist church in the city " " Bieving. All present pledged t[. f aneial help, among; the pledges ^ was A, M. Evans, principal "''"" Blevins Training School who zt $100, The next meeting will be 'M 1 day night, Oct, 13th at 7:30 Burton's Confectionery, Ail- int estcd persons are invited to ^ aJ-tM* tend, • V. •£ ftov, Burton presided over ,the',/J mooting. Church building pla) will cost an estimated $7,500, H, F, $tingley f 52,jJ5 Brother of LQQQ! , DIGS 'vehwJe, ly, took the mgrvey W§ billfold and drove off, officers said. Friday night burglars brol^o intu dow and looted a cash register of iippVflxlmaU'ly ^37.75, City Police .reported today, The- .thieves also ' Jook cigarettes. T*M> pt'PVJous nighl, the Soyth X?iner, a drive-in oq entered, the machine looted, of cigarettes, fnvpstigatipg \ve_re. Ijrbwn, I4a»es,' ur4 Slate P.oijeema.n City of peers also reporied •ft of a,ft itatoj-'-'--•-- ,. . |rpm Cofle.la.0 r 4f$j8 iueyclp was- i |_ake,a (torn '••'"~', oi and H, Ford Stingloy, 52, a heart attack while playing if- yesterday at TexjU'kana tmd'i before arrival at a hospital, had lived \n Toxarkana since- was sales manager for urdon Lumber Company of ( don. HP was the son of the late 33j 11 W, H, Stmgley , and Nina p j SUttgley of ^levins. Suvvjvwi elude his wife» and a son find. J bisters, including Mrs- WPU> flOCK (API—X^ive Negroes who escaped Saturday night liom the criminal waid of th« State Hospital, still wele at 1 ud ay. Officials said Iho men all con- • , i j w*-*vv*-3, «»»V*H^****S «** -3- II **HV- **^***' ( bidered dangerous, broke out 3, , r i$ u[ Kope 9nd Washingtoji, ff t Gg" window in a mattiess storage r and IVfrs. J. E. Yarberry of Hgi: room and fled about 8:30 p.m.) Services will be held Tue*sdj Saturday Jiight, jj<ftc-rao«n at First Baptis^| 'of 'fpxa»<Kana by Home. Jwics, hospital uU ntifiud Iho escapees as Kddie I<ot- Latham. "?3, of Karlu: Hubert tlQward. l(i of David Davis, gl, JQ| Little. Ryck;

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