Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 10, 1958
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To Cify Subscriber!; If yau fail la ggf ysuf Swr please telephone 7«343I by 6:30 p. rn. and a spetflah 4} will deliver your papec, 6GTH YEAR: VOU. 60 «*• NO, 24 al Hm, II, 1MJ knife For Rtpitti at'BaHom ef Thi§ Paa§ MOM, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVIMBIR 10, 19S8 Mtmtari th» Aiiatiali4 Mil 4 Audit IUMIB * A». Net Paid etui. i ms». iAdiM iw.'ia. t»Si ClrtuKlltM M«« PR'iCB Se Plane Down at SeaWilh36 Persons Aboard (AP) - A U.S. Navy plane today reporter! ticking up a distress signal off Cape St. Vincent where a PortugUfisc flying boat is missing with tid put* i*,sons on board, including 1 6 Amon» "cans. Lt. George Beaver, pilot of a rescue plane, reported hearing this signal but said it was so faint and garbled that he could not make it out. Beaver said the message was .picked up on the international distress' frequency about 180 miles east of Cape St. Vincent on the southern tip of Portugal. Beaver said he sighted oil in the ffinroa but long low s'.vecps over the ' tossing waves disclosed nothing more— no sign of wreckage of lite rafts. This Was the spot where the. pilot of a twln-eiigino Portuguese flying boat bound" for the resort island of Madeira radioed he was making an emergency landing In sea at 1:20 p.m. Sunday, an hou»' after leaving Lisbon. The Portuguese director of civil aylntlon, Vitor. Veres, said in a ^statement early today that "although the most contradictory in-f formation Is being spread ... all that is known is that . . . (the plane) announced it was going to make an emergency landing." The plane is belic.ved to have .gone down about 180 miles west of Cape St, Vincent, at the southern end of Portugal. It was on a 'light from Cabu Hnivo Air Terminal at Lisbon to Funchal. a fash- ^ ionablc international resort in the '"Madeira Islands off the northwest shoulder of Africa, The six Americans: Lson Laarus Kohlmann, New Orleans, president of a box manufacturing company, and his wife Jane; Louis Charles Slater, New Orleans, real estate salesman, and Continiiffi nn T*n»* Two Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a, m, Tuesday, High 78, Low 41; No precipitation. Total 1958 precipitation through October, 47,08 inches; during the same period a year ago, 65.94 inches. "ARK REGIONAL FORECAST JBy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS , Central, northeast, southeast and j|J southwest Arkansas; Clear to partly cloudy and mild this afternoun, tonight and Tuesday, Northwest Arkansas: Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tuos. day, warmer tonight, High this afternoon low to mid 70s central, northeast and northwest, mid to high 70s southwest, mid 70s to low 80s southwest; low tonight mid 30s to low 40s central, upper 30s to low . 40s northeast and northwest, mid 40s to Jow' 50s southeast and 4f; southss'ost. Arkansas; Clear to partly cloudy through Tuesday, warmer northwest 'portion tonight, Lowest to* njght 40 to 52, 'highest Tuesday in 70s, Louisiana and Mississippi, Clear to partly cloudy Tuesday wtli no important temperature changes, Forecast for the Pt«r* . Joe) .Nov. ) 45; *'' ARKANSAS: Tempera lures 2-5 degrees above normal, minima 37 to 48, N<nnial 60 to 70, No signifcant day to changes, precipitation light none, o r THE WiATHgfgsiYVHgR §y TH Albany, r§in ,, sno\v Atltwta. sleaj' Bismsrol^ cjoar Boston, cloudy Buffalo, rain Chicago, ?}9iU' Clpv ? ijin4 t rain PR§§ High kow ?»'• 5g 4.0 ,}7 78 45 19' 16 ,n 73 , 48 HI H 5g 44 ,§6 51 85 f PQ 51 37 sloudy Wptlh, Helena', Indianapolis, Bobcot Banquet Set for December 2 The annual football 'bahcjuet honoring the Bobcats will be held at the! school cafeteria on TUeS' day, December 2 al 7 p.m. Coach Frank Broyles and some of his staff from the University of Ark« artsas will be present. Details will be announced, according to Supi. James M. Jones. Ark-La Plans to Locate a Plant at Emmet SHREVEPORT—A .buggy manufacturing plant soon will be established' on Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. properties near Emmet, Ark., W. R. Stephens, board chairman and president, has announced. Emmet is located near Hope. The utility firm also announced the purchase of the buggy division of the historic Huntingburg, Ind., Wagon Works. Operations of the Huntingburg works will be transferred to the newly-created Huntingburg Buggy Division of Arkla Air Conditioning Corp., a wholly- owned subsidiary of A.L.G. The factory will remain in Huntingburg, Stephens said. The purchase included all brand . . . names, patents, -patterns, plates, Jordanian frontier, .making' si* diagrams, designs, dies, inventory i passes, he said, and good will. Among the patterns The King did not sny the MIGs fired at his plane, but only that tliny made passes. The King returned less than two hours after talcing off for Switzcr Jordan King Attacked by Arab Fighters By JOSEPH VNAN AMMAN (AP)—Jordan's King ttusscln told his people today M10 jelfighters blocked his plan*over Syria on his vacation flight to Europe and chased him back to the border. This could lead to serious repercussions In the Middle East. Until Hiissctn's experience this Worn ing, old feuds between Jordan and President Nasser's United Arab Republic—of which Syria is a part •—had seemed to be abating, The monarch gave this explanation In a nationwide broadcast of his sudden return from what was to have been a three week vacation in Europe. He spoke, lii a serious tone, after a lone Cabinet session. Jordan's Parliament Was nailed to meet Tuesday. .Radio Cairo today called unfounded Hussein's c h n r g c thai Syrian >M'IG fighters attacked his plane. The broadcast said the MIGs escorted Hussein's .plan* back to Jordan because it lacked permission to' flj over Syria.) Hussein said two MIG. fighters rose to challenge his twin-engine plane, en route to Cyprus. The MIGs buzzed-the royal cran and chased the plane back to the were'those for the legendary Cone stoga and "prairie schooner" wagons. One of the two remaining manufacturers of horse drawn vehicles LOVE'LAUGHS AT AGE —'Webster Goodrich,'87, smiles at his bride, the former Mrs. Annettfe-Tellborg, 91, after-their five- minute wedding ceremony' In Sunlatid, Calif/ Best man was the bride's grandson. Three of her greatgrandchildren attended. The couple will honeymoon at Cyprus'Manor,'* a honie for'the age In Sunland where they met, Sold the bride! '/I prefer younger men, They're so much more, full of life than some-of these-old fogies." — NEA Telephoto..' , , '• ';• ' ' land. Hussein said .he has .summoned session in the United Slates, the Hunting- . . ,. . burg Corp. will continue to pro- ? s £ ccla j parliamentary duce dimension lumber and con- Jor Tuesda y- ventional farm wagons. Stephens said that as part of the transaction Arkla would 'continue to supply the buggy requirements •of. a mail order mercantile house for one year because.-that firm had included designs of two of the Huntingburg products in a current catalogue, Stephens,, _who declined'to reveal-! the purchase price of the buggy manufacturing division, said, "There is an ever-increasing demand for horse-drawn equipment in this country." He said that certain religious groups use no other means of transportation. Other purchasers and users of horse-drawn equipment, are the motion picture and television industries, Hussein said the jets, described as Soviet-made MIGs with U.A.R. markings, lirst attacked his plane 15 miles from Damascus. The King was piloting the twin-engine .for clan air force plane. He returned ,,to Amman two hours after leaving" and immcdi< ately summoned _,his .Cabinet, -, * u ! i • * * ~ * Nobel Award Goes to Father Pire said, fanciers, Pa OSLO (AP)—The Rev. Doml nique Georges Pire, a Dominican father who has devoted years to t the major demand," ho helping refugees from Easturn is coming from the horse countries, won the Nobel Peace Prize'for 1958 today. Father Pire, 48, heads an or. ganization he calls'Europe of the Heart, He is a Belgian, born in Dinant, a French-speaking city on, the River Mouse, The -prize, worth' $41,227, was awarded by the five-man NobeJ Committee of the Norwegian Parliament, As usual, the committee gave no reason for its choice, no; did it, say which other names had rents to Meet With Teachers The Junioi>Senior high school PTA announces, "Something Now Has Been Ad4ed" to the schedule of meetings this year, "Parents Night" is the name given the regular NovenYber meeting to be held at the school auditorium, November }} at 7;30 p.m. Purpose of this program is to acquaint the parents with the leaphors of their children. It is found that teachers, many times, are able to understand a pupil better if they are acquainted with the child's parents, •EjRcU student |s to take his sc»e* dule home to the parents, the day before, as a guide for the parents at thp meeting, Following the devotional and a short business meeting In ' ihe scjiooj auditorium, each parent wi}l follow their child's schedule, go* jng to the' classroom. There will bo jj pall and a simple of thp course and what is peeled of the studejij, This is to be by discussion, Each class will be a'bout t?P minutes in cafeterja. social hour will foljo.iv Jjj l,he, 'parents of Jynioiv high school students Urgently requested to ma.l$e plans to 9ttei\4 thi? * • important . Boyett, 66 v been proposed, The announcement winds up the award of prizes for 1058, ma r do from a fund left "by Sweden's Alfred NobeJ, 'jnventoj- of dynamite, The awards ceremony is to be hold in Stockholm Pec, 12, When the award, was announced, Father Pjre was at the Sqrlbe Dommican Convent of Huy, his city of residence, v Jiis secretary, 'Miss I, Joljing, said: "Father Pire is doing a re- troat, J can't disturb him now but I will have to let know." Father 'Pjre^visjied Oslo Del. 21, Jn a speech,/ Ije said he planned to build a new refugee village in Norway and name it "the Anno Frank Village." In September he founded the (iffh refugee vijjagp in Europe, ''the Albert Schweitzer Village,"' ' Oslo's 'Conservative newspaper M°rgenbl3det "had ' suggested that tho peace prj?e be given to him, "father Pire," it said, "has for more than, 10 years fought to give thp refugees a normal • existence Fattier Pire entered the ican order- and studied ' Philosophy st the Convent' of L,a 'JHIS'DANCE WAS MILD —'Swedish actress Anita Ekzerg does a sipper-bustin' cha-cha at-what Romans are calling "the party of the year," Anita's torrid gyrations were interrupted by Turkish-belly dancer Kiash Nanah who did a strip tease for the guests.,- Rome police broke up the act, — NEA Telephoto LR. Board Ordered to Acf Now on Steps to Carry Out Integration Russia Wants to End Berlin Division iMOSCOVV (AP)— Soviet Premier Nlklto Khruschev called todiiy lor an end to the four-power division of Berlin, lie indicated the Soviets Were ready to quit Hint city. Radio Moscow quoted Khrushchev as telling- a PoliEh-Soviol friendship meeting in Lenin Stadium: "The time has evidently come for the powers which signed ihu Potsdam agreement to give up the remnants of the occupation regime in Berlin and thus make It possible to create a normal atmosphere In the capital of the German 'Democratic Republic (Communist East Germany)." Khrushchev announced that the Soviet Union, on its part, will hand over to East Germany those functions in Berlin which^ arc stUI handled by Soviet organs. The Soviet leader said that the 1045 Potsdam agreement had been violated by the United States. Britain and Prance on all points except the four-power status of Berlin. lie accused the West of using Berlin to carry on subversive activity against East Germany, against the Soviet Union and other Warsaw Pact counliics. He said .-the West German' government, a member of the' Nor^n AUr.nlic Treaty Organixatipn, ."is low treading^a road dangerous to ( the cause pf peace"'!!! >1Suropo and fatal to West'Germany 1 -itself.'; " West Germany, he said, "would not,last j?,vSi&toMVr,a.< mortarm wsnViV The "Soviet Union, ho said, does not want another military conflict'.; A war, he declared, would be destructive to West Germany and would bring untold sufferings to the peoples of other countries. U. S. Population Figures Revised WASHINGTON (AP)—The Con. sun Bureau has raised by 10 to IS million persons Its (.'stlmate of'the nation's population' In 1B7S. New estimates released Sunday put ihe total for that year at be twoen 21(5,1100,01)0 and 2.13,000,000 depending on future trends In Mirths, deaths and ImmlRi'ntlon. The new figures replaced cstl- m.itos made only two years ago that the total would run between 20(1,000,000 , and •228,1100,000,' " The present total Is about 175 million. ' Reds Surprise, Call for End to A-Tests By'MICHAEL GOLDSMITH GENEVA (Ai 3 )—Russia >torlay demanfled sweeping nuclear disarmament and elimination of for- eign.rnilltary buses as its price for accepting nn international warning system against surprise attacks, Russian 'Deputy Foreign Minister. Vasslli Kunutsov opened an East-West conference on proven- lion of surprise attacks with a thinly veiled! denunciation ?of .American, foreign policy. ^'t , The , B appearpnce o^-.Kunelsov, a polHtcaft,expert, as.f'a delegate at the 1 conference in_ j|solf was a surprise Xty'.lficA Wcsfoi^i' delegates who, f are 'scientists and military Army Pushes Ahead With Moon Rocket CAP15 CANAVERAL, Fla, (AP) —The Army pushed ahead with launcliing today after the JatuM Air Force attempt fell far short of success. Maj. Gen. John B. Medaris, Army missile chiet, said so far the Army is on schedule. Boms of the equipment needed lo put satellite around the moon already lias been shipped to liio capo. Jf all goes' well, tha Army probably will make tho first of Us twf attempts about Dee, 5 when the planes of earth and moon again are in the best position. The Air Force has had threj tries and came closest on Oei, jl when pioneer T traveled an jjn precedented. 79,000 miles through space, Air Force mjssllemen pared over flight performance data' In determine what caused apparent failure* in the third stage of the Pioneer 'JJ rocket, early Saturday P|ane,Crashes atldfewild. Two Injured NEW YORK CAP)—A Seaboard and Western Airlines Supiu'-Con- l ,stellQtion crashed itnd b u r n e d while taking off on a training flight from Idlewild Airport today. An airline official said all five crewmen escaped unhurt, gate. $l}e,n studied .theology at ynivpfsity in Rome, insd .a priest th,pro • and .jna d p s doctor m ' instead of firing a satellite afeout 82Q.OOO niil«s to the moon, the nickel filled at ap ajtitudc of },000 miles and dislntegr&ted in the earth's atmosphere, • Mrs, J, F, Black Dies af Houston Mrs. James F. Black, 83, died Friday ul her home in Houston. Texas. Survivors inulude her hus-; band, James ,F, Black and a son, Joo Pat J31ack of Houston, Graveside services will be held at 12 noon today at State Line Cemetery of /i\>xarkuna by the .Rev, Harold ftannatl. Arrangements are m charge of Wenidon-Corno'lius. Engineer Sees a Bear on Tracks NORTH LITTLE ROCK (AP) — A North Little Rock locomotive engineer reports ho saw a bear on Missouri Pacific tracks two miles south of Judsonia Saturday night. Engineer James T, Duke said his passenger train was traveling about 00 miles an nour when tha headlight picked up a black bear shuffling up to tho tracks'" Apparently the powerful beam stimulated the bruin nnd it dashed across the rails, 'Duke said if the train hod bee/] traveling a bit faster the bear Would have been u goner, A spokesman for the Arkansas Game & Fish Commission said the, bear probably was one of severaj released in an area near -Bald Knob about two months ago, Loses Control, Auto Smashes Into Yard Saturday afternoon an auto en by FJoyla Johnson went out of control at Oth and 'Main Streets, traveled !)0 feet over shrubs and small trees in the yard of Jkp Bell, knocked over three iron posts and smashed the entire side of ihe auto against a telephone pole, Officers Rothwdl and Shirley said the Negro woman simply went jnto the curve too fast. She was charged with reckless driving. By The Ster Vs Pay fosl - Office will Tuesday 'according postmaster. delivery service fee, Dispatched arijl-glaced jn. boxes ; us«aj[.;- stamps ! 'll was the boi»t special train crowd we've ever had," was the opinion of tho train crow which toolf -ffcjpe fans to Conway last Friday and that just about sums }t up according to officers who went along . . . "They were all wwicler* fuL and everybody had ,a good Hme," was tho way one officer put it ... and {he folks at Cqnway treated, e r yeryoj\e. royally , .-, curs y/ere weiting |o transport fans' to and. from.- the -ball game . . , ,in, JVfr, and Mt'i. Charles .quo of the waiting y t,o discover ,th.uy Mr. <?nd Mrs. Charts' , jt \v.a§ a. It . .7,0,0 f^ps Avpftt bpgw tlj'.e ' '% X kansas * Hardin Sim.mons Saturday afternoon. Hope Schools wjji open on scb,o duLe Tuesday after a gift 4ay day to students for' their fine lion during Halloween, Mr. and Mrs, Paul Raley and daughter, Paula, alteiKled, the'jfirst Chinchilla Claiming jPieid figy at ft, Worth ^t(ir4ay , , , ^ U entered fiye-ChiacliiHas and, four u'bbons ... one animal first place in colur, £ entry and won the Jlegey' jpjn ribUou in the fti)j>}s . others won a, seeg.r\4 9$.$ ',S.ftm,e in The five > Western nn lions represented expected to participate in a technical conference dovolud to feeling out the capacity of the two sides for launching a surprise war, and to see if there is the technical means oC preventing such surprise, They expected to engage in no politic/)! problems, Thu five-week meeting, in which tho Soviet bloc also is,represented by five countries, could prove in bo a fateful international card game, with each side gradually revealing a bit of its hand In tho secret weapon category, especially missiles nnd bombers. Jn his attack, Kunctsov snid"tlie policy of "positions of strength and the brink of war" was ;mnin- ly responsible for the fear <5f sur--' jjrlso attacks, This fear, he declared, could b'- 1 eliminated only by complete nuclear disarmament, reduction of conventional 'arms stockpiles and military forces and abandonment of''military bases on foreign territory, The \yestern delegates art? rigl ejnpowwid.-'lo conduct „ disarmament negotiations-or even discuss a possible future treaty for the prevention of surprise attacks, Their view, is that such a "treaty would be negotiated at a later political conference "if the experts agree a warning system Is teehfti- cully feasible, Speaking for the five Western nations,> U.S. chief- delegate William C./FoMcr .avoided all reference to political matters. Ho urged Uie conference to stick to the purely technical consideration of modern weapons nncj tho means of detecting planned surprise .blows. ^ The' United States, Britain, {•Vance, jjqiy aiid Canada repru- sent the North Atlantic Treaty powers, and Russia, Poland and CectjoijiavakiUj Rumania and Al l?ania the Soviet bloc, Directs Action ol Buildings Mrs, Albright, 59 DIGS at Her Home Here Saturday ° Julia Albright. 5§, died night at her home She was a member oj: the Church, ' , . • guryjyors include her husband., Joshua qf Little Rock; a. s,on,, Thomas Q( Q^kjand, Calif,; two jfiaush- $ers, &}*••?. -Edwin Wojfp.of Q\'or« land -judge* Kan, and" *Mrs. f'red Th,oina,s of 'fulsa; two Qe/M! gale of St, Lou|s ,an_ot JRa.je of San ^utonjoi i«ep Furrow of, T M- iiall of service -wjii b* hcj.cL n( ST, LOUIS CAP)—A federal peals court direct today that Little Rock School „ Board" t positive steps lo accomplish intevj grallon of the Little Ruck-SehobbA District. The court did, not;:,sppltJ-2 out this shall be clone?' ~'^faj&'yg Instead tne three-Judge'- division?^ of the Eighth U.S. Circuit ^Cqurt'ff of Appeals left this up to' Ark'mi-S'i sas District Judge John -E, Miller.^ and the school 1 board Itself,'" V.X'^jS" The *' "c6urt 'a'ssnile'd'.'T'A'rkansriS Cov. Orval E. Faubus and'the Ar-"',»| kansas Stale Legislature for efforts to use public school' ings for s c g r e g a t e d. si .... through the Little Rock Private':'! School Corp. t v-;•"-, ;|. The appellate court - dlrc'c'ttd&| Judge Miller lo issue-ail •Injunction.^ /ignlnsl-lhc use of-the public.schopl'Jffi buildings for this'purpose'.""" ' """"'•'•fj® The court said the U.S. Supremo^ 1 ® Court already has made clear thatV^S the constitutional rights,•ofj/Nogro'^* children cannot' be,.. nliliffle'd.^by^is slate executive,' 1egislalive- f or^ju-,;:«f cliclal 'officers "through"'evasive*f;j| schemes for^intc_g 1 ration,"»,.,'J ( f'^.j^^ It was not-clcnr what effect^ the |||j appeals court'-opmion will have, onfsj a private senior hlgh^sph6bl'tp J p'e'rX' l S aled ln~ Little Rock in a "buTld[ng|a purchased from "the University- of *jjs Arkansas. This school is *o*peratccl^S with funds from private contriliu*y| tlpns. '--" • -.*. ,\,, fffi^S The Little Rock: case has 'been *M Jn nnd out. of. the- courts' sfricc!?b(!?f3 /ore the riot in September 1057-,&| which resulted in the use of; fcder*3if al trbups lo enforce federal dl&J«S trict court orders for integration 'alV's| Litlle Rock's Central High School^l The three judges who handed >ji| down tho unanimous opinion today^ff are M, C, Mathes of St. Louis ^and.<J Harvey M. Johnfcn and Josepli'W^';^ Woodrough, both of Omaha, Neb,<' 7 S| Thp case was remanded to Judge -,'S Miller's court. >;-""?7f-J Judge Miller vvas dirccite'd'^jpfjll enjoin the School Board "from $ taking any further steps or aetioii>*| without'the appioval of' the 1 pls'J.fS trict Court to transfer posses5ion',vfl| control or operation! whether. di iV 7i or indirectly, of any "of 1 l'he|p senior high schools or any -"---•-"*•* property" for operation of 1 ! gated schools. • At J?i«e-Bluff, NAACP'.-.At'ty-S Wiley A. Branton told a 'reporf — he wanted lo study news' '<} ( ^-^<i patches on the decision before £% commenting. ' "' Newsmen at Fort Smith'J...-,,.,.„, Judge Miller, left this mornlng,.foK a vacation. His exact; destination/:! was'npt^uypila •might* Carolina.•*,, "*; *'' NAACP CitesiOffm to Five Students -* , v**» , , f f , , , rtn r jyf\-» ST. LOUIS (AP)-An Arkansas C leader of the NAACP says fivo "-'•' gro children-wW attended , " High-School in Litt}e"Rock tl}e last 'schopl yeur "have ,^, dovm school of(ers "from. sU the country." •Mrs, -L? C. .Batgs, _,„..,..,, ehairmpo'of the National ASSIJ. T -,. the Advancement of Colored JPpo« V ''pie, told a St. Louis NAAPP " """ :ns last night the offers li^yg rejected because .tj) Q Negro* „,..,., dren recognise the impertanc?'--9f s ^heir fjght. „ \ -'.'' fc "As, templing as the offers been," Mrs. Bale?, sajd, , J know they cannot afford before they «re «ul Centra! Ffigh Sphool. "If they should lpayci-;LiMla! Bock, then Goy. qry/U K/T rje-gpQu-the school.' 1 --.,-, ' -r^K Broth§r of LOCQ! Wamon S, L! Pl^pk 1 , a resident of yesiterda,y,in. pitaj. l(§ w|i? a-brpthej- oi J. A- Sunter of Hope. be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday yf ^j*^^y i ""Y™'*^ |"teM"' !!^ MM

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