Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1958 · Page 8
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November 11, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 11, 1958
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Page 8
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HOPt STAR, H0PI, ARKAMJAI Ifii Soys Russia Has Missile Glider SAN ANTONIO, tcx. iAn — flic Soviet Union is developing til iHterconlinelilal rocket glider With farlge up to 12,500 miles, n spacn Scientist snid today. •fir, fivercll T. Wclltncrs of Bell Aircraft Col |i snid the Soviet un- ttiatlhcd thrce-staue test vehicle is dcsighed to teach the hcnrt of ihc United Slates. Slich a glider i>l.<><) would be Cripnble of landing on MMTS nr Venus, he added, but would not be useful on the Moon, because the Jttoon has no nir. The United Slates al.sn is woi It- Ing oti such n Klider. The Air }>"orca last June a«-;irdetl COM- ll'itcls for llio Pyna-Soar. u "sys- tern of vehicles exploiting tins principle 1 at hyipersonic speeds. Aliolhei space scientist argued that this country does not need slid! a machine In itr defense ,ir- Scnal. Dr. Vei-nher von Braun. 'li- reclCir of development tor Hie Al'niy Ballistic Missile Agency. told reporters rccket filiders in' tmpoitant fin shcrt-rume defense. bill Other ivciipons ;irc nccesc. ry to counter ;in intercontinental ballistic missile Beck Defense Continued From rage One .later accused Beck of having stolen the money. The portly labor leader invoked the Fifth Amend- jnefll before the committee, but said in a televised interview here prior to his committee appearance that he borrowed the money and paid it back ) Asst. U.S. Ally, Jack Obenour, directing the government's ease, read u 21-prigc statement to the jury in which he said the .source of Beck's money is not at issue, only his taxes. Obenour said the government will use the nel-worlh method to prove Beck cheated on his taxes, showing that he became steadily richer over the years but his tax returns failed to reflect it. Beck, reputed to be a million; alrc, acquired much of his wealth' by investing in Seattle real estate. Charges a Continued From Page One Lynda Com ad, died Nov. 2. B c 1 1 a i r e Police Chief Jack O'Brien would s;;y only that "» stfiicmenl was made and n charge was filed." Authorities questioned the wom- 'an for a'byut 10 hours before the charge was filed shortly after midnight, Mrs. Conrad's attorney, William M, Hiillen, -said "the whole thlnjl has been instigated by the insurance companies." He said $750 was paid by an in- purnncc company al'lei the death of another Conrad child last May. ' but that there was no insurance on Lynda, The couple has one Jiving child, Robert, 4. Others who died include Richard, 3 months, and George Jr.. 9 months, Richard died Oct. 29, 1U56, and George Inst May 15. Mrs. Conrad (old investigators in, May that George died shortly after she found Robert stomping the baby on her living room floor. Pence Justice vV, C. Ragan said he would not snl bond until JMr£, Conrad has been examinnd ).iy the Hiirris County psychiar trist. ILC Urged r , r Continued I*. On? present appvoprialions. Tho center, ie submitting its hnd reduced requests fin- help and maintenance lo uj- Jow for higher salaries - The council approved the reduced figures wilhoul (he pay raise?, i recommending an annual budget ol' $120,700--nearly^ S5.0QO" below the '- center's present appropriation. f |he Geological Commission gut '"the 1 budget it ruauostcd — 3255,7.35 ; a, year — but $10,000 that the '.comniissio'i had sought to divert ' to salaries was restored lo the i'ojjographioa) mapping yoi-vice. The epirurilssion had asked raises for . j>l of its 22 employes. ' "~- Work was completed on a $6,- ^25?,OQQ annual budget for the Slat? ' jyospitaj, which first was approved ,Jp,sl 'j'huriday. The proposal was •jpijanged yesterday lo provide fo-' : '~" ^ chiei security officers —"- — n Senators — Senate Leader Lyndon g. invited 13 new Demo- sjepators to meet with him m Johnson City, this, fine senut,oi w sinU to canvass with the roup'-tjip nstyvi? o| legislation in ™ «iP?t interested. >,-» QUi iu'advanpe 'any rough wtllmi n^ghl Un'e§tc» tu wop. -•|j} ? jjiiUji & U?.e h.e» ; njwrtars. }tv '-'- j3wnQ9VJ»W? w#Vl»»U«n THE TOAST OP OEOROIA^What looks like a eharnpagne drinker's dream is In truth hew oj5en»air aifting- paviiidft in Pine Mountain, da. The unique stfueiure consists of l- giant shells; eaeh resting en a tall, slim base, ftcsembling cnbrmous champagne glassed, they td f6rm a massive eanopy^ The' canopy covers an area half the size of a footbaU "MODERN" ANTIQUE—There's something of the touch of modern architecture In {his saucy okl Ohio landmark. One of the few covered bridges left in the state, it spans Clearcreek in Fairfield County. Its modern lines came about when its formerly enclosed sides were opened for atilo safety reasons. ..._.. . '. • . . In the American colonies, restrictions upon voting were very severe. Only owners of property, and in some colonies only landowners, could vote. There were numerous religious qualifications. The payment of taxes conditioned (he right to vote in Pennsylvania, Delaware and Georgia. During the first years of the United Stales fewer than one-fourth of the population, could qualify. © Encyclopedia Brltiuinlca | BALCONY SCENE— Starring 411 a "Jiving billboard" is this girl, who models holiday dress fashions atop (he ticket booths in New York City's Grand Centra} Station, She and other models change clothes behind the bplboard in an aceai }'oac)ied by a ladder from one of the terminal's balconies, Observing 's Day py THE ASSQPIATEp PRESS Many National Guard insUUlo-. Uons in Ai'Hunsas hold open house today in pbseryanpo of Veterans Pay. To»l?s and hwyy duly" «yjjl«uy tsuyks weic on display jit Ihe ?>to pf the now armory uf North Little jtock. Ail' National Quard equipment Wps displayed 's Adams jriojd. e awnijil Meeting of s plub" w^is si'h Pine JJlufi, a "£erg Hoyr"' dinn->v rn,GCtlng was to be held al Hot Sjyings and a homecoming cele- bvation eil glythpyille was planned. for 'UarglniJJ BJgcknrd, Arkansas. c^mrn.a.nd.ev o{ Jhj , aw} lost att^fQUtisJ'p on,the „„ " in ibi (i.*ff*vr f*fr*,7irT9 •}•-»«•»•*-* i--, ;m\ ?vj^vwwsM*M.i*ffi! CHILD'S PARADISE—Ready lo guard the halls of the Grand Palais, Paris, Franco, for the annual children's show is this smnll army of wooden soldiers. Military shine is assured by a workman with a paint brush. SPACE Q.ONE DUNKEP-ScieiHUU at Langlcy Field, Ya,, are making Jdng*si7.oc( splashes with (his wooden (ytaekup pf a rocket capsule designed to cairy a man into space. The yet searchers record the writer-landing characteristics of (he cong as il js dropped Jrom a prune into a rjypr pt the Aeronautical ' TCU, Rice and SMU Still in Title Running By WHlfEY SAWYtB Associated Pi-ess Staff WHt«r Tcxiis Christian arid Mice, with Soir.hi ;-n Methodist right behihdi wen' grimly back to Southwest C'onf' icnce football practice today witb one eye on this week's garhes ,-IIKI tiii- other on the gale to the Cotton Bowl. TCU and Mice are leading the league with 3-0 records while SMtl is still in the running' With 2-1. Thd conlcifiicc champion gets the hot spot m the Cotton Bowl New Year's day. The remainder of the sens- dule favors Rice but in this league that doesn't mean much. Ihr Hice Owls play Texas A&M tins week. Yesterday they went UiKJiigh a light limberingHip sess* ion in sweat clothes and watched movies of their 14'7 loss to Army. Trainers reported no injuries. A&M had the injury list blues, Chjjrlry Mllslcad, top offensivo tailli-ick. was doubtful because of a hurt knee, blocking back Dick O.ij is out lor the season with a bud knee. End Travis Ncvill also was hurl and will miss the Rico an me. Thr Aggies ran in sweat clothes yesterday and watched movies of the M-0 loss to feMU. TCU promoted right halfback Carlos Vacck and quarterback Lurry Dawson to the second string. Both were on the- third unit lint week when TCU crushed Marquette 30-8. TCU meets Texas (his week and both the Christians and Rice arc favored to win and met for the showdown Nov. 22 nl Houston. Texas worked out lightly with quarterback Bobby Lackey on the sidelines.-He and Rene Ramirez, speedy halfback, may miss the TCU 'game. Coaches studied movies of the 20-15 victory over Baylor last week. SMU. clinging to an outeicte chance, prepared for Arkansas. Clyde Van Sickle, SMU scout, reported the resurging Hazorbacks .ire ''too fast for human beings," Mike Hackney, No. 2 fullback, probably will miss the Razorback game with a bruised hip. Arkansas started pass defense work in an ei'fo:-! to halt the Mus I ring aerial attack. Coach Frank Broyles said 'his team was in good shape and no lineup changes wore planned. Texas Tech started preparingf for Tulsa. Dan Gurley and Ronnie Rice alternated p.l the first unit left halfback slot. The Baylor Bears have an open date and took yesterday off. TCU has Texas, Rice and SMJJ left to play, all toughies. Rice has erratic A&M, TCU and oft-beaten Baylor on the schedule. SMW plays Arkansas, Baylor and TCU. U.S., Russia Defines Views on Attacks By TOM OCHILTREE GENEVA (AP) — The United Stales and the Soviet Union today defined their views on how the 10- nation conference on surprise attack problems should proceed with its work. A communique issued at Ihc conclusion of a elosed-door meeting said statement were made by the heads of the American and Soviet delegations. The communique gave no indication ol a meeting of minds, The communique defined Iho conference as one "of experts for the study of possible measures which might be helpful in prevent' ing surprise attack and for preparation of a report thereon to governments." ThciI definition corresponds to the postern view of the ob^3c- livos, The Western side glumly noU'4 that Soviet Oep, Foreign Minister Yiissili Kuznetst'V, speaking at 3 public session, brought in a whole Jist of cold war issues, The West regards such metiers as nnlircly outside tho scope of Ihis conference, The Cirsl big hurdle in meetings of this type is tq secure' agreement on the order of business. The whole question of surprise attacks is so complex observer? expect savoial days at leasl to bs in woj-Jdng out a» John Very III Bl^UF-F, AI-I?. (AP>— Jsase S. McCloJlau, 87'year-pld father of gen. J9hn ^, McCJellan (D'Arfc), rem&ined -in serious condition at at pipp Sluff hospital today. Jfe bujlprod a slroUp after a hoari attack Insl weekend. l a.itpn^ants saic! his condition was slightly improved but gtilj serious. " > gen. McClellRii was' scheduled J.Q return lo Washington today. .\n> ofhor son, Postmaster Jo^j MaOl^j. Jan of Pine EUU'fc said the family held mile iiope for Ihe reg jjf Jjip eider MeQleJJan, wlvo IB \\ Homes Picked for Believes Next Move Is Up toNAACP LITTLE ROCK (AF»> - A legal Observer here thinks the next move in the Little Rock Integra 4 lion controversy Is up to the Na« Mortal Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. "Logically the next step Is for MAACP attorneys to accept ths invitation of the Eighth dlfeuii Court of Appeals arid seek frorti District Judge John Miller a man* dalory injunction for the high schools to toe operated tinder the integration plan." said the obsdr* Ver, an attorney Who asked hot to be identified. The attorney fell any mass rcjS'. ignalion by the present school j board members would solve noth» ing. Me said it would simply "take the heal off the individuals Who resign. The court ruling specifical* ly applies the integration plan to successors of the present board and to all employes ef the school district how dfid ifi thfe future." "1 wonder," he added, "if fih> ohfe who rhay be thirVkiftg of furi* hing for the board next rhorith realizes that by the Vfcry fact he runs he lacitlj' accepts the court ruling and by his candidacy tacit' ly agrees to follow the integration plafc." The appellate court in its fuiittg yesterday pointed cut in 8 foot- hole that the bdard has "ari obiiga* lion under 'the previous general order against them" to rrioVe forward within their oUicial powers, to carry out the integration plan." Suppose the NAAdf asked for a mandatory injunction for reopen* ing the schools. Mow could the school board Counter? "The school board's logical de> fehse is to cite slate legislation!" a legal source said. Me referred to a 1958 Arkansas act which states that if a school is closed by a vote of the people against integration aiid under a gubernatorial proc* larnation. the school must remain closed until the governor pi'o* claims it open again. The legal source said that if. the t* AnotherSchool Liffc- !iOGK (A?) =>» school applied for Stale aid lor A transfer student frorh Litllfi yesterday,-.,. fhe Nof man school in ery Bounty- asked fof aid for efi« student. A Aft Education fie-prtrhj&t Spokesman said requests Had beeii received fforn IS schBbl distfiets for aid for 283 transfer stUdeftU, shut out of <Lmie Sock high schools When they Were closed against itt» legrallon, Deadline for applying for aid to? the month of cktobef will be Nav, IS. NAAGP asked for an ilijuHcdtrl and the school board cited the leg' IsiatiVe act, "this Would fiUlottiftt* ieally join the issue of whether the acts are constitutional, 'This' Would set Up a jurisdictional question Shi) In the paltljlfdgcs have sought § three'judge district' cotlrt to deter* mine suchfjibltus," IN THE NEWS Golf pro likes luggage space in '59 Olds Oldsmobile's conquest of "inner" space gives you more room where it counts! For the man who travel* on his job, Oldsmobile's increase in trunk capacity—op fo 64%— means valuable extra luggage space. In addition, you'll find more passenger room in every Olds model for '59. Make a date to space-test the new'Rockets... at your local authorized Oldsmobile Quality Dealer's, today! E. E. DAVIS OLDSMOBILE CO., 500 SO. WALNUT ST. _.i TUMI IN IHI "NEW OLDS SHOW," STAKING MTU MOI • IVMY WIIK ON AIC-TVI . You, the Merchant... You advertise. Why? To talk with people about ; your merchandise? . 1 To keep your store; name ' , (? , before people as a reminder of your services? To create" v^store traffic? '/' '' Whatever your objective, your advertising message . must be exposed to,a responsive audience to be productive, Our circulation audience? Well, people in our audience pay to get a copy of the paper— that's an -indication pf voluntary respofte^ vj-ra Just how responsive are our paper?. Our A,B,C,-au$it@d circulation"'* figures will tell you how many popie^ ap$, goid ? whep they, are ^Qld, b9;w jtnuch r|aclf rs pay, and a hoet of other inferination, ""* ,, Ask to see a copy of our Jateii? report, , : % Twin glvlg bort> Sunday ( tq fW&Tte.awJUssl last?,! m ; \ * ate4 tomiMteff.^ fluMtty s,u^ jj.ditoiicu 4'iLsuiiy* • ip -~ •S'^^w^'^ f -? ^jrw^^r

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