Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 15, 1958
Page 1
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to City Subscriber! i If ysu fail t6 §§t yeuf pl§a§§ telephone 7*343 1 6i3S f3. m. and a special will dslivgf yeur by 60TH VIAR: VOL 1 60 — NQ, 8f H49J,;iS*$, Mil .111) JM, II, I Ml For Waattor §e§ Sefumn at §6ftom ef This Pag§ • MB *> MOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVIMIER IS, 1958 th« Au»tia»*i! ft»H & Aurfif Buwin b A». Net P«W CUd. s m«t. ondltij Sipl. 36. f»SI ^ 3,480 Bobcats Romp on Arkadelphia "for Win No. By CHARLES WVLI6, JR, • Coach John Piefcc's rampaging Hope Bobcats 'made history last night as they trounced the Arka* dclphia fiadgers S9-0, This game sewed Up the 4»AA District crown ffrfor the Bobcats , This was the first time since the AA was started that a Hope team has won the District crown. .The Bobcats of 1958 Set another school record as they are now winning 10 straight games, The previous record was nine Straight Statistics: Hope Arkadelphta rushing 344 5 First downs .... «13 2 Passes altcrnptcd 3 3 Completed 1 3 Punt average .... 42 32 Kickoff avg 43 45 Penalties 85 'SS games set by the Bobcats of 1949. The contest was really between the first team and the second team ^,lo see who could score the most ^points. The first team .won by scoring 39 to the second team's 20. The Bobcat backfield ran behind a powerful Bobcat line where they rushed 344 yards to Arkadelphia's 5. ' : Fullback Don Boothe svas the leading scorer as he scored five touchdowns. Arkadelphia won the toss of the £ coin and elected to receive. John Graves kick-off bounced into the endzone and Arkadelphia took it on the 20. The second play from scrimmage Roy Rowe recovered a Badger fumble on the Arkadelphia 20. Although the Bobcats were hindered by a 15 yard penalty' they •scored in 5 plays with Don Boothe plowing over fjcpm^lhp 2,,, Welkin's _ P.A.T, was ho good^ " '"." Graves kicked off, but after three downs the Badgers were forced to punt. The punt went dead on the Bobcat 30, Immediately the Bobcats went to woik and they marched 70 yards an 12 plays with Boothe going over from the 1, Walking P.A.T, was good, Winters returned Graves punt to his own 35, The next play Ray Duke intercepted, a pass and V scampered to the Arkadelphia 15. The next, play Boothe plowed over for the T, D. Bobcats 19, Badgers 0. , In the second quarter Watkins handed off to Graves who lateraled to Boothe and Boothe raced 60 yards to paydirt, but it was called back because the Bobcats were penalized 15 yards on, the play, t • '' The latter part of the second quarter Guard Winston Duke in< ^ tcrcepted-, a Badger 'pass on the V Bobcat 45 and ran it back to the Arkadelphia 30, Two plays later Don Boothe carried the pjgskin 25 yards to paydirt, Watkins' P,A,T, was blocked. For the rest of the first half Die Hope -alternates and Arkadelphia's first stringers battled 'it out, The hn)f encled with the Bobcats lead* , ing 25,0, At halftime the hQmecoming cere. monies were caJJed off as the fjek) ^ was raiii'soaked, ^ • • w ' 'The Bobcats went, to work; an , the tll'i'd quarter _as Booths rc> turned Parkers Hicii'Off to the Bob ' MAN .AGAINST FISH—Force-feeding a 400-pound'rnola-mola (ocean sun fish);is not c"vcry- body's idea 1 of sport, but this diver'takes the task-in Astride at the Miami, Fla., Scaquarium. * / * * 4 "* , cat -(?,, From there O 'n it was Bootho and 'Graves, Graves finally scampered 'over from the '27 for a T, p. Watkins p, A, f. was good, In the 'fadipg* minutes p| the fourth quarter the Sobers 26 yards in three plays with plowing pygr from the 3 for a. T, p, Welkins P.A.T. was ' At' the end of tn> third- Quarter•? the Bpb.ea.ts \ ve r e leading 3j s g. ? Bobcgt nljqrngj'es ramped. stomped, jn. the fourth werfer. they sgorpd, 20. points, for the , . first par| o| the 4th, the two fousht it,j?wl< wiih 3,m'm\ in the fourth./ Wayne Camp. 11 yards fop a T, ft jps .P. A, T. was good,, After twg sgrjes pf downs sfp,e 9 returned, 'a pw«t i« thp tf, Tft? pert pfojr ftttie 56 y,ard§ {or a f, p t Joe puke's p.A.f. was eftod, , .- In tto kst miiwis vt J|io .. Badgers-, were 'an ft ||J) jjQWfl WSS £c.mj,n.g wgs a £94 inap,-fj-p w the ri nRF DIGGER— The world is just a big ppple waiting to be cored ^ the opinion of Dr. T, F. Gaskell, shown above in his Tondin offlcc. Chief physicist for the British Petroleum Co., ho nans lo drill a hole 10 miles deep into the earlh, far oul- ' ina nwn's deepest penetration ol his planet, With modern sU'i pina nwn's deepest penetr tools nnd techniques, Iho scientist says, it may be possible to , ' er believed lpbe a mass of. ,-J drill all the molten iron, , the earth's center, believed lp,be a mass Says Inferior Brother Just Had to Die 'p y GENE HANPSAKER LOS ANGPLES (AP) — "My brother was an inferior person, He just had lo die, He was a no- good person to bo r.round- I couldn't stand the thought of Teil gelljng married and bringing kids into the world," This was Bruce Gjnn, 18, slight, brown *- eyed psychiatric' paHcht, talkipg to detectives and rewsmcn Thursday at the county jail. Dpwnslairs, Jn the county morgue, Jay the body,of his broth' <?r Ted, 14, riddled w|tn s^vcn from 8 - mail-prdor »•<?• volver. Their parents, J-farrv and Huth, Ginn, are a, deacon and deaconess at the Community Chyvch in suburban Aitadena, wjicre the family ^'Everything he did was bad," Bruce went on. "instead of sitting sir-Bight he'd slouch. When he pa 1 , in a phajr he'd cyoss })U l3gs, good friend of mine came to ' see • p;e once and Edward working, a. yo-yd in front of ' U.S., Allies Plan Counter to Russia 3y JOHN M, HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON United States and its chief Euro* pc^n allies exppct to decide in the next few days on* moves to counter Russia's campaign lo upset Western positions in Germany, Secretary of Stale Dulles rc^ turns o£jrjy today from the Colonv bo Flap Conference at Seattle, Preliminary "''discussions already are under way will) the governments of Britain, Fj'Snce, West Germany counlj'ies.' other interested ; { just know he was never going place and there, was no use jn. being around'". ' • p' quit talking to' his brother 21" months . ago "because he toro Via some bppl 5 ppyers. That \vas the 'end." 1 * * Are you sprry ywi killed'youj- France to maintain, thejr positions ie'v" someone asked- M n W?st Perlin, gnd (lieir use of at §11. N do the same access routes Jrojn.' the west Jq Premier Khrushchev announced in 9 speech -Monday that Ihe Soviet government would hand over }o Bast German authorities the functions now performed by the Piussisn military authorities in JSatt Berlin. Jfe demanded lhaj the United States, Britain and France abandon West Berlin and |et the, East German Commuinst regime take' over Ihe- \vhola city. The Western powers' response so far hs? b.egn to issue public statements making cle.ar they plan to permit no' change in- the status of West Berlin. Officials here feel, however, that actions oi a stronger an4 more official nature are reqvHvecj- One possibility, j s the issuance of a new formal three-power dee- |aratio,i; reaffirming the Indention of tho Unile4 States, Britain and, B«aln. > thai pity, U.S. Will Ask Poles Why the Protest By JOHN SCAUI WASHINGTON (AP) — The United Stales will ask Polish lead- cr .Wladyslaw Gomulka to explain iis move in joining Russia lo denounce American policies as endangering world peace, G o m u 1 k a' s remarks, made •villi- Premier Khrushchev, have disturbed lop Slate Department officials. Authorities are particularly up scl over his outspoken support for new Spviet demands for an end'to four-power control of Berlin. His denunciation 'of "American imperialists" comes 'at a lime when Poland has appealed foe m°rc .economic aid to bolster, its shakjweconomyr)"*- 1 -*' '' ' "i f y~ f , ^ "*' During Ihe pasl two years, the United , States has extended 103 million dollars in aid to 'Poland, mainly surplus food, cotton and machinery, This aid, given do '•pile some congressional ,. opposi .ion, has gone lo help Gomulka with his professed objective of leading Poland toward more independence from Russia. Jacob Beam, U.S. ambassador to Poland, returned Sunday for consullalions wilh the Slate Department on Polish-American relations. His trip, scheduled for several weeks, preceded Gomulka's recent utterances, however, und informants • said the trip is not connected with dissatisfaction over Gomulka's remarks, Most officials played down tho possibility tho Eisenhower administration would suddenly end its aid program. ( Their tenlalive conclusion was llial Gomulka echoed Moscow's line in order to survive and continue his drive to increase his nation's independence, " UN Refuses to like Up Attack on Jordan King !.,.. '.15 ** jUNITEt) NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) -Secretary General Dag llnm- j miirskjold has turned down ap- j j'eals by Jordan to bring before the Security Council charges Hint Syrian jets jumped King Hussein's vacation-bound plane and chased t back across the Jordanian frontier, it Was reported today. Hammarskjold Is said to have told Amman that he sympathized wilh its plaint, but felt the incident lasl Monday was an isolated one that did not cmlager Middle peace. U.''N, officials have pointed out lhat Jordan did not ask Ham- itiarskjold'S special representative in, Amman, Pier Spinelli. lo tjot clearance from the United Aral) Republic for Hussein's flight. Thus they, fell it is not up lo thr secretary general, but Jordan herself to seek any Security Council action. .Officials in 'Damascus and Cairo have asserted they did not know Hussein was aboard the plane. Since he undertook his Middle East:peace mission in the wake uf JaSt summer's crisis over Iraq, Lebanon and Jordan, Hammar- skjold has been trying doggedly to screen out isolated< incidents thai would touch off another bitter U.N. debate and revive the whuli' dispute. ^Diplomats wondered how long he can keep his finger in Ihe dike. i.Thby believe that Jordan, embroiled in a mounting exchange of insults with Carnal Abrio! Nasser's United Arab Republic probably will 'bring' the 'Hussein inci- clet before the U,N. if it thinks it can establish a strong case. New Missile Test Planned inPacific WASHINGTON (AP) — Test firings at the new Pacific missile weapon range may staj't within the next two mpnths. But secrecy, far tighter than any attempted by the military at the Cape Canaveral, Fin,, launch? ing site, apparently will cloak operations pj the West Copst ra : nge. The two sjtes from Which missiles will be fi^ed are Poini A''- gyelio and Vandenbcrg Air Force B.a§e in California- They are dps ignated a? "mafjimum security areas." A wemoj'an^ym issued bv Uty Sepretary of pefejise QuavJes Jnft 'summer instructed th? Air FPU-P, Navy .and Army "to l,aije the necessary steps wiuj- in ypur (jppartmtn.t and, in coop- prali.pn vyjlh "one 8«o(hpr, to es- tab,Jish the necessavj- military SP curity. rneasuye^. 1 ' TI)is suggcst's thai public spei'- a,n4 press coypr^ga possibij ities at the Ps?ififi range will bu s,pm.oihjng shprt of the sptup al tjje |aynphU]g site. At Cane the, Two Ar- , ,- sftid. guns gouW be bought " " order," he sale}. "| saypd made an for county wide sued the fojlpwing joint "Agriculture, industry ness make up the learn that has great. their mutual - City when I got i}0 |.iiei-risejy,cs j p|j,prj 'QBJP r&y J? ftofgnse figparijwnt for U;e. &> ' .eign ministers, areas n wJitcli emergency {,-Htle Rack Court tbq seven.yctiV ' on lYoj two mm'ifMi'^xm^ ,J! n.mits-1 vi»f Itl-in ^Clrict rl Q Vt If* tl « C in II "Jwln you let's ,^,&s^amw»J« jielp us to c^sw-ve, 'ifapj^Gjiy Vice President entina Facel^Mdb BUENOS AfRiES, Argentina f'AP) — Vice President Alejandro Gpmox, held on to his office today despite an angry mob attack, and the government set machinery in motion to declare martial Jaw. Gomez appealed by telegram lo President Arturo Frondizi, whom he Is accused of trying to unseal, for police protection for himself and family Friday night after a crowd of about 100 young men and girls broke into his olfice shouting "resign, traitor." Gomez svas in an inner office at the time making n recording for a radio broadcast, but friends kept the atlackers al bay unlil he could escape into another, room. The mob smashed into Ihe oulcr office with clubs and stormed about for 30 minutes, wrecking furniture, breaking windows and destroying pa'pors 'before some senators persuaded them to leave, Gomez appealed to police for protection when the attack began but was told to seek help from tho Interior Ministry which supervises police, Later police threw a guard around the Corner home and announced extra police would bo on duty at the Senate loday to prevent any more trouble, Military guards with machine guns were increased al Government IJouse and at strategic points. The War Ministry said it would put the nation under martial law if the situation worsened, President Fi'Qndjgj already has proclaimed a state of siege and rounded up hundreds of alleged Peronistas, Communisls and War tionalists to cope 1 with a threat. nationwide oil workers PRICE 5s COPY NOW SHOWING—Men PH tho scnfl'olds abovo"nrcn't rendylng a new curved panoramic screen fur nit'outdoor movie thcalcr. They're caulking the surlnce of a 60-foot parabolic anlenna, one of many in Alaska's "White Alice" communications system. "White Alice," a telephone .'ind telegraph network, stretches 3,100 miles across our newest stale, providing communications for Iho military, Civil Aeronautics Administration and the public, lluga antennas like Ibis make il possible lo send messages over hundreds ot miles of. arclic wilderness. ii Unusual Plate Returns to Its Owner in Hope After 45 Years strike, of those arrested were turned loose, ,but about 70 have bepn sent to a nayy prison, Pressure on Gomez to resign mounted in the wake of charges by Interior Minister Aifredq Vitolo lf)st Wednesday that the vice president had reported to him there was a plot for a military coup, hid proposed that Frorjdizi resign and'' had suggested ho had mi)!' tgry 'support for - tPrmation of a gpajition ' for Two CownHes WA.SHJ.flQTON By MARY ANITA LASETER It was a very ubual duy, It wasn't her 'birthday, or Clvistnias, or an anniversary. Just a usual clay , . unlil something happened to change all lhat. On Oct, K, 195.), Mrs. George M. Green was ijolng to see some items recently purchased by Herbert Byci's for his Anllcjuo Shop. There w,u,s nothing strange in thai, for'Mrs*, j&reen had'beoii'intcreaickl Jn handpalnfed" china for many years. Ever since sho had learned to, paint it herself at the MaUdox Seniinury in Little Hock. * When she got to Uio shop thai morning, she instinctively bu;{an to look at the nawly purchased pieces of china. One slack of plates caught her eye. There was something familiar about the large serving plate on the bottom of the slack. Something familiar about the rim of it. She iil'led Ihe other plates off il and saw a design of grapes. Why she had lhat same design on a plate al home. In fact, she had painted the same .pa Hern on a number of plates, herself. She had long since forgotten where she hud sent them or to whom, but could this be Turning the plate over, Mrs. Green almost gasped, For there on the back, were'the loiters "F von J.' the ihilials of hor maiden name. Where had M'r. Byers found this plate she hud painted approximately 45 years agoV Ho didn't remember whether il was in Chicago or in St. 'Louis. Where had'it been, all lliose years? No one knew. 1C that plalc could only talk! • •'•.' , •„ Whoever had,owned H,niusljhave partr-l wilh"lt ! 'witl^'Tf/?J'et' be'e>_Gi6 jt had .been laken care of excellently. There wusn'l a chip nor a crack in it. Nol a ma<r of any kind on it. When Ihe lady excitedly told,Ihe dealer uboul her lucky "find," ho was as amazed as sho w«s. Kefuslng lo lei her buy il, he said he could hardly charge Iho rightful owner Cor what WHS hers, So, tho plalc has now found Us way back lo the Green home and is a proud part of Mrs. Green's china collection, In a way, finding the plate by accidunl in Ihe artist's hometown 45 years after she had last seen il, is somewhat like tossing a bottle with a note in il inlo Ihe sea and then finding il years later only a short distance from home. All of which illustrates why 'Truth is stranger than fiction." U.S. to Try Another Berlin Truck Convoy By SEYMOUR TOPPING ' ' UnmttN (At*)—The U.S. Army t . expected soon lo move another truck convoy In it lest of Soviet Premier Khrushchev's intention* tioncernig Ills demands for Iho West lo quit Bcrll. ' ' • Utisslnn soldiers Frday blocked routine three-truck Army rort* voy seeking lo cross Communist Kasl Oermnny to West Gernidny * ind held It for R^ hours. Th« Army said the Russians broke slnbllshed procedures by milking unaccopt.ible dcmimds lo Inspect , Lhe trucks. Nnrmnlly heavy civilian high* way truffle was moving west loj' day without hlnderance. Rail and air traffic also were normal. Tho U.S., British and French military 1 garrisons in Berlin get most* of their supplies 'by rail, making little supply use of the .lilO-mlle auto- ~. bnhn though the Soviet zone, • " Khrushchev demanded last Monday in Moscow that military forces 'bo withdrawn from -Berlin, which his puppet East German .regime claims as Its ' caiilla (..,," Western Allies say they arc here, by right of World War II conquest i and will use force If necessairy to remain In anil-Communist West Berlin. , Khrushchev said Friday 'night , Ihe Soviet Union had never de-' t clarcd that il would fight the. West',, over Berlin. * . •' The convoy incident was the , first harassment of Western forces [ in Berlin since Khrushchev, opened his campaign. But the, Soviet, demand to Inspect U.S. Army trucks.; crossing TCnsl Germany Is an old issue. The Allies claim the" Rus- , sinus are entitled only IP,examine, trucks' manifest papers. • , > -. There has been speculation here ; ' that the Russians might block; Al-< lied communications lo 'thc'.wcst^' or turn control points over to,*the. East Germans. The Allies h'ayc re-1 fused to 'deal with the Cbm'munlstv' jSasl Ce'rman regime^ •on-,.tho'; .ground t lt' is not a ; reprasi .'-.G'Jw'dl.'iiJwontr"' ' • »' * Judge Brown to Address Form Group Circuit Judge Lylq Brown will delivci DIP pnncipuJ address a I a special luncheon meeting next Tuesday which will climax Farm- City Weuk in , an eyent which Js sponsoitd annually by the Hope Kiwanis Club, The address will be delivered in the private dining room at the Diamond Cafe where 32 outstanding farmers of Southwest Arkansas will bo guests pf the local Ki' wunls Club, Judge Brown will be introduced by W M Sparks, County Supervisor of the Farmers Home Administration, Mr. Sparks is program chniinicm fur the event and he will also introduce other honored gue&ls including Hetnpstead County's champion Farm Family , of 1S5S. Mayoi George Fraxier hus already announced that nexl Tuegr day would be a "holiday on parking nu'UM'S," but today urged fhat pity Jolks cooperate by leaving plenty of spacu for farm families of Southwest Arkansas to perk, „ The merchants committee pf Hope Chamber of Commerce is cppperatiug and will have special Farm-City display windows as wuil as merchandising events at special prizes, •> Jimmy Cook and I-Jarry ilfaw- thornp of the Kiwanis Agricultural today Congress of 4-HCIubs Is Meeting clay I3tn 'ROCK (APJ— The two- annual Arkansas 4'It Club Congres opened here today \\ith mure than 300 members registered, Highlights of Ihc congress will be recasnition of adults leaders and winners in various contests sponsored by the Arkansas Clubs. Wuru Mrs, Lioyd Ilulett of Swiflon and "Denver Breeding ol Clark Grave, who wore picked as adult leaders of the year, They will accompany Arkansas' 4-H represent tativos to the national congress in Chicago later this munth, Tho delegates to the national meeting include Handall Wilson -"f Clay County, James Pottit of Jackson County. Ann 'Matthews of Lawrence County and Judy Phillips of Sebastian County. Mf'ss Phillips, state president will preside at the annual banquet tonight at which recognition certificates and project champions w|H Jao presented. 1/ave Gruudfest. president of the Arkansas Stale Chamber of merce, will a.ddrtss a tomorrow, sponsored by the Arkansas Cquncii of fietaif Merchants, C. A- Vinos, associate director ot the ^Agi'icultural Service, an> nounced. that Thomas G. Wilson pf Conway had been named chairt man of the J958 fund ddve for the state a.nci national 4-H Foundu- UD. 'ghe J'oundalion sponsors tha intwnatioat farm youth csgha.ngs Child of 20 Months May Lose Legs % CLARKSVILljE, Ark, thony Wayne Taylor, a chubby 20- month - old boy who likes » to • "dance* to music on telcvisio n.t'aces lifojfwilhoul lee's., Both legs j will be amputated, " '•'- ,,*• His legs have been sp badly de- •, formed since 'birth that surgeons,/ have decided it will 'be belter to -] amputate them and fit the chile!'' with artificial limbs, • ';'{*.•'''• One leg Is scheduled lo be re», ; moved' al a Forl Smith hospital 1 ',,, late this month. The second «ini-V pulatlon probably will be 'perform.' od about a year from dale of,»*the-T first. ••• • :-/;;• f . Doctors explained that the.-loyvfir ' 'half of the principal bpne, '• the; tibia, is absent in both legs,-Tho,-. boy also has club feet and at birth ' = both hips were dislocated,!- Th'e.rp, js no knee,cap on one leg,..;- : f >"', -. The boy, nicknamed "Nieki,*! •' first was taken to a Fort, Smithy bone specialist when he was five. ? days old. . •-> r ^ s Various corrective measures,, have been tried, 'but have" boe.n, •'• unsuccessful because of the Jaek; <i of the tjbia below the knes, >• The boy is the son of Mr. and " Mrs. Howard, Taylor of ClarKs*-' villc, • , • */ Deportment Stpre Sales Dip Some ST. kQUIS (AP! — 1 T ,.., store cales in the Eighth' ,-„-,,,„„,, Reserve District last weel? sljppec; ^ 4 per cpnt below sales in ihe sajijeu-' week in 1957, , <,'."-> The loss was attributed tQ truck drivers strikp jn- St^Pl and the difference in timing j,(f sales promotion in J^ittje JlQpJj, J,, fi Ivouis sales were off 11 .por QeAl' 1 ' 1 * and Ljltle Rock sales fell " ~'"'' On the plus s}de, seven district cities averaged a cent gain; iXiuisyilU. sales per cent end Memphis sj|lps. up 6 pur cent, Sales for the four Saturday were,, 3 per cen£ the same r peripa }ast 9^4if9tm^n^pi ; ^^|- c,ri5»%r i s*^W| >PJ,

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