Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1958 · Page 1
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November 24, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 24, 1958
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To City Subscriber!! If ysu fail t§ gef yeiirItap pl|as§ telephone 7«3431 by 6;30 p. m, and a speeial will deliver yaup paper, ' IV r For §ea £efumn a! B&f f em 6f THIS P8Q8 - . AfiTU VfcAB. WAI >1A MA *>L 6U I H YEAR! YOU, 60 « NO, 36 *'*' J8M, PFIH 1 JM, II, l»i» HOPS,; ARKANSAS, M5N&AY;\N0VIM§IR 24, 19S8 ths AHotlalcd PrtH i Audif Sutcsu at Av, Net Nid eirtl. t m«i, endtni Sisi. 3D, W8 *.» 3,4(58 Se COPY West Still Split en Policy Over Berlin Action By SEYMOUR TOPPING BEftLiM (APJ —, The Western powers were reported still uiiabir to agree today on a policy of unl> fied action toward the Communist challenge in Berlin. (Pfhcre Were many indications that the United States, Britain and France Were finding it difficult to agree on a plan of action if.... and when Soviet Premier Khrushchev unlimbet's a definite projjosal for dismantling the four- power regime for the city. Khrushchev declared two weeks ago that the Soviet Union was ready to pull out of the four-power setup, a leftover from the victorious Allies' cooperation in Gcr- jBany, and leave the Woslern powers on their own .fn dealing 1 with the- East Germans. The. West's dilemma Was how far to go in dealing with Moscow's East German satellite, Despite official denials, reports persisted here, in London, in Washington and in Bonn thai the British see less danger in such deat- injf than do the Americans. French or West Germans. _Thc West German government «§ Bonn is opposed to any Western dealings with the East German PtC'ds. It favors the use of tanks to break down the barricades uncl lighting planes to protect an airlift if the East Germans get tough about letting supplies through to the, 10,000 British, American and French troops holding the island of West Berlin. 110 miles behind the fron Curtain. ..The West's uncertainly seemed stem partly from the lact Continued on Page Three it Weather •Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending al 7 a. 311. Monday, High 74, Low 43; o precipitation; Total 1958 precipitation through October, 47,06 inches; during the same period a year ago," 61,94 laches, _,, N , "••( „ ARK REGIONAL FORECAST . By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All sections; Considerable cloudiness and cooler this afternoon to- niglit and Tuesday, Wednesday considerable cloudiness and mild. High this afternoon in CDs central, mid 50s to low 60s northeast, mid 60s to low 70s southeast and southwest, in 50s norlhwc'st; low tonight mid 40s central, upper 30s to low northeast, southeast and 30s northwest, low to mid 40s southwest and in ARKANSAS; Considerable cloudiness through Tuesday, Colder with lowest 30 to 40 north and as to 45 south portion tonight Highest 1 50s north and 60s south portion Tuesday,. LOUISIANA; Partly cloudy to cloudy through Tuesday, cooler northwest and extreme north por- gbn and in north portion Tuesday. ELSEWHERE "By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Albany, cloudy r 46 39 Albuquerque, clear C2 3i Anchorage, cloudy 17 19' A,t,lanJa, cloudy Bismarck,, snow Boston, cloudy Bijffalo, cloudy clouuy 69 58 29 13 46 4» 54 3R 54 39 60 ,09 Pes Moipes, cloudy Petrpjt, snow Fort Worth, cloudy ploudy pqjis, ploudy City, cloudy ftngelep, cloydy Louisvijle, cjoudy Memphis, cjeai* Miami, sloufy 38 56 30 57 33 .09 74 <H 44 ?7 62 4$ 69 3? 80 5? 69 68 72 55 88 77 -01 s? si ,ga San Paul, cloudy . Orleans, M 72 M York., e}o cl yy 50 <i§ City, cloudy 73 37 ' |9 ?9 53 3U 58 4g 43, 37 .tf 45 36 gi) 61 40 7P, 45 Cloudy 46 $$ -,3f 51 Qrp,, vain PUy, .ft ,6? 47 REGAL J EMOTION — Varied forms of Joyous emotion' show In the faces of these thfee contestants for the Tournament of Roses queen title In P.asadena,, Calif., as they hear they have been chosen as finalists, Crying Is Pamela Prattler, "left, while Thea Corcoran, center, stares In wonderment and Diana Rassmussen, right, is ready'to'cov ;r her face'In excitement. — NEA Telephoto p ; ••--k. ' ' ' 200 Students in Turkey. Day Pageant Two hundred students of Hope Junior High School will, participate in the annual Thanksgiving pageant to be .presented in the Hops High School auditorium, Tuesday night, Nov. 25 at 7:30, according to Mrs. Frank Mason, principal. The pageant entitled "Challenge of Tomorrow" was written and will be directed by Mrs. J. T. Murritt, English- teacher. This imaginative tour oC the svorld will depict scenes of various countries and the United States {stressing American democracy and the maintaining of world unity./A chorus, of seventh 'and 'eighth grade Glee Club student's.will b<? directed by Mrs. B. C.' Hyatt, music ' drills-atv en are under the direction of Mrs. Patsy 'R. Davis, girls physical education teacher and Mrs. Merrill. The military drill is under the direction of Grit Stuart Jr -. Science teacher, Mrs. F, J. Burroughs, history teacher is in charge of the United States guoup and their costumes. The cast wilt include tho follow- ing'students; Spirit of Tomorrow — Cherry Anderson, Mexico — Mexican Hal Dance '— Mary 'Alice Caslon, Jennifer Cox, Ginny Warren, Sharon Roberts, Vince Foster, David Porterfield, Tony Puvlle, Donald Collums, Billy Bearden, John Dyer, Eugene Rushing and Rickey Butler. Alaska — Dance oS the Totem Poje; Barbara 'Recsei Patsy Smith Janice Martin, Susan Cook, Kendall- Yocum, David Waddle, Earl Ray Murphy, Jewel Stecjo, Phillip Camp, Bryan England and Cecil England, England — English Dancers; Brenda Ban-online, Peggy Puke, Carolyn Rogers, Brenda Helm, Dwight Hampton, Johnny Lamb, James Hutson and Jack Jackson, Scotland —' Dance of (he Highlanders; Mary Sue Duckett, Janet Torre], Becky Willis, Ljnda Gibson Joe Mosloy, Al Wisepbcrger, John Pollock and Richard Pharris, Ireland — Dgnpo of the Shamrock; Glenda Pall, 'Linda Gail Johnson, Jean Neal, Sharon Green Johnny Schooley, Charles Horton, L.arry Embrec and Jerry Pate, Hungary — Gypsy Dancers: Barbara O'Steep, Pamela Lance, flora Ann King, Earl Bruce, Jerry and Charles Beyerley, France — The 'Parisian Dancers — Carolyn Beck, Jan Ellis, Shar« on Roberls, Judy Hgrtsfield, M,ary Bell; AUPrt Carjolyn IJartsifield, Shepard, Ann parsoQs t Lora (Johnnie R,-jy(forci, Jean' ivinser 'and £athjeeu White. legionnaires — Puvall Moore, Jli-pmy McAdams, Howard .Pyers a.|icl Johnny 'Honeycuj.1. . , " ss Paneers: Pat P etn Jackson,, Ponna pley, Bulb £nn Bu^dy _ Anthpny, Johnny Judy JJoeeys, jSHedge, FORCING A SMILE — Escorted by a matron after a jury found her guilty,of murder and demanded life imprisonment, Caril Ann Fugate tries to force a smile for photographers following a historical courtroom scene. The 15-year-old girl was convicted" in Lincoln, Nebr,, for her part In, one of the murders committed by condemned slayer Charles Starkweather — NEA Telephoto Bomb Explodes in New Orleans Parking Lot NEW ORLEANS, UP) FBf agents and 'police sought today 10 determine whether an attempted safecracking at Rabbuiii Vocation' al School was linked with a bomb explosiorj at'q nearby public school rpedical building. ' l ' The homemade 'but powerful bomb ojcplpded Sunday night in an oulside motor, ventilator in front Of a parking _ .spot used by" Dr. James F. Redmond,' superintendent' of New Orleans public, sphoola. Th<? rncdioaj, building, Rabouin School ard the .schogj'bonrd's central Administrative .office are located in the sa.iYje arcs in downtown Now O'rjeans, F3I agents, who h,nd been .called inlp the bombing investigation, were again asked to ajd, polipc in- of the ' altc-mpted safe ' cracking, The would : be "safo prackers bat- lorod opc-n a nipta] cabinet in wliieh the schoo'} safe is located, but failed tq open th^ sate. No one was hurt by the blast, which took place qj the- spot where Or, James p. Redmond, superintendent of Orleans parish schools, parks his par, ' * Redpiond was "amending a meet' ing of the' Louisiana Teachurs jftssn. al His office is fy and Jacjc Coop, ' pwejis, Prenda Sanders, L,inda ^ Jen, Qwen Palmer, Ona Easte'r}ing MulUps., Larry Powe|J, Ray Hamilton, Bgiiny p.ook and B.dwjn — f fin fianpe; . , Jean Wjlliains, 9114 Yvonng Qp,a'^. — fiance of, l{ie W in another building 'nearby. Qlfjcers had qo jjlieqry abQUt a ji)atiyo for tho^-Jjombing' wiiich caused minor damage, ' U.g. District Court hpre has pr- dered.- the-gchopl goarrj, tp ;'eg«te pufeRc liberate speed," has bee]> set- -f or '"with' all de- definite tim.e State Court Upholds Death Sentence LITTLE ROCK — Ihu Ar kansas Supreme Court today upheld the deaih sentence of Thomas Walker, Negro, of Blytheville, in, the fatal shooting, of a Wosl Memphis service stalion operator. Walker was convicted anci sentenced- to eleclrouiiljon for tho shotgun slaying of J. W. Ormaii during i\ robbery March 9, ' 1957, In' (i unanimous opinion the high court conceded yfaikor was v»n- vicied largely on circumstantial evidence, But, Chief Justice Carte- ton Harris wrote, the evidencu was sufficient to sustain the conviction. Two witnesses to the shooting, Mr. and Mrs, Marvin Smith, wore unatole to identify Walker as the Assailant, Police found a shotgun jn Walker's possession and a ballistics ex- op Urges UN Action on Space Plan Without Russia By MAX HARRELSON UKlfKD NATIONS, N.Y. (Al 3 ) —The United States today proposed that tlie U.N. go nhead without the Soviet Union if the Russians refuse to take part in a proposed international study of outer 'space cooperation, The proposal was made by Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, who told the U.N.'s Hi-National Political Committee he had been unable to reach agreement with Soviet Deputy Fore-inn Minister Valerian Zbrln in private talks. Lodge, said he hoped Zorin would vote- for'a revised 20-nalion resolution which embodies many ot tho elements In a rival Soviet plan. He added, however, that failure of the Soviet Union to agree should not hall U.N. action. "We. hope the Soviet Union will eoonerate," Lodge said. "If the Soviet Uiiion docs not take part, T do not think that is a reason -to falter. Wu can still do useful work." Lodge reported that the United Stales and the Soviet Union had )iln into a solid deadlock over lh» composition of the proposed U.N. committee which would be given the task of working out a purmii- nen.t agency on the Dcaccful uses of miler space. .Westorri diplomats predicloO i> handsome majority for the 20-na- tlon proposal with or without Soviet support .••Some Asians and Africans expressed doubt that the Russians would sit on the committee, which would report back to llm Asscm- bly next -year on svhal the UN should do'to promote interiifitional •cooperation . in the study and peaceful use of outer space. . The committee would consist ',>[ 38' countries — three Communist. (Jirce neutralist and 12 pro-West- ,,crn. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorln has dc- 'manclcd that Communist and neutralist countries tcguther should equal the total of pro-Western eounlrles.vl' &5A;M'ivH;4(Sovi el-'resolution won It) establish an 11 nation committee directed to draft a program and rules for a purmanenl I'nternalion- 01 committee for spucc research It would consist of four Communist countries, three neutrals and four Westerns. The United States and its cosponsors had been waiting since Friday night for Soviet reaction t<> the revised version ol their original Nov. 13 resolution. They submitted the nesv draft after Zorin and U.S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge failed in private talks to 1 agree on composition of the proposed special committee — the. main stumbling block to preparation o fa single resolution that they could pass unanimously. Mrs. John Go'mes of McCaskill Dies Saturday Mrs. Violet Gaines, aged 58, a resident of McCaskill, died Saturday afternoon in a Hope hospital. She was vpry active member o£ McCaskill Methodist Church, Survivors include her husband, John Gajrjes; three sisters, Mrs. Pudge Bryant of Orange, Texas; Mrs. Constance Reeves oi Prespoltj' Mrs, Paul Luce of Cargpolis, Pa., two brothers, Guy C. Ames of Hamburg, Cromer Ames of Santa R,osa, Texas, < funeral services were to be held at 2:30 p. m, Monday at McCaskill. Methodist Church by the liev, Bruce Becnc. Burial by Cornish 1 Funeral Services was to be in Bel-i ton Cemetery, \ School Placement Law in Alabama Is Ruled Valid by High Court Parents of 4 Negro Children Challenged Law Outstanding Student Award I — Stiir PholoandlSngraving FIRST RECIPIENT this year of the Joe Amour Service award Is .Davicj, Watkins, topiphoto, being >jglven the .award by Principal,,-, ™J^lif;e*'At.'ainn^''The'iawafc('/s t plvcrt > eacli.nl/ie weeks to the outstand*' ing student In the field of service to the, school. The awnrd' is sponsored by the Student Council, second photo, front row left to right; Mr, Adams, Jimmy-Tate, Judy Rate- Jiff, Sharon Foster, Suzanne Sommerville, David Watkins, Georganne Lowe, Teddy Jones, Johnny Graves and Anna Wltman. Back row: Cherry Myers, Sandra Galnas, Linda Thrash, Judy Easterllng, Ford Ward, Jan Rienharclt,, Caryl Joy Meyers, Tina Pilkinton and Barbara C-.nton. The presentation was made at student assembly this morning, appearing on the program were Jimmy "Tate, David Watkins, Georgesnne Lowe, Mr, Adnrns and Supt, James H. Jones, The selection committee was composed of a student elected by each class and four teachers appointed,by the principal, Around Town The Star §tafl ^According to Agrigultural Dept, ' statistics 3,174 bales of cotton havejpher Petre. ginned in Heiripsiead fjtam the j 1958 crop, prior to Nov. 1 as com-1 Emmet PTA js planning H turkey pared to '4,372 a year ago.., , , L.&-J supper Tuesday beginning at § p- fayette county has ginned, S,5B1 ( ; " • • • bales as compared to 0,??5 during the same" period last year , , . Mill*! ppunty shows ?,?81 ynd 2,438 a year ago, he Qame and Fish Commission . . . th,e plafes are 50 cents' . the meals will be served ill plenty tjme to aijow Jans to attend I ball o'clopk. which winch at 7 at 7! 40 Fjye j{end,ersgi\ Stale Teachers leported, 13,24? lejgai 4901,' kills in .College sludents wure initiated Ar&ansgs durjng U;e jjrst season, Theta Alpha Phi national dramatics end PO illega,! kilis , , . 4h(s eon>jfra,ternity Sunday « . . they pa.r«s tQ 5,885 hi the Urst period t ed ^i,}l ^n4rpw? 04 iiope. last )'C|,r . , , HonipsteasJ with 160 1 \, > ~^~~^-^~ kUU raakj-4 |0th' jn Uip' state ...» Tfre iiope-Nashyillo ggnie ih,e earpjrvjssjpn ' aoriouflcc^ new; ofl js sfeteel joy ?:!§ p. m, ' bfo oj: public Jiunt^J giyjng jgay . , . the $ash, v i}!e ^reserves, l r peludihk the Bois- drill teani yjjl jpprJfQrm at § ' " jnc|dpntaljy fejck:- ,|yiri.' !Mi«;%;^ite • £>M>vtoitie9»\Hi&£' Ray Hughes i : Wil!Head March of Dimes Raymond Hughes, insurance iigc.nl, has been appointed Ilenip- stead County director for the 1059 March of Dimes, it was announced today. The drive will bo held in January. * The polio'figbt-ing organisation' is expanding into a broad now force that will tackle health problems on a wider front and no longer will conline its activities to a single disease, Initial new goals include arthritis and birth detects (,«on. genital malformations), "1 am confident that tin; people of Hempsu»ad County, who helped mako possible victory over polio through ilieir contributions to the Marion of Dimes' over llm pasl 20 years, will «iv( even greater s t up- port U) thu National Foundation's cxpandt-d program in the future," tho county director said, '"We would iikb to intiko II dear, as wi- begin preparations foj- tho 1050 March of Dunus. that the Na- tionyl Foundation will not abandon pujio putir-nts, 1 ' (he director de» claic'd, ''We have a mural objiga,« lion to Un; puiionls r>! this county; to continue- tu "provide needed care and rehuuiJitution, and we will fujr JiH this obligation." The dire-dor hlrpssed that while solution of the problems of arth* jiljs and birth cJ0/«c(s are tho im- rnodiato now lioals of the Wluvch of Pldit'Sr, tho organization also Will lollow leads as they develop in tlic fields of virus re-sesrgh and studies of Um guytrai nervous system. • Preachers to Speak of Citizens' Meet VAN BURION, Ark, CAP)—Two Little Hock segregationists are scheduled to speak at a mooting of ^he Crawford County Cltix.ens Council hove tonight, They arc tho Uov. Wesley Prudon, ))«stor of Broadmoor Uap- list Church and prcKidunl of Lillli: Hook's Capital Citizens Council, ' and Dr. MaJcom G. Taylor, ri j council r/oard member and trua- i>-urer of the Littic- Jloek Private Sciiool Corp, 13 -oei'sons met vfojcnt hi week which pn^ed last Traffic {ic9idt>j}ts topK sis Uvf?s, |U!e|4.cnt9i slioutings thr«, Ure t)ire$ and pnp .man waj a w TO a n a*,Jw% ^lU Finds Slayer ofFather After 18 Years CRKSTV1KW, Fla. (APJ—Sher- ilt Hay Wilson's probi; uf his father's Ifi-yuar-old slaying has cnU- od in conviction ot two CvestvU'sv brn thers. The Okaloosa County officer was; n ]g-year-o!cl boy v.liyrj o siibigiHi jjl'jst fatally vvouudi'U Crc-slview Police Chief Lester Wilson, The bpy grew up, became sheriff iw< years ago and launchod a new in- vestigatiifti thgt rcuchud out MS fur us Texas and North Carolina for witnesses. A Circuit Court jury Sunday lound Jesse Caysun, 50, and Cav- sorj's brother Puylc, 5), uuilty of first degree murder in (ha lp-10 killing- J( rocomirtcnded mercy, which infant scntcricwsi ot lilo ijn- p,risoii!tH''iit fo) both men, > • Wiljiaip Oorac'c- Brown. 40, Accused • with thi, Cay&ons, was »c- awtled. A prosecution wiincls, Mrs. Mattii. Lee Taylor Bocrk of San Antonio, Tex.. tos>lif't'ti sh« saw ihtj thice defsncljints in a cjifc ihe jijght of (ho ila'yiu^ and later saw them lolliw Wilson ip a cai with lights off. Mrs. Boeck said Shu was beaten Up lalw ih«t night by an uTuden'i- jiyd. ijsgaiJiint, svhu Uireutc-ncd worse "it you c(oiiH tvr$$\ what yp.u saw Icnsght'' ^tXQthcr pio?ccution • witness, Mrs, Mttrjoriu l^in,g ' o£ Ppcky MovuH, A' C,, «sajd she bc«A£d Uivuc rr/on wpe ^PKS« Caysun" to go to " . st&tp HU-ntsJ hospitt" jpfltllPV' b«C9U!jc they. Ue ,wa? going ? s ;;"i| WAStirNOTON (AP>—t'Ue Su- promo Court today ruled thai Al-> •-'•• abama's school placement law U '•<' valid on Its fncu. i "\ It ti|)held a decision by n special/- Ihrcc-judRo U.S. District Court U» ; Alabama, ,\ '< 'Parents of four Negro children •In Birmingham had challenKcd tha rv plnccmunt law and appealed to lh».^- Supreme Court to' review uncl r•»-,._£. verse the special court. In a brief order, the Supremo',' Court sold it affirmed Iho special ' court judgment "upon (he limited •' grounds on which Ihn District -"; Court rested its decision," T <>, In upholding the Alabnma law/ the special court sold H "furnlshpii the Icfial machinery for an orderly r administration of tho public" schools in a constitutional manner ?by the admission of qualified PU---1 plls upon a busis of inclividuul - 3 ; merit witlioul regard to their race ,J or color." • (.' «* "We must presume tliat it.'WillJl bo so administered," the special3 court added. "If not, in some fu-\V lure, proceeding it is possible that*', it may' b'u declared unconstilulion-^ nl in.jls application. Tlie ruspon- '* .sihility''rudU primarily upon fhci§ local schools boards, but ultimate-, _: ly upon all ot the people, of .the ': Stnto, 1 .' . .,.'., Counsel for tho Negroes In appeal to the high- tribunal' I'd tl;q purpose, ^ff^ intent /if.' by the Supremo Court in its sehtfoi" SOBrugation decisions. , ' i', The iSuprcmct. Court's unslgneci; 1 order indicated thnt nil nine JUB-/?, tices agreed. The ordei 1 was issued ",on the basis of legal briefs sub-.\': milled by both sides, and without"* oral arguments. Can't Turn Off Ignition, Woman Dies CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) woman drove to her death today a a palicarrjan in a cruiser' vainly tried to toil her hovy to") shut off the ignition ot her speed'* ing automobile as il approached '$ • sleep hill, V-'> The woman was identified' a? Myrtle JSinhmisn, 49, V .. Officer- Etewortb Crujnor said hp was Bitting'in p restaurant -drinl?''' ing a cup ot coftce wUen.}hla i cruiser v'as sjdeswipcd. He dashed-* outside, jumped into his car'a'iid chase, ' ;, Pull over to the curb,""bo eje* of, the woman driver w^oB^; he drew alongside, ', s t "I can'i'stop the car" she cri<j ,,« C'-\^ "1 can't slop the cur" she out, , *• "Turn off the Ismtion key,' 4 ; Greinar directed, - '"I can't flnci it" she shouted 'Approaching cars forged the? licer to drop back as the reached a h|Il. There is a turn at' the did of tho hi|l. Mrs. jSjnliayj >'g failed to make it. tfer ca)-' Wf-'aV pole and she was Hilled, ' ;.'?', Widow of Court Justice WASHINGTON UP)—The ow of Chief Justice < rjarli(n Stone of tlu; U.S. Supreme died Sunday at her homo, • Mrs. Stone was bor» in the community ijs h9r husband C'h-storliC'ld, Vt.H,. The pl_uef it died in 1^6, Mrs. .Stone's survivors jnelculg i/V two sons, Lauson Ji. Stone, a N^r^V York qtlorney, and Prof. &If»r 11. Stone of the University of "

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