Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1958 · Page 1
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November 29, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 29, 1958
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To City Subscribers! If you fail fd get yaur star pleasd telephone 7-3431 by 6:30 p. tn. tihd a special c will deliver your pdp6f, Boat* Knife For Weather Report! See Celumn at Seffem of This Page- •x 60TH YEAk: V6L 60 — NO. 40 61 , 11, MOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1958 full i A&drt Bufs»o 6f A». Ntt Nid cittl. S mat. tfrimi J.-sl. 38. mi « Witt District Honors Coach John Pierce Coach of Year, Dist. 4 3,468 <• * r\" -••—' "•V,,\J- *f ' N "* !- ')" •*•*-* it c v *H s -'1,7, <m ^v^-Vct^; ^ 4^:il4*.'^^^ ltt ^' ! C, iff^iW M-$;I> i \ »•&*%»* Bill Hairr,- Winston Duke 4. Jerry Jhurman < _ _ ,, * .-- —SlaftPhofos & ^.. (it u,,., t) s ,., :;THE UNDEFEATED Hope Bobcats* whb^Won 12 straight .this • season placed seven men on the all-district team and Coach John' rierce came in for district honors too. Coach Pierce was picked- by other coaches as the s District Coach of the Year.' Rarely doss a mentor win 12,.games in his first year'as-head coach, His'team ' scored 400 points while holding opposition to only 60 points. Only three of the opposition's touchdowns'could be called earned, tne rest were against the second string players, Don Boothe took top player honors by being selected the outstanding player in the district. .The 200-pound Bobcat fullbacK made the offensive team but was perhaps one of the best defensive pla>eia In ,the district, going into the'^guard and tackle spots frequently to help stop an opponent march. John Craves was another defense half but he too could just as eaMly have made the offensive team,' In fact all the Hope players were standouts both ways, 1 David Watkins made the offensive team, Jerry Thurman, offensive tackle; Bill Hairr, offensive end; Winston Duke, offensive guard and Roy Rowe, offensive center. |t was Hope's first undefeateu' season and their first undisputed' district title. Brookwood FiffSi Grade Has Proqram . i >~ * , * 1 Brookwood 5th grade had charge of the annual Thanksgiving program Wednesday with the following students taking party: * Sammy Strong, Gary Russell, Jim Robinson, Paula Christian, Garland Bright, Edward Bode, Leland 'Lavender, Larry Crane, Gayle " Dijcon, " William Waller, Dudney, Shirley Dennis Wood/ Claud, "Ward, Jimmy Bright. Jimmy Hwvcll: Jimmy Ponder, Karen eald,well,\ Dimie Purllp, Carol Grarjfafd.'Tpcg'gy Me* Corkje, , Linda Still, ' Jackie Hearst, Greg Martin, Phillip" White, Susan Turner, James Ball, Gene Thomp, Juliana. Fenwick, and pianist Perfest Season Is Result of Training/Coaching, Teamwork Holds first ' ~ Algeria eleBJ,lpi)5 wit.h the gljojpe Ijinit-edl (o candidates' suppopiing. COR, for al fyenph n the wju and "' ,,!»*:« If o- Reports Reels Over Africa §ATgLLg &r. Michael \Vood is a mquniain. v of a jives pn the side ot ]vtru»t $n- jaj'p, ,1-10 has u quartet ' of eUjJ4i-e;i 9114 almost a conUncntful Pi' Crippled and diseased^ patients. -fje jQ/fer-g {hem Ills' Cervices free. ^ differences, however, e^o 'Pr, > Mike W,QOd and his d AJoei't Sehweit^ei*, whom" iie ! »yho Conscience , of -Aii'jc-a.- 1 SghwpiUer- can"'WBU, i'ov tlie fa ?°me to runf, By .MARY 'AJSITA UASEJER It WHS a perfect season!.* For tho first time in the,, history of the Bobcat football team those words are true, Oh, sure. The 'Cats made some mistakes. They weren't perfect in that respect, ;* But in tho Wjn column of statistics, they made a clean sweep. '' There are three factors that combined to make that possible — training, coaching and teamwork. First, the Bobcat? of '58 realized that each cog 'in a machine must be kept in good condition. When the machine is hjuman. that means strict training and > Constant practice, . ' , '. Second/ not a 'little credit is due . the fine coaching staff, headed by John, Pierce, This has been Coach Pjerce's first year as head football mentor and his team's fine show' ing .^peaks "-\yejj for his promotion. He has been a'bly assisted by Pon Seviet't head basketball coaph, Gordon Beasiey, "J3" toajn poach Bill BJake and Don Pujp^ The )at« tor two did roost of th'e" scouting of the, teams (before ' them, / Home Burns/ Life Savings Saved ^OBT. SM|TH, Ar'?, (AP)—Fin 'destroyeel'' tour rooms of Lewis Brooks'' five-room frame home to- -flay,''".Ff)rtunatelv, a sock contain JflktUhe ^Books' Jife savings was hidden in the fifth vooni- Firemen recovered the sock and the $1,500 it contained after ex languishing the bjqze. Neighbors had to restrain Mr;: Brooks from rushing back into tho burning house to save tho money nnd Ihe Brook?' pet dog, in \ybos3 bed the sock was hidden. The dog suffocated. , factor is" summed UP in the words, a fout'pall TBAM. A slate' p'aper de?pribe<i the Bobcats, as *'one of the Ijest ced arjd poised schoolboy teams <in poythweft ^rksns^s." , }t fw stated tijat "riypl scouts apd' ,c-hes genernlly'agree that jRopp Jjas excellent' team speedi a strong line and a. backs/' - , of hard - " ,individual glayp^s w ''and ' pom mended fpr- th,Qir' I pp'rfpji-j ; -n.aTijces liSieji betwjpen, , tlio< .'JSa.st ' and 1 fommendpd. : BsJ, t »» ,Jio spd, N J 'TllP -buttle of {in-individual ^ t j,d.ep}0|les, IE being jfou^t out in cd fey alHtyH a ch 4'fl f? «0ly as Alliea"' J can't tell you jiow stroag ?tv° n l as jts weakest link and ihat t U « /*^— '. ! ™J J.-'ill?- ._J1 -..'*_ _. L J l_ _ ~. 4_ni-.- * -- --- -_. "B..1 _ 1 .. «.1 il p9JPtaM»i?l'Mluepce"}s jit the. ej'g's ^ .conquer. $ we've ....If-rflf^^k^f ;afe jb 3 ,80%/lQ J!WS' v itK.? J '" f !'•>'"> • ^?","-^' ' xMw f ^^ *|s ; 4« -if i4 w suoh»a''bie electric.' current alunti " success! only with'Jj)» NixonLoidcin Egg in Scar© Campaign I'AP) ™-V|ce President Njj(on laid an egg, ostricft- size. JJe conducted a scaro"campaign agairjst the'Qernoerats jri the 1938 iileeiion drive and ursed a,ll U, $,, Japan Resume Security Talks TOKYO fAP) — The United Slates and Japan will resume no- gptutiohs nexl week on revision rf their lost security Irmly, Kor- eiEn Minister Aiichiro Fujiyama stud today, 4 Th$ talks between l-'ujiynlti.i and U.S. Ambnssndor liouK.lns mnc- Avthur II formiilly operJerl Oct. 0. They reportedly were slili in tin exolorntory stage nfter two hicet- iiiRs when they wu-c stispenrled Oct. 22. Official Says Private Schools -.UTTLli! ROCK fAP)— W. H. Goodman member of the boin-d of UIQ Lilllc Rork Private School Corp., told u segregationist oi-Rin- ixwlion lost nluht hp felt prlvute schoolls were "here lo slap." ^In a talk to the League of Central High Mothers, Good-nan criticized use of 'he- term "free public schools" nnd asked the League lo il Red Leaders in Asia May Be Brewing Trouble By NATE POLOWEtZKV TOKYO (AP) — Asia's Commit* nisi leaders may be liooklntJ Up n hew move to test the western world's defenses and ncrvi'S. The strategy may have been laid down In a series of conferences among Mao Tzciluhp. Wed i China's boss. North Korea's Pro* micr Kim II Sung, and North Viet Nam's President lio Clii Minh. Pulping radio hns assigned the emir-id role In the talks la Kim, who visited for several • days' with Mao and other Rod Chinese lend- i-rs In Wuhan and then journeyed to Viet Nam in nieel Ho, The^radio said "mitlual support" was pledged "against U.S. Imperial- is-m." Gotncrings Banned in South Korea South Koren pellet today bfllincd ouldoot tffttherings nhcl ttcmnnslru* tions of nil kinds. Police clilof T.c Kmitf link snld police hnvo uncovered nnd arc Investigating "n serious North Korean Communist suh- version lilot against the Itcnubllc of Korea." He cited two rt-et'nl clashi's -iff Korens consts, between South Ko- rt-nn patrols nnd armed f!*«tmui'' n,lsl Vessels ferrying espionage agents, Lions Auction Offers About Everything Everything from eggs to nuto- mobiles hnve been auctioned on Hie annual Lions Community Christmas Auction during the past six years. All proceeds have gone to helping needy families til Christ- There has been no other word i nuis "T:v\v i 1 ; 1 ivjt free." IIP fli".'', - iivd A'We bought and paid for them. H- cosl you just as much to send poor kids to a public school us a private schooll." The corporation has established a jt'^rcgnlcd high school to leach white students displaced by th* clobinR ot Little Rock's four public high schools In the Integration dispute. Gov. Orvol K Faubus, who shut down the schools to head off racially mixed classes, bocks, the corporation school which has. about MO pupils. on Ihe purpose or results of the conferences. But the. emphasis on Kim added weight to speculation thai if r uiy new move is coming — following the qulclmg of Ihe Quemoy silua- , lion—it might bo from North Ko- J'ea, .Even during the hcighl of the Quemoy crisis, Red Chinese lenders—and Ihu Kremlin—kept propaganda organs harping on Korea. They called for withdrawal of U.S. troops from South Koreu claiming all Hod Chinese troops had pulled out from the North. They 'ko.pl. charging .South Korean President Syngman Rhoe with plotting aggression ngalnsr the Not-lh al American instigation. South Korean authorities Friday banned all public meetings, claim- Donations from tho public sup-lj,,,, t j, oy hnd llnc overed a big port the Instilulton. | Nol . Ul Korea subversion Goodman said students at ih'e corporation school respect it mote than a public school because they know that no onn is forcing them to attend. "If they gripe and say '1 don't like this old school' they can jusi walk away and no one will say anything," meeting. he told the League •*,, - 1 J«Jm several 'boolts to suppoi t his •contention that the Ncgro'is in plot which they would soon disclose Some of HIIPQ'S political opponents slate however, Ibis was a cover to force through a bill'giv- I inn police more power to kill off XUiee's political opposition. Both the Soviet Union nnd Red China turned their diplomatic fire' on Japan today warning her against use of American military bases in Japan against Red China A • SoViet. note, broadcast * from Moscow, said Japan was risking »•'..>—<. v.uii biit.it. my iii;j£|uia ill* i fcrior.in ability to tho white racr-i i , vol Y omo " 1 m a wnr Tie' 1 said Nogroos should be left lu ' oticlc nst was similar, ns,they are, "They are willing to accept Ihe simple life as il has' been handed down to them," ho said. West Berlin Ready for Cold War Siege By SEYMOUR TOPPING BERLIN (AP)—West Berllners lug in today for a six-month cojcl war siogo. Their officials spurned the Soviet proposal lo drive the Western Allies back beyond the Iron Curtain by converting West Berlin into a demilitarized "free oily." West Berlinors clt-arly j>aw the next six months as a period of uncertainty. A shopgirl gave a typical reaction: ''I'm afraid that if the Allies leave-, tho Communist people's police would come marching in one day,. If the Big Fpur turn West Berlin into a free c-jty, I'll start .looking for a job in Germany, YDS, the exodus to Germany would start "We in West Berlin say no," Mayor Willy Brandt dc-clurcd in q radio and television broadcast an emergency meeting of Cabinet to sludy Soviet Pre f r ^hrushchcv's piopoals All West Berlin pqrties, newspapers. and ordinary citizens scorned tq jack him up, " The 44-yeaj-ojd Socialist mayor, appealing for the support of tho Western world, promised that West Berlin's 2,?OQ,OQO citizens ivoujd not panic as the six rnpntiis proposed by Khrushchev for no-' jotiatiofls ryn out. * The Western powers withheld hejr finaj word on the Soviet pro. but the preliminary reac- ,iort indicated down. . pybJipan cgndirfcites for Congress ~ " .o all {he Republican candidates, 1 giving them advice pn iiow to win them to light alpng We vol. •el £ is ,8 thjit I ' Joy •|iis ts fn how |o win. ejegj-unv ssn| Qcj. IS, t&e^gftrp.V arg they would The U.S. SUile pepartment said the united States would vce to anything that ap abandonment qf the peoplo West Berlin to hpslilc domiJKi-, , in West Berlin. „ West Qermari QhynqeUor "^on: rad Adenauer, sgjd he was, sui> the Western Allies would "reject aims ju . Charles de Qfcullc- h^d airc-a4Y H §d; jljey plfef, again, npih- 1 \V,ej,t*l prj«mi?es to j Soviet Bloc Offers System of Inspection By MICHAEL GOLDSMITH GilSWEVA (AjPj— The Soviel bloc offered today to negotiate an elaborate international inspection system to prevent surprise atlack provided the West agreed to other disarmament measures, Jiri Harjok of Chechoslovakia, speaking on behalf of the five Communist nations, /put the offer before the ID-nation East - West conference on ways of preventing surprise attack. A communique announcing the Communist proposal did not specify what other disarmament measures the Communists demanded, It said ffajck submitted a uo. posal "for the establishment of ground observer posts and aerial inspectio'u, 'and simultaneous real- isation of certain measures in tho realm of disarmament to reduce the danger of surprise attack." It was Ihe second proposal put before- Mie J9-day-old conference; by tho Soviet bloc, which is rep-' resented by delegates from tho Soviet Union, Czechoslovakia, Pu land, Romania and Albania. Tho other Red proposal sought tp prohibit flights of nuclear-firmed aircraft ovpr foj-cign countries or ovet' the open sea, a move obviously aimed at the U.S. Strategic Air Command's constant readiness flights. Tho western delegations refused even to discuss the fij,-st proposalj contending it was polit« ical in nature- and therefore out-' side tho province of a' conference that the West considers was palled only to discuss the technicalities of prevention of surprise attacks, Jt seemed - likely the Western, delegations would refuse to discuss tho Cpmrnunist disarmament proposals, whatever they were. The Western delegations ha,YP refused to djscu&s disarmament at t|u> conference, contending it Js $n,- cllicr political question, for whic^ Jhe - technical eonfeienee was mH palled. • Jl was clear that the ty'cst was still determined riot to let the eqjv. ference into, tbc kind of. gene' Monday night al 7 p.m. the seventh annual auction will start over KXA'H and will originate from tho Hope City Hall Courtroom. Auction chairman U B. .Tobley said that, although the Lions Club sponsors tho event and ( does the Icgwork, the annual affair is truly a community effort, without the wholehearted co-operation of Hope business houses, professional people and all the citizens, ,, the charily auction could not succeed. Last year the event netted around -1200 which helped to feed and clothe over 250 families in this area last Christmas, day. The auction will' run from 7 to 10:30 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday night, Dec. 1, 2, 3. The public is urged to tune In on IQCAiR or attend the auction In person. Holiday Deaths Increase With Winter Weather By tHE AaSOClAtEb PRES8 Traffic I'M res MlscollnnuoUii Totnl 222 23 4-1 289 Nashville PCA II • , > : '-'^CI i History Shov/s Big Advance Twenty4ivo years ' ago — ,'No .23. M033 -- u group of./jirmijrs, ' ' Snow and ice-covered streets arlcldd lo traffic hnxnrds today nliH booster! the loll In accident dcalKi '„ the Thanksglvlnii weekend. Several crashes on tho stlppcty, highways were reported ns tho season's first major storm swirled <• fiom the Midwest Into areas oust of the Mississippi Klver. •> The hazardous driving condl* v lions, however, appeared to have, ' cut down the volume of traffic n.a highways, especially In the snow- covered regions. , '„ / The Thanksgiving weekend also ., is not regarded as n period Of <*.*••' Ira heavy traffic such as on oth'er ? major holidays. ', ; The number of, dead In highway r,- flccldcnts'-.since tho start of the.,'" weekend Thanksgiving 1 at 6'p. m." Wednesday (local time) showed' Ihe tolal running about normally or slightly below for the corroit- - ponding period at this lime* of ' year. Tho counl is to continue until midnight Sunday. • f-^ The National Safety Council, did 1 not make n prchollday estlmntb ', of Ihe traffic toll. U said,- r How- cs'cr,'that <170 deaths could'be* ex- 'peeled In. a similar 102-hour,'.mm-'' holiday period, 'i* ( An Associalcd Press survey Covering Ihe 102-hour period from 6-'' p.m. Wednesday, NoV, 12 to rrifcl- night Sunday, Nov. 16 showed a •' traffic death toll of, 394.. Other- vU-\ olcnt deaths Included 32 In fire's and 121 from miscellaneous'- oc-'" cidonts. " •,;'••-.,'' 'nifit at Nashville to to* get more credit to opc'rnteUhci) farms, Cotton was five cent per pound, corn twenty cents pur bushel and hogs were selling for $2,50 to $3.00 per hundred weight, It would bo an understatement to sny that times -were (bad — times Wore "desipcrale." Almost all sources of agricultural credit had dried up and more banks were closing every day. H was almost Impossible to got a loan for any purpose, Farm morU gages were, being foreclosed and there was little chance to gel them renewed or extended, - This was the challenge that faced those men who met with representatives of the Farm Credit Administration to organiy.o tho Production Credit Association, There wore seven members and two of them are still members of the Association today — Floyd Stavcly and Toland Green, both of 'Naslv ViUe,. .. Although the organisation had a very hurn'ble start in 1033, has long since reached a place of prominence in the community. Or) Dec. 31, 43-32, ull government capital wns retired and tho Assn. is now free o[ all government indebtedness. The Assn. now has a net worth of $342,000, which is made up of $188,355 member owned stock and $}53,6'15 accumulated surplus Tho assn. has nyw },000 members with 409 loans oulstand- ing for $1,077,057, with 320 ,j£mns (or $1,583,053 feeing made j n JJow- ard county this year, Members oX the Jirst board of directors were: Glenn Wallace, J. W. Cook, J. C. Cornish. R. M, Coulter and F, R, Gage, Mr. Wallace was elected president and Jay Y. >T01and WHS elected secretary- treasurer, Since that time its assn. has had A.. N. Johnson and Bar/iey Smith as presidents, Mr. Smith having served the Jast ZQ years, fhe assn, has bad us secretary treasurers ' Nixon in Kind Words for Mr. RoGkefeller i OXFORD, Eilgland (P/_ Vle»'> President Hichard M. Nixon show- '<»"•'*• crcd kind words on Nelson" A. -*& Rockefeller' In "a bantering ox-" ^ change with oxford Unlwrislly'* ••students today, > j.' He said the wealthy Republican- "s governor-elect of Now York wilt ,"', make n splendid governor an\l"-'\ would bo an excellent campaigner , nnd a fine candidate if nominated ' Jor Ibe presidency in 1.9CO. ' Several students tried a fcw^ ' teasing questions about the Nov. 4' "?; elections and particularly, a'bout' -•'• Jiockefeiler, The Republican' visi- " ''" tor wasn't rulfled. . .' ,->', "Now York was one "of tho' \ ; ' -bright spoRrin the elections," }\f , . replied, "Nelson Rockefeller is, •' one of tho best candidates I have <•'£ ever seen in public life. < "1 think he will make a did governor," The answer druw a loud Jqugf).-,/jj The students' inference appeared -~*s to be that-Nixon might'"oof approve him for any other officer i' But' N.ixon quickly added;'''"IE he should,get the nomination for the presidency in 1900, he -' will mnke an excellent campaigner ,- nnd fine candidate." - '. ,. -js-%,- • The vice president took'*'on;,lh,«? ! « studonl questioners in j "a l}fiU/"at/, Rhodes ijouse, Standing 1 - \yith him' -•'< were LJ. . Ambassador. John Whitney; and the British ar.,,,,_ .., sndor to Washington, Sir Baro'W;' *',' Csceia. , ' :-"•': The vice president of the Un.lled.--t. States drove out'from London on/J'Vi thq last day of his four-day vjsjt," ~" to Britain. ' Sermons Q U, S, Soldiers •ne assn. nas wa us secrevary- foot-high church window donated^" .-easurers Mf, Toland G. F. HiU,. t3y American soldiers to Ulmf.^ „ p. jioneycutt, |i. A, Kirmm an4 Cathedral was unveiled today ' ' toward Shaap, who is the present T he window depicts biblical" * Peward secretary treasurer, •'fhe present board of directors jnejud.es Barney Smith, F, M. Ren/row, Leroy Nix, U J. Bryson. and W. L, Williams. Youth I§ Blqmed for Deoths pontinue4 ihe Unilc.4 .J^ett for IS . ftwwggwu J&Y#- wity$f the th? PITY CAPJ - I'ii'e in tr u tra^h basket by a ayin,^ with matches, njacshal's yffiee- s<ud caused* th,e deaths of |iye f at u home fpr , children on Ihe nort)i\ve$t «ttUWrt» « f Oklahoma City, , ' $e"siiJd the youngster, Lee W.iU j3etRi t ope o^ those wh? died, in, -i 4b,p fire, apparently so| yii» • *^A Germany (AP) —- A §5i">'?< church wjndow 4on.qlg4 -, .• Arnerican soldiers to ' V\ff\ : ''< L windpw depicts bH?Uq4l," spenes. ' Soldiers o fthe U. S, Arrny's ^7t]j' infantry regiment, which \oK <.i^ Germany two years a^o . ai ] 4'-i§ ''" i ' now stationed at Ft, Carspn,, QojQ.," \, ! collected $5.0SO for the window. -;""<<A* Although yim was 'lip^' bontbed during \Vorld War II, cathedral sulfored ]iltje dama with Jhe excppUpn^ of Us windows, , - * ' ''-' .'V« ,

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