Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 1, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1955
Page 1
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VV3 •? ~ ., f ,,V - K,-'!Si*« ,*~* ,-^ ^T?*;* iW -' ' :' to City Subscrib«rt: If you foil to get your Star please Telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,ond a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star WEAtHErt FdftECAft '•SB •* *i<i«p v i^a •* r " k Arkansas •«> Pittif e i 0 u 4 y, warmer this iftefnooti, tonight* Thursday; thunderstorm* . iortb* west Thursday* Experiment Station report lot 24-hours ending at 8 a. m. Wedu**> day, High 83, Low flh. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 196 Star of Hap* 1899, Pr«i 1927 Ccnselidoted Jan. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1955 DAW Extends Strike Deadline Against Ford By RE,Y W. BRUNE DETROIT (UP) — CIO President Walter P.-Reuther today extended the strike deadline against t'rd Motor company until next anday to give the union and company 'more time to explore a new offer from Ford. The 140,000 Ford workers in 57 plants across the country had been poised to strike at midnight tonight if agreement on their guaranteed annual wage demand had not been reached by then. 'Reuther said, however, that the union will not extend the contract «iy further than next Monday worning." "If agreement has not been reached 'between now and that date a .strike will begin," 'Reuther said. Reuther confirmed reports that Ford made a new offer yesterday. He said, "Obviously there has not been sufficient time to explore fully the details of the new proposal." The company in its new propos- relaxed somewhat its previous %rong stand against the union's guaranteed annual wage demand. :-Details of the new offer were not released immediately. Both' sides agreed to extend the "blackout" on news developments for another 24 hours as they tried to reach a settlement. The union said Local'551 in Chi- M«mb«r: W» Aiioclattd fr«« A A»<M Bureau ef Circulation! Ar. Nt* PaM Orel. I MM. Mint M«r*h H, 1935 —MM PRICE 5t CO* Unemployment Result of Rail Strike in Britain By HAL COOPER Tax Collections Hit New Record LITTLE ROCK </P) —Arkansas tax collections during May totaled a record high of $12,799,888, exceeding the previous high of May 1951 by $34,000. Revenue Commissioner J. Or'ville Cheney yesterday said an increase of almost $300,000 in general rev- ,,, .. cnues would reduce a deficit in fliclmg vlews arose Conflicting Views Over Court Segregation Ruling; Arkansas Accepts With Air of Caution By CHARLES F. BARRETT WASHINGTON MB — Sharply con- today that category to about $134,000. LONDON ffl - Widespread un- General revenues support schools 8r ° likcly lo do about workin * oul •nni™™,,,,* ,,,ui,i^ AQ !,„„..«. (!,,.„.,(_ i (jenelEU revenues support scnoois, „]„„_ fn _ __.,:.,„ ,.__j_i ,, an .. r , r ,.,_ Mrs. Bin McRae Hope Woman Wins Trip to Hawaii Mrs. Ben McRae of Hope won an all-expense paid trip to Hawaii at a drawing held in Texarkana Tuesday afternoon, May 31. The trip is being given by Childs Food Stores. _- _ w t * * —>-viv t vwwi**«.A*lhSWALJ vyj. fcHW O LI 1IX~ Inc., of Jacksonville, which owns, ing Associated Society of Locomo- and operates 27 Piggly Wiggly st. live Engineers and Firemen stood employment within 48 hours threatened Britain today as the nationwide railroad strike went into its burth day, Armed with " sta te of emergency" powers proclaimed last light, Prime Minister Eden's newly re-elected Conservative government hoped to marshal a great, fleet of trucks, buses and private i cars to move goods and workers] for essential services. But this promised li tt le or no help to the nation's huge industrial plant, confronte d b y dwindling supplies of raw materials for lack of trains to replenish them and mounting piles of finished products that could not be hauled away. Some plants already were sending workers home. The nation's vital export drive, already hit by a stubborn 10-day- old dock strike, faced a crippling slowdown whose effects might last for months. The 70,000 members of the strik- what local public school officials welfare, colleges and general state departments. Sales tax collections were nearly $250,000 more than May of last year. Police Bullets Bring Down Slayer of 3 DAYTON, Ohio </P) — "The Lord told me that banks and their presidents were the adversaries of God." That statement, babbled by dying Richard Meyers, was one of the few clues police had today as they sought to determine why the 47-year-old man shot and killed three persons and critically wounded three others in two cen- 'trally located Dayton banks. Meyers, whom police called a "religious fanatic," walked into the Third National Bank about 10 noon over television station" KCMC spiral of wage and "cost rises, the ?• m - yesterday and begin spray- with six other couples who won the! managers of the state-owned rail- lng . bull ets around with a 9 m.m. ores in the ArK-La-Tcx. area. pat on their demand for a $1.12 Mrs. McRae won the right to'ap- raise in the present base weekly pear on the Piggly Wiggly "Ho'spi. " tality House" show Tuesday after- pay of $27.30. Fearful of setting off a new cago which walked off the job ; a na and Hope and DeQueen stores. preliminary drawings Saturday ni-| wa y s refused to go above 70 cents ght in the company's four Texark- ~ '" at the Ford assembly plant this ijEprning would return to work to- KJKorrbw. UAW officials denied they had ordered the premature walkout. By NORMAN WALKER DETROIT — . Labor peace in The drawing was held on the show. In addition to the trip to Hawaii, a week for crews on main line trains and 35 cents for the others. There also was no sign of a break in the strike of dock work-... UUUAV.IVJI <f\j due \ti iu tUJ.i.rtWall j 11 i t. she won several gifts given by loca -5 derman ^"g bargaining recog- mprr.h-.nf* y mtlon f °r the smaller of Britain's merchants. She will be flown to Dallas where she will meet the two other couples who will be awarded trips to Hawaii in the company's Louisiana pies will be flown gether on a DC-6B. They will stay at the toea«- tiful Moana Hotel in Honolulu. ' the booming auto industry hinged today on showdown talks with the '"Ford. Motor Co. for a "worker security" contract pa ct before midnight strike deadline. Negotiators for 'Ford and the JO United Auto Workers sched- fied a crucial midmorning bar .gaining sessionn with the union I" still pressing for. its guaranteed . annual wage plan,V •"'*>•• •' Ford has countered with a "pros perith partnership' pro pos al to permit workers to buy company stock at half price, extend them loans during layoffs and grant separation pay on discharge. The company has reportedly bettered that offer, but no details l',l»ere made -known. j.- ; .-£t ^east a partial work stoppage . ------------- .„, loomed this afternoon at FordsUusty winds hit parts of the huge Rouge plant. A mass meet- ' ion - ing called by Local 600, the un-,The mercury dipped to the two unions of stevedores. Nearly 20,000 men were out in six ports yesterday, an increase of more than 1,000 since Saturday. A total of 120 ships were idle. and Texas divisions. All three cou-| An almost solid front of public foreign-made pistol. He then sprinted next door to the Winters Bank, where he wounded a guard and a bank executive before three policemen cut him down in a hail of bullets. plans for ending racial segregation. Some deep South political leaders declared flatly they will do nothing. They predicted yesterday's Supreme Court decision giving local officials primary responsibility means an indefinite extension of segregation, at least for many years. But officials of the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People foresaw action "without delay" to wipe out almost all racially separated schools by the start of the school year in Sep tember 1950. Both sides pledged to fight on in the courts. Sen. George (D-Ga) summed up such middle-ground comment. He sajld the decision, stressing local action to meet problems, was widely varying 'very cautious" Farmers Want , Sunshine Now LITTLE ROCK M - Arkansas farmers, normally asking for rain this time of the year to lessen drought conditions, this year want sunshine instead. The Federal-State Crop Reporting Service said yesterday that recent heavy rains beat down small grain, damaged hay, and destroyed cotton, soybeans and some row crops in low fields. The service reported about two weeks of fair weather is needed so farmers can work out row crops, finish planting, cut early hay and combine small grain.. The average rainfall in Arkansas last week was more than two inches. Two Oklahoma Convicts Are Recaptured FORT SMITH, (IP) — Two Okla- Final Report Shows Record of 372 Dead By United Press A final tabulation showed today that traffic accidents killed 372 persons across the nation during the Memorial Day weekend to set a new all-time record. The total of 576 accidental deaths and 136 deaths by drowning also rivalled or passed previous marks. In addition, there were 15 deaths in plane crashes and 53 in misceUltoday passed unanimously, lancous accidents, the United Press,bill to raise salaries of the Senate Passes Another Postal Pay Increase WASHINGTON W) — The Settal survey showed. The old record of Memorial Day weekend was 364 traffic deaths, set last year. Freed Pilots Winging Way to Hawaii HONOLULU W) — Four U. SM I postal worker* an average of i a three-day per cent after being assured was acceptable to President Eli hower. The Senate debated only half's! hour, and sent the bill to the Hou&! where the Post Office and 'Clti Service. Committee plans to me on it tomorrow. • ,>> It is a substitute for a pfl pay hike measure vetoed by , tni Prcsdent May 19. That meai carried pay raises averaging 1 per cent and fringe bdnefits fighter pilots newly freed from!took the over-all total up to 8.8 Chinese Red captivity were wing-|cent. ing today toward a rendezvous in The bill They were due to land this afternoon. They are Captain Harold Fischer ployees. and seemed to mean this: "Go slow but to." The court's historic, long-awaited decision dealt with how best to end school segregation under its edict of a year ago that separate schools for white and Negro children are unconstitutional. nnanimously, the nine justices , - , -- —. — ...-., ....... declined to fix a definite deadline i° rmar | ce Monday night were cap- not scheduled to arrive until to- Jr., 28, Swea Cityn Iowa; Ltm Cameron, Lincoln, Neb.; Lt. Col. Edwin Heller, 26, Wynnewood, Pa., and Lt. Roland W. Parks, 24, Oma. ha. homa state inmates who escap- The Air Force was flying nine ed m the crowd of a rodeo per- relatives to Hawaii but they were The airmen released yesterday near Hong Kong after more than two years in Communist China, were shot down in the Korean War. retroactive to March 1, The tional 2 per cent involves reclas fication features demanded by President. These will rn>an«m larger increases thanntKe 1 'av« age for some upper-bracket ei or ordtr any hard and fast national procedures for erasing the traditional color line in 21 states prac- tured here this morning by two morrow. Fort Smith policemen. Indentification O f f i c e r Wes- ticing segregation in some or all Iey Price and Patrolman Ed Walk- The fliers hailed their freedom yesterday at Hong Kong with a Before final passage, Sen.' But-! ler (R-Md) attempted to add f t an amendment to give 8 per ce: pay raises to the one million clai sificd civil service employees.'; But Rcpubliia n L e ader Kno land (Calif) raised a 'point of JS der against this, contending it <($_„ not' germane to the postal meai-I ure. Sen. Barkley (D-Ky> -the \ siding officer at the time.i i of their schools. LITTLE ROCK (ff>) — Arkansas er arrested Chuck Jones the east side of town. The arrest came only five min- shoute d "it's wonderful" and tained the, point of 'order, Aubrey Hunt and climbed 'aboard Gen. Douglas Mac oh Highway 22 on 'Arthurs former personal plane ' Eight slugs were found in his' officials accepted the U. S. Su- - body. He died almost three hours preme Courts decision on racial utes aftcr an unidentified resident later as he 'babbled incoherent re- integration in public schools with of the area called police and told ligious-suunding phrases. Ian air of cooperation yesterday, The toll of dead and wounded 'but there was no~'tadTcaUo'n~oTwhen ° u " its were walking along the men dressed in cowboys to Hawaii to-j and trade union hostility lined up Northwestern Airlines against the striking railmen. June Gomes in Like a Lion in Some Parts By United Press June bean like March today as snow, hail, thunderstorms, and left as an aftermath of Meyers | whites and Negroes will be mixed midmorning shooting spree, looked; * n ' fte states schools. like this: Gov. Orval Faubus and Atty., Four Persons Meet Death Accidentally By The Associated Press Four persons died accidentally 40s in Arkansas yesterday, three them in traffic mishaps. A car-truck collision at Conway took the life of Jarvie Lee Harrison, 25-year-old Mount Vernon carpenter, driver of the car. Another .passengfer in the car, Tory Goodnight off nola was injured serious- Dead wereG George Sawaya, 60, operator of a local grocery chain; Mrs. Freda. Cramer, 31, a bank secretary and Joseph Gavin,, 4D, publicity director for WHIO radio and television stations here and a former University of Dayton football coach. ., Gen.' Tom Gentry were cout of yesterday, but promised a state- men^ today. Education Commissioner Ed McCuistion, who directs iNe- gro education in Arkansas, refused to venture a guess on how long Wilfred M. Sherman Sr a vice ^ W . lH , be before a11 publio scho °ls president at Third National, shot, mcArkansas / are . integrated. , in the chest R. H. Kestner on as- tS ° I ?i e , prlvate flgu1rnes ' *°wever, sistant vice president at the win-'f tched as far as 10 y ears m the of ters Bank, shot in the chest and ion's largest single unit, to duscuss in the western third of the coun-l ly ' The drive r of the truck was progress in the negotiatons was try. The nation's low today was alwas killed when he was hit by expected to delay second shift j chilling 34 at Ely, Ncv, where not hurt workers in reaching their jobs. :nearly an inch and a half of snow Apparently forgotten in the in- fell in a 24-hour period Two pedestrians died when they tensive bargaining was the UAWi rpntmi proposal that Ford and the union States were Plains could make a choice binding on the negotiators. Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Press Yakima, Wash. — Eagle Freshwater, G4, editor and .publisher cf the Columbia Basin News of Pasco former publisher of the Washington Standard at Olympia, and i n newspaper Iprk |»since 1910. Died yesterday. I j Phoenix, Ariz. — Charles Hayes Burras, 82 , Chicago executive, chairman of the board of Joyce Co. bonding firm, and a member of the Boar of Directors of Brinks. Inc. Born in Fairfield, Ohio. Dice Monday. Washington — George W. Mal- Vjpmson, 57, Washington representative for Chrysler Corp. and a son of Alexander Y. Malcomson, one of the cofounders of Ford Motor Co. Born in Detroit. Died yesterday. Health Board Rules in Water Case HOT SPRINGS I/H — The state Board of Health has adopted a regulation that owners of water , .jf^lities shall own and control all property within 300 feet from the shore line of a reservoir. The rule was adopted yesterday at a quarterly meeting of the board, which was here for the Arkansas Medical Society convention. The now regulation apparently. jwere hit by cars. Th/ree-year-told pornelius (Smith wa skilled when he was hit by a drenched n f a ,,, o " at Wvcam P. near Helena. State Po- drenched a few area.s lice Sgt Dwight Gallowa y termed Kicked up dusi the accident unavoidable. He TT . , ., titled the driver of the car as Wai- Heavy ram hit New England, ter Bailey of Helena, witn Burlington, Vt., recording At Pine Bluff Robert White was more than an inch in six hours, injured fatally when he was struck Scattered rain meanwhile follow-'by a car while crossing Highway ed snow in Nevada. The snow had ,65. Glen Harris, 19-year-old farmer .-...-. of Murfreesboro, was crushed to Canyon, Cali.f, three inches of.death when a tractor overturned Mrs. Helen Burks, 48, a bank customer, shot in the stomach. future. Under the court's ruling, the job of ending racial segregation in Ar- Two others wounded but n.pt kansas P"b»'c schools will be hand- •riouslv wpro wini nm T r«ir,,.i, ec *. ''to the state's 423 individual seriously, were William L. Clark, 76, shot in the arm, and John Thein, 72 a Winters bank guard grazed on the face by bullet. Detectives questioning Meyers at school boards. highway. Price later said the two men offered no resitance when the officers made the arrest. Price said he and Walker, were cruising near the spot where the men were seen .when they-.got-.th4 radio call.' " ">'• <'• ' ' The' officer said the excapees started to leave the road when they spotted the approaching police car but Price said when he jumped out of the car, pistol drawn, and called "You- boys ready to take a ride" the men surrendered without resistance. Authorities at Oklahoma State Prison 'at McAlester were contracted and were expected to arrive here today. Lt. Bill Rogers of the Fort Smith Bataan.' They -switched ' to Westcrn-styli meals — after more than two year of Chinese food — with zest. Th< Balaan is equipped with cooking facilities. T h ic k steaks were aboard. The court specified that school P° lice said Hunt was serving a Nationalists Call Release 'Sugar-coated 7 TAIPEI, Formosa (ff) — Na tionalist Chinese newspapers displayed bitterness against the United States today in discussing Red China's release of four American airmen. "Sugar-coated poison," sneered the Hsin Sheng Pao, which speaks for the Formosa provincial government. This was the general tone o fthe press which argued as did the official Central Daily News, district boards perform the taski life term . for murder and Jones' that tho release would not reduce under the the hospital quoted him s sayin" I courts - In Arkansas, school admin"I received a message from God istration is carried on at a district level. The state contributes funds, but does not "govern" the schools. eye of federal was serving, a three-year sentence piled up to two inches deep on the ground at Reno, iNev., at Bluo snow was measured on the ground yesterday. The cold air swept down from Canada and moved over the ceii- tral plateau and central Rocky Mountain region. It dropped tern- 20 to 3 and parts ing, and Idaho. The cold front moved eastward during the night and was to center over western Minnesota and Ne- on him. Douglas Ray who was plowing with Harris, said Harris was crushed when he attempted to a tractor free of mud. KISSING BANDIT on Dec. 23.' As a sample of Meyers' incoherent 'babbling, they quoted him as saying: "I require that which is in You, •the very best application of the 'Education Commissioner Arch W. Ford and Forrest Rozzell, executive secretary of .the Arkansas Education Association, issued a the forces of iniquity. I ask you to'P Ied S e d "01 do 'battle for me." solution" of things I have in you, to annihilate.J o ' nt statement in which they "our best effort to the any difficulties which arise. They said they did not consider as "insurmountable" any of the problems presented by the ruling. PSC Renies AP&L Adjustment Clause LITTLE ROCK M — Arkansas Power & Light Co's effort to revise its fuel adjustment clause under bond, a move which would result in higher rates to some customers, has been rejected by the state Public Service Commission for burglary. The convicts walked away from a guard at the Arkansas-Oklahoma rodeo and escaped in the crowd. Final Rites for Jett C. Orton Set Thursday Funeral services will be held at _ . . _. - .3 p. m. Thursday at ' the Ashdown self-preservation and avoidance at' iNegro leaders in Arkansas (ft- Presbyterian Church for Jett C. Or- any cost of a thir d world war. pressed satisfaction with the ton, 64, prominent Ashdown farm-l " The United States, " the paper courts ruling, but they warned jer who was killed Saturday after-, asserted - " is always prepared to international tension but would only stir conflict among the Western Powers. Central Daily News reitefarted Nationalist China's determination not to sit at the same table with the Reds or recognize any decisions affecting its interests made without Taipei's consent. The strongest editorial came from the Kung Lun Pao, published by Formosan interests, which renewed its attack on what it called America's indecisive policy. It said America is guided by the amendment. The 8 per cent figure rep is higher than the adniinii..^. will accept for the classified7wor ers.' ,', % <'' ' Sen. Carlson (R-Kan), . - ti Republican on the committee,] he thinks' the -meifure^ meets senhower's objections ito thel,Pi vious bill 'which, carried Increif , averaging 8.6 per" cent, r per cent floor and;>ilh f ring* efits boosting the' " '—* Else^howeT^fafaHthV was too,* great, : and,< that , ^classification provisions remove Inequities /in pay Three vetoed'falll would, have' < about 170 million dollars a yea as compared .with 164 million ' the new measure, .^regent /r] scales were fixnd in 1851. Reds Building Up India's U.S. Critic By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON W) — Red Cjilj pparently 'is' giving- a J d«Ub«r| juildup to India's V. K. Krish Menon, a frequent bitter critic: he United Stafes.aa -the man I legotiate settlements b'etv' Washington and Pelping. Menon often follows the Cor munlst line in international > airs. He is regarded by offlcii ere as quite- friendly to Red ed showers .and thundershowers ahead of it. The south was having more June like weather with the mercury hitting 90 yesterday at Miami, Fla , and 103 at Presidio, Tex. general-1 preached by a young man of the ly clear skies were forecast for to- same description who robbed her York police are looking for the kissing constitute a new rate schedule, and n iv,' • o t , 10 T, i, therefore the proposal could not Catherine Stanton, 18 Brooklyn, bc put int o effect temporarily unsaid the young man sat down be- d er bond, pending a hearing . hlrfh 6 5 f a JS i l T y SlaU ° n A P&L proposed to extend the oench and demanded her money. fueld c i ause _ which now cover , H«J a ^u 'L haV u a , ny S 2 some o£ its big ges t customers, to he^kissed her on the cheek and rural cooperatives and to private consumers whose electric bill totals more than $8 a month. The clause allows rates to fluctuate with the rise and fall of fuel costs for generating electricity. fled. A few hours later in another subway station Minnie Diangelo, 18, Woodhavenn N. Y., was ap day. I of $3, kissed her and left. Many Odd Jobs But One Finding Guests for Television Shows Really Keeps a Person Going By HAL BOYLE i "Four out of five days I have NEW YORK {/ft —In the anlic.jto be up by 5 o'clock," said Mary, stems from a dispute last summer .frantic world of television there Usually she knows the night be- when farmers pumped water out are many odd jobs. pf the lake supply of Conway. The; Pretty Mary A. Kelly, who is fore the guest she is supposed to meet. they are ready to go to court if they think school boards are not acting in good faith. noon-in a three-way car accident : compromise with the enemy at the near his home. The 'Rev. Harold G. Wise, pastor, Mrs. L. C. Batesn president of will officiate and burial will be in the Arkansas branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, predicted prompt legal action if needed, but said she hoped it wouldn't be nee- Continued on Page Two Integration Works Okay in Fayettevslle FAYETTEVILLE Ashdown Cemetery. Mr. Orton was born August 10. 1890, at Fulton but had lived at Ashdown the past few years. Survivors include his wife, one last moment. "This policy will not achieve peace, but only the betrayal of America's allies and the atomic war she so intensely fears. "Mutual security will be finished and America will find it impossible to defend herself long if she daughter, Mrs. Mary Jett Cox of 'persists in this shortsighted poli- Hope 'and a son, Lt. George W. Or- cv -" ton of the U. S. Army, stationed in Germany; one brother, H. H. Orton of Ashdown and a sister, Mrs. Allie Harris of Little Rock. Active pallbearers will 'be nep- Need Funds for Forest Hill Work Forest Hill Cemetery needs immediate attention. Persons interest- na. He will becorning tp the Unit States in a few days for Un Nations meetings in New Yorl, ^,. San Francisco. His public reput tion has been so much inqrea by Red China's handling- of 'release pf four U, S.' airmen ifta officials are, reluctant tp give'"' the cold shoulder. They dare not t give the imp.. sion that the United States wpg pass up any reasonable oppo: '' ty to ease tensions, Furtherj,,,, there is always a chance thatt cause of his cordial contacts people like Red Chinese PremUJ Chou En-lai the Indian diploma nay really be ab)e to to some settlement, Thei» is, some concern hews, Henry Hamilton Orton Jr., William R. Orton, Jr., Addison W. |ed in helping keep the Cemetery j> £ Menon gets $OP rnuch ,,„ Harris Jr., John A. Hervey, Max clean should send contributions to over I' 16 situatipn, he will usf| . ••,-,-H-W,, , ^ , m AP&L recently started paying high- nP Hn tp ,, t f ? ? er Drici» s fnr th» „=,»„« T «L ;* P?.rmtendent of schools er prices for the natural gas uses for generation of power. The decision means the power firm cannot make the change until the PSC gives approval on a permanent basis. farmers-won a civil action in the'reeularly kissed by a chimpanzee! But sometimes the studio phones dispute on the basis of the city and recnetly rubbed noses with a'her at 4 a. .m. to tell her she is owning the adjoining property. $750,000 horse, has one of the odcl- to pick up Mrs. Franklin D. Roose- est." She is a "guest finder." jvelt at her hotel, go down the bay Senators Praise Court Decision WASHINGTON (/P) — The U. S. Supreme Court's decision on in-r tegration of Negro and white students in public schools was praised by Arkansas Sens. Fulbright and McClellan. Fulbright expressed appreci SURPRISE Miss Kelly, a rugged, bountiCul-'to get comedian "jerry Lewis off tion to the court for not talking LONDON (UP) —* FILM execu- ly built young lady with Irish red | an incoming liner and stter him "an arbitrary attitude toward the tive Sol Schwartz i and his wife hair and hazel green eyes, is a fea- through customs, or race out to the implementation of its decision," (could (hardly believe jtheir eyes ture editor and writer on Dave airfield to meet a missionary just and added that "the complexities yesterday when the polite, uni- Garroway's 'Today," an NBC net- released from Communis.t China, j and difficulties of carrying its deci- fprmed chauffeur who had driven work morning program. But one of "It's the uncertainty that makes,sion into effect warrant time and tlliem^20 miles^ from London ^airport her chief chores is to route fam- it interesting," said Mary, who en-'great consideration by thoso af- i j oys the exc i tement of down her guests. It is a task that on occasion ["apparently has taken a practical takes the agility of a greyhound, i step in leaving it to the district Co,r4iny,epV on Page Three courts to haryjle.' ' i — The su .._ at Fayette- vUle — the first heavily populated area in the confederate South' lo integrate Negro and white School children — today said that "we feel we have done the riant thing." Six Negro high school children started attending classes in the formerly all-white M. Bishop, Emrnitt L. Kinkcnnon,' John Barham on Emmet Route - W . eldon S> Glass and Sam Allen MC ', T WO or Carl Richards Sr. of Hope Gill. I Route Two. All Around the Town •y Th. Itar staff Three local girls have been se-| , looted to attend Girls State at ??Srees in exercises at Southern to promote the interests pf China excessively. Homecoming ot Rossron Church • Annual Hpme<;pTn.JJ» £{ Church will fee held June 12 Lynn Luck in charge oj service The Pa^toJ lormerly all-white junior high icclca lo a « ena -«J'"s ovaiu «'•;:,''.,".,-,,.: V f UHmcl *',tor Tuberville will school last fall. School official saWJCamp Robinson in Little Rock June Methods University of Dallas May I J orm Tfflh WW ™ that there were no incidents and very few objections from Fayetteville folk. Wayne White superintended of signed to acquaint the .youth of 4 to .11 under sponsorship of the 3° ••• < • they were Robert 'Mitchei American Legion Auxiliary . . .iLaGrone, bachelor of business ad- Girls State is an organization de- ministration in insurance and " Di ck Harnmor bacheipr of the school system, made this statement: "So far as we here in Fayettc- ville arc concerned, we feel that we have done the right thing in .ntegrating a t the high school level this past year. Every situa- kansas with the actual functions of science in electrical engineering, government . . . .representing Hope with honors . . . both are Hope High will be Cissy Lewallen, Mary Lewis and Janette McKenzie. School graduates . .', Charles Burgess Garrett of Hope, son pf Judge V. G. Garrett, is one pf '1,24? Oklahoma A&M students who received Complaints have caused Police Chief Clarence 'Baker to issue a degrees on Monday, May 30 . $0 e London hotel took off his sun ous guests from their beds in time |Uts.ses. ~'TVtn " (to appear on the show. •jfb e "chauffeur" was > comedian It's strictly a by-the-dawn's-early- ipy #»ye who "wanted to sur- light job, full of strange adven- go thorn." .t, 'twos W* mishap* ' • ' ' , • *" - ' 'I • ^^^fe^!^gs^^U4^te^/^^-t-», ?,. vw,...«. „„ tracking fected." McClellan said the court tion is different and I have no warning to motorcycle, scooter and ? is degree was a 'Master pf Science tendency to speak for anyone else. | auto operators who drive in a M» Agriculture Education. As far as we are concerned, we reckless, manner and who drive ve- arc satisfied that we have pro- hides not properly equipped with ceeded properly. So far, we have lights and muffler . . many .motor. taken no further action.' Students needing to make up work are reminded that Sumn\er lists like to rig a muffler so it will School classes will begin Monday* Fayette ville is located, in north- make a lot pf npise but cpmplaiiUs ^une 6 ... subjects offered wljl west Arkansa where there are few,may cause pphce to take a^tjpn, ^ •JNegroes. yayetteviUe High has about 5QQ | Two fjppa sjudents were those npwin Witt £ .* «/;.. <..^i^iib'4'k^,£a»j(

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