Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 1, 1958 · Page 1
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October 1, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 1, 1958
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* To City Subicrifctn: If y§u fail ta get vouf Star 7«343t by , pl6d58 6 p.m. and a speeial will dglivir ysup paper, Kftiff Waatfttr Rtporti See Column at Bottom af Thf§ TH VEAfrVOL HOPE, ARKANSAS, WI6N1SDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1958 Mtmbth th« . Jk*. N*f Nld Clrtl. 3 mat. i Audi) lunta s» M»tb 11, Mil • J i«J PRICE Be COPV 7 'I j Pressure Will 9 Be Placed on Nationalists By JOHN M, HIGHTdW WASHINGTON (AP)-President JSisctihoWct' declared today that It the United Slates could get n cease fire In th6 Qucmoy-Matsu area an ojibortunlty Would >bc op« encd Up to negotiate In good faith n^Jfof a Formosa Settlement. Elsenhower told a news confer chcc that the NntiotialisUheld islands of Quomoy and Matsu, hear the Communist mainland, aro not vital to the defense of Formosa But he said he did not know lands would otter a solution on which everybody could agree. 'A few hours before Eisenhower discussed the situation, President I.Chiang Kai-shek on Formosa took £ sharp Issue with statements by w Secretary of State "Dulles at u - news conference Tuesday. Chiang declared emphatically that he has no Intention of weakening the do- lenses of Quemoy and Matsu. Dulles said the large Nationalist forces on the offshore islands should be cut back if there wad a ' cease-fire and he also said that he sols no prospect of Chiang re, '.turning to the China mainland, leading an anti-Communist liberate lion force—unless there is a rev' olution against the Reds first. Chiang expressed incredulity some of Dulles' remarks. at By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (API—The United States is expected to put heavy pressure on Nationalist China to . pull back forces from the off-shore Islands near Communist territory—if it can get the Reds to i, accept a cease-fire in the Formosa ' 'The line taken by Secretary of State Dulles at u news conference Tuesday strongly indicated that the Eisenhower administration intends to exert much greater and more restrictive influence on the Nationalists than before. Essentially Dulles held out to Continued on Page Two Fair Weather Is Needed for Crops LtfTLfc ftOCK (AP) - Fair weather is needed fol maturing atld harvesting cotton, rice, so>beans, cot-h and sorghum grain, the fedtrai-slato Crop Reporting Service said today. The agency's weekly bulletin s&id recent heavy rains hud slowed the opening of collon, impaired the quality of that, which was open and caused considerable boll rot. It added, however, that continued sunshine would cause cotton to oijcn rapidly and,- ^ial picking soon will be in full ; "Ing. The outlook for lu.e soybeans is bettor than earlier in the son- son, the service said. Much of the rice crop is late and the bulletin warned, could be damaged heavily by an early frost. Appeal Made for School Contributions LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — The Little Rock Private School, Corp. appealed today for public contributions, in money and buildings, to operate the high schools as private, segregated Institution.-). Dr. T. J. Raney, president of [he corporation, announced tho new plan at a news conference. He said a "study and survey of buildings and facilities" already is under way. Raney said the new "If the court enjoins our uso of scheduled Moclay, of the 3lh U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals "If the court enjoins our use o ,hc high school building leased from the Little Rock School Dis- -rict, we will immediately begin school in other quarters," Raney said. Raney named President Eiseii lower as one of those who '..'leading our nation lo dcstruc ion," ORDER Ike Urges Compliance to Integration Order; Board to Try New Plan THUMBS DOWN — Students of Central High School In Little Rock', Ark., Uannle Wilson, Darrell Young, Dickie Me'ion, and Dan -Weir, left to right, give "thumbs down',' signal to the "Closed By Federal Government" sign on the front lawn of Central High School. Similar signs were nailed on trees at other closed Schools apparently by the group that planned to open the schools as private Institutions. All parties concerned, the NAACP, the Little Rock school board, and the private corporation have denied putting up the signs. Dr. T. J. Maney of the private^' school corporation said he blamed the government and the NAACP for not being able to open Little Rock's schools. —.NEA Telephoto ii*We'othei , .Experiment Station report for 24-hours endnig at 7 a. m. Wednesday, High 72, Low 49, precipitation ,00 of an inch; Total 1958 precipitation through September 46,17 inches; during the came period a year ago, 53,30 Inches. Arkansas; Partly cloudy to ' cloudy through Thursday, Coo) ^ again tonight with lowest 34 to 50 f-with forst northeast and extreme ••• north and 40 to 50 else.where. <\Warmer Thursday with highest -, around 70, Louisiana; Cloudy through - -Thursday with scattered showers • extreme southtast portion this aft- crnoon, Cooler this afternoon and ", tonight with lowest tonight 45 to {"55 interior. ' -Mi" ' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS .-i» Central southeast and south •^•j^wost Arkansas; Partly cloudylthis , r t\< afternoon, tonight and Thhrsdsy, &-- ^ warmer Thursday afternoon north- ''' Party coudy this afternoon and Thursday, warmer Thursday scattered frost tonight - Northwest! Partly e)oudy this af- v . 3enioorj .tonight and Thursday \warmcr jThursday, scattered fr.qst ^\, jn extreme north tonight, High his '>pftomoonMow to mid 60s, central nortlioast, mid 60s souheast: 50s to mid 60s northwest and * 'rnjd to high 60s southwest; low to .„.,_.. mid 40s central, mid 3Qs to V<jp' -}0s, northeast and northwest, , "mjd to high 40s southeast and WEATHER ELSiWHIRi A5S961ATI5 PfiiSS High LOW Pr, r<it|i 6J 51 ,1Q 63 « 70 64 ,88 53 Al§nqu,orquo, qjoudy •|I Alisnis, iw K*''BJ§m3re!s, clear OBe^on. win '- ' -'Slo, i-Joydy j?QVpr, clear jVlPines, cjcyr jjirpUi cigar gil w.orth, cioucjy plp«r 66 58 7Q i§ 60 n SQ 91 43 45 H 55 31' 63 3P 77 5,5 09 riew rain ItaC §9 45 S9 76 §? fel 54 3.1 46 .?4 .512 Students Go to Episcopal Academy LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Twenty eight students from Lillle Rock's. Hall and Ccnral High Schools to day alltnded the second day ol clases al the now Trinity Interim Academy, a stopgap school foi Episcopal children. Tho students, whose high school.' wore among four closed by Gov Orval E. Faubus in the integration controversy, put in a ful day's work, Classes started yesterday at the parish hall of Trinity Episcopn' Cathedral, •Each student pays $0 per month for tuition and takes four sub; jects, Tho curriculum include:: Lalin, French, English, Spanish mathematics, science and history. Sophomores, juniors and seniors are enrolled, The'school day opens at 8:45 with 15 minutes of prayers and lasts until 3. p m, The school is sponsored by the Vestry of Trinity Cathedral and a .special Jl'inomber board appointed by the vestry, The Rev, Wade Wright Eibert js director of studies, He is assisted by a faculty of eight The Rev, Mr. Egbert, who al js assistant dean at Trinity, said }h.e school probably would close "when Die public .schools op,|i again," Asked what would happen jf the city's .high schools'opcne;! as private institutions, he said 'we haven't considered that." Negro Found Guilty in Hamm Death .. Ark. (AP)- Ro S - crs Boono, g6-year-old Miller Npgro, has been oi first degree in the rub afipr (jQiibcratins ' of an elderly white r pircuit Court jury im- death penalty on Boone jbcratins for 3\'» hours yesterday, ' , , Formal sentence \vill bo handed down later-. Bp,one i? one of four Negroes pha'rgc4 In the death of M. H iJiarflM, ll> a retirpd r farmer. jvte&e body was found near Tex- arfcana fKlpy 15, }950. The four a.isa arc accused of Hajwn ot They were Ji'iSd . t9o r etljey previously and all ??,nAPttS94l> ,to death,," ,0n appeal the Court sgt psjde granted Automotive Settlement Not in Sight By CHARLES C. CAIN DETROIT (AP)—Chrysler Corp. anc! Ihc United Aittb Workers struggled loday to break their contract negotiations deadlock — on the eve of Ihe union's threatened strike at General Molovs ; Corp. /"" The UAW has set a General' Motors slrike for U a.m. Thursday unless a contract is reached before than for GM's 250,000 workers. More negolialions were on tap today. Winrerlike Weather Greets O.ctober 1 By _THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The first day of October felt like winter across broad areas of the country from cast of the Rockies today. A huge mass of eold air from Canada dominated the mid-continent. Brisk winds spread the chilly air south and eastward and the touch of wintry weather was fell in most areas to the Atlantic Coast. Topcoats and blankets were recommended for fans going to the first World Series game in Milwaukee. Temperatures in the low !50s were forecast. The mercury tumbled to near freezing this morning. The leading edge of cool air reached Into western sections ol the Atlantic -Coast slates and The nearly nightlong Chrysler I northern parts of the Gulf Coast Old Group Will Try to Block Young GOPs H By JACK BELL WASHING-TON (AP) — Old line parly members are maneuvering . . , .. , , quietly to block any "Modern Re- st " nd on ll .! tc « l> « ll1 »K the schools Private Group Promises New Segregation Plan LITTLE ROCK (AP)—The Lit| lie Hock Private School unveiled a plan today to operate thu high schools us private, segregated in- stltulions, using public eonti'ibu. lions In money and buildings. Dr. T. J. Raney. corporation president, made the announcement. "We ask Hint any person or group who owns an available building which might be used for classroom purposes call at our office." Raney said in a prepared statement. "Any contributions , should be directed to our private school corporation " The cost of operating the four high schools, on the present basis, is $19,000 a week. Stipt. of Schools Virgil Blossom said. In lii.s slatement, Rnncy suid President Elsenhower Is among those who arc "leading our nation to destruction" through, their talks werof'adjourncd about 3 a in. v ''Th"d' Cfrysier "Talks, reportedly ^ v I stales '.during the night, Preccdin., - ' "atwMtoflur the arrival of- the cold, rain fell from Texas northeast- shagged on issues of seniority and| war y through northern sections of salaried employes' pay, went into predawn hours for a second successive day, Neither Walter Reutber, the union president, nor Chrysler's Vice President John D. Leary, chief company bargainer, attended thu owl-hour discussions. Reuther moved into the CM talks Tuesday -hours after failini! to settle at Chrysler, •At the time he expressed confidence of a quick Chrysler settlement, but Leary later did not join him in this, The contract drive for Chrysler's 70,000 workers followed the union's "agreement with Ford, This included a three-year contract with improved layoff pay, a new provision for severance pay, and continued cost of living and productivity wage increases, Ford and the UAW reached agreement Sept, 17, shortly after 90,000 Ford workers went on strike pcross the country. Tlie settlement was estimated at 24 , to SO cents an hour per wormer over three year? The average hourly wage for auto Corkers as a whole' under old contracts was about $2,43. Sam Womackf 80, Retired Postal Employe, Dies Sam H. Womack, aged 80, djed at his home early today. He was a retired poslal employe and had lived here 42 /ears, He WPS a member of Ihe W.O.W and the First Baptist Church. Survivors two sons, Virgil W, of Chicago and Leland H« Womack of Hope, a sisler, Mrs, John f arker of H,dbbs. WM- Services will be held at 3 P.m. Thursday at Oakoresl Mortuary Chapel by the Rev. Rufus gorreUs, assisted by Dr. John McClanahan. Burjai by Oakcrest will be in Rose HjJJ Qemetery, the Gulf Coast stales, Tennessee, into the mid-Atlantic- stales and southern sections of New England. Two Escape From Alcatraz, Still Missing SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — The hunt for a missing Alcairuz con- \lct went on today as the odds mounted that he either had drowned in tide-swept San Francisco Bay or has 'become the first escaped prisoner to swim to the mainland. Through the night guards combed the rocky caves of the island prison shoreline and flushed them out with tear gas bombs, but there was no sign of Aaron Walter Buvgott, 28-year-old Missouri gunman Monday, he and another prisoner, Clyde M. Johnson, 38, a convicted bank robber from Memphis, Tenn., bound a guard while serving on a 'garbage detail and van* ished in a fog. Two houis later Johnson was found shivering waist deep in water just off shoro Associale Warden Joseph T) Lalimer said Johnson told prison authorities ho had had a plastic; bag which he tried to uso as s water wing bul that ft got away from him almost as soon as he started swimming, Latimor said another prisoner, whom ho did not name, (old him Burgett ajso may have had suuh a bag, which he couW blow up with air and use to keep afloat op the, long, ehijly grjnd. of more than a mile to the San Francisco shore across an ebb tide which was runnjng 'out the Qol^ien pt nearly 1Q miles an hour publican" from capturing the GOP Senate leadership for years to come, This is the aim of influential members who have little enthusiasm for President Eisenhower's ideas of modernizing the parly viewpoint. They have laid plans they hope will accomplish this result .when a new floor loader is chosen to succeed retiring Sen. William F, Knowland (.R-Calif). Sen; Everett Dirksen ,(.R-11J), a vigorous supporter of the lale Sen. v^ A t Tafl (R-phlo), probably ' wiir move inlo Knowlanci's command position without challenge. AlKout Eisenhower supporters hoped to place oiie of their number in the Jine of succession as parly whip, Ihe post Dirksen will bo vacating. However, Chairman Styles .Bridges (NH) of the Senate Republican Policy Committee is expected lo propose that Ihc leadership base be broadened 'by Ihe acl- dition of an assislanl leader, as well as the whip. While Bridges is not talking aboul who might, fill such nn assistant's post, there was immediate speciihition it would go to one ot the conservative Republicans, In this connection, the names uf Senators John W. Brieker of Ohio, Karl E. Mundl of South Dakota, Barry Goldwater of Arizona and Carl T, Curtis of Nebraska were mentioned among others. Traditionally, the Senate Republicans have picked their floor loaders by promotion. 'If tho leadership base is expanded, there is some expectation that a modern Republican might got the whip rsslgnment \n Ihc. inlc- csts of outward party harmony. Bul his chance at the top job would be lessened because of 'the intervening assistant leadership, Injuries Fatal to Colleen Breeding Injuries suffered in a fall at her home Friday. Sept. 26, proved falal Sunday to Colleen Breeding, 9, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Charles R. Brooding ol Knoxyjllo, Tenn, Survivors include her parents, two sisters and a brother. Attending services which were held Monday were Mr. and Mrs. Pap Willis, M'rs. C. G. Critchlow, Mrs. Irvm Burke of Hope and, Mrs George 'falton and daughter, Susan of Minden, La.t Raney' simply handed reporters Ihe statement. "There will' bo no questions," he said, and refused those who asked. He left Ihe room without answering any questions. Raney noted thi.it the 8lh Circuit Court of Appeals is scheduled lo decide next Monday whether lo continue the restraining order, issued in Omaha Iwo day ago. "If Ihe courl enjoins our use o Ihc high school buildings . . . w will immediately, begin school i; other quarters," Ihe sUitomen Kiwanians Elect New Directors Highlights of the recent District Klwanls Convention held in i-Inl Springs and attended ,by Arkansas and Missouri delegates were reviewed briefly before the Hope club yesterday by Olln Lewis, Mlko Kelly and Bill M'uclgi-lt. Now directors of the club us the result uf lust weeks ballollng were announced as; Bill Calclwell. Rev. Bill ' Moore, Ktigcne White, Guy Walklns, Ray Turner and Herbert Burns. ,1. W. Franks is the lone curry over. Guests nf the club were Ed Thrash, Paris Jbnes, >M. S. Bales, Bob McPhei'son nil of Hope iincl Peck Manord of Searcy. State Revenue Collection Up $120,000 LITTLE ROCK. (AP)—Slate Revenue Department collections wore Declares that Consequences to Be Grave By MARVIN L. ARROWSMlTH fij WASHINGTON CAP)—President'| Elsenhower today culled on, ;alt< Americans lo comply with the Su*;<,., promo Court's school Integration'vj rulings losl there be "grave conA-ai setiueiices" to the nation. \ ' > ?• Eisenhower sounded tho enl!—^ lo both public officials and prl-jH vale citizens alike—at a news cott-3 ference. " ., ';',V| He was asked whether, In theTil lighl of the court's decisions, '„ Af-'>L knnsns and Virginia should rcopcr£%j their closed schools on un lnle-/8 grated 'basis without being .forced If inlo it by federal govcrn'mcnliv-'lif Kiscnhowor had anticipated^! such ((iicsllons He pulled bul > tin' prepared statement and read il. ! ''A "The Supreme Court, In 'Its <| opinion rendered Monday, again has spoken with unaniin^'il up $120,000 In September com-1 on the matter of equality oC op- Along with the task of acquit 1 ing from private sources the mon ey and buildings to operate! th schools, the corporation faces pot haps a more serious difficulty — the Little Rock high school teach crs. They have been advised by the; attorneys not to work for the prl vate corporation so long as it i under the court's lestridning or der. Attorney Bruee Bullion sal they agreed unanimously to com ply with thu court order. Jlaney's statement rend: '•'Next Monday, the iith court of appeals will decide wheth or the injunelion issued again& the Little Rock Private sehoo corporation is to be continued i effect. Pending that decision, w will conduct a survey of faejlitic and buildings which will be nvai able for uso in operating private segregated schools, "Then, if the court enjoins ou uso of the high school buildings leased from the Little Rock sclio district, we will inirnedintoly bo gin school in other quarters, "In addition to this preparatory work, we ure studying sevcru ipjons for public appeals for fund to meet Ihu cost of operating Un schools. "We firmly believe lhal any in lerfercneo with our lease of UK high sehol buildings by the fed oal govonmenl is illegal and cop right of the state of Arkansas anc Jts political subidjvion, the LilU Rock School District, to exercise the rights of ownership over-theit proptrtjcs. "The right of ownership is i Youth Injured Tuesday YJfcWiJ, Arts < A g',2-year-pl4'^Qy was 'atally near JejcKsonyjUe day when he |eU>A'ujn an nobile i« \vh}eh h? sv»s vjth seven olhey persons, Ji? Julius A'Rith, 9! at n fiaj-rett pr* U,§, i in u«. All Around Town |y The Star Staff P{ th° Iree sge gu.essipg son, a senior, is majoring in" so -'-' -'••-" - contest conducted at tty'e Arkansas Forestry pommission exhibit ut the Third District kivesjock Show is BUI SchQdJey O j jj 0 }3e RJ. ? . . . Ihe age of the U'ee was 63, years , , , several guessed, the "porrcci £|e, say§ forester Busier JJeaton, but to avoio: tics tickets weye numbered, and, the first getting Uio cor, reel age was 4ej?l<»re<} the winner, Southwest Poyjlry " wers A.sfociaJion, vvjlj dsjy, pe.t, U, &t 1 o'slQck ia j'atijios s,eh,ooj . , a special p Jni^tee w,t y/9&\ W'Novtecsi frWHS i? $pv)£$l fiffl-WW-s , *'* wIM 'farts a i'mwt;4i stucjies, Roy E. Muilms, aviatitj'i s>lort'i keeper airman, USN, son of Mr. gn4 Mrs, _Milton R. Mullins of JJuije Rt- 2, is .serving aboard the at |aek carrier USS Randolph, oo.or» ating as u unit of the U.S. Sixth Jt'lcet in the Mediterranean Sea, Dope's p, team plays Camden here Thursday night, Oct. 2 ut Ifamnaoas stadium and Ihe local Juniors jgo fo Cajridon, for a game, Qct,. are rgtnia.dert la o)i their calendars. .play? Q^arljs Satur- '' 1 precious and certainly no one can argue thai the lea&Jng of a building for a school is an un lawful act, Thus the. crisis of .•- t a t c ' & rights (of which integration of the public schools is but a facet) is brought into sharper focus Fed crul government officials, from the president on down, who are working wUh. the NAACf in this program, must somehow be made to understand that the coursu they have chosen is leading our nation to destruction. 'We have chosen our course and as Jong as (hp people of Ljtllo Rock and our public officials gjve us their support, there wUJ be no turning back, Let MS hole) our high ancj. continue to fee proud of our cause and our <ie- termmalion to sgve our nation a.nd Ms 49 independent state governments, "•We ask that any person or group who owns , an available building which might be used for classroom purposes call at gur,u/s Jice at M»vsh«U. should b 0 directed, to the- Rock Private School Corp., C-Q Tm&t peparUnent. first N.ar lional £ank ol LHUe Rack. 1 ' The private £TDUB sought {# ,tn thq s,C'haols yos.tcr ' {hoy did not do, SQ alley court . properties by of pared to Uie same period a year ago. Revenue Commissioner J. Orville Cheney announced yesterday that the overall collection figurp for September was $0,90G,'!fiti 80. This included $3.022,407,88- In .special revenue ..collodions and $0,284, 01)0.02 in general revenue, collections. September's throe per cent sales tax collections totaled ?•!,- JDl.187.45 or $170,808 above tho, amount collected In September. Howevor, Income'tfix^cqlloctiorisi dropped $102,1311 compared In,the same month last year. Total for the past September was $413,734';(if! while a year ago it was .1!59. r >.- Cheney utlrlbulcd the drop mainly lo qgrpornlion returns. Ho said the 'business recession was reflected in the flump Tho Revenue Department collection was jpnrl of the overall -$20,084,009.01 taken in by the slnto treasury in September. That total included federal gnuitt. anc money collected outside Revenue Deportment, our nation, ",' itf| ' of tho Rape Trial Is Underway in Mississippi JACKSON, Mo. fAP)—Defense attorneys in the rape trial of tv/g CnicDgo Negroes maintain that testimony about one who escaped during n police eha.se should nut be introduced ;igainsl the other. Joseph Bradford, 21, crawled, out of a wrecked ear Jan, 4 which crashed as it was being chased by Slecle, MO., police. Ills companion, Morns Williams, 32, wus arrested. Yesterday Mrs. Kyoretl Da-«'.«, a farm wife who lived near Ihe wreck scene testified that Bradford shot her husband twice and terrorized them after tho wreck. Courl-appointed attorneys for the defense hold that Bradford and Williams were being tried on Iho specific charge they earlier that day had raped Mrs. A. B. Smith, 25, and that testimony about Rr.id- ford while he was alone was not relevant to Williams. * Smith and her husband les ificd yesterday that tho two men •aped her, forced Smith lo drink whiskey, pointed an unloaded shot gun al him, snappe the trisgc-r ind throw whiskey into their .hrec-yoar-old son's face, The alleged victim broke into cars twice during her- testimony ind was given time to regain her Composure. Williams and Bradford sat in>- Bill 'standfielcl. Sleelc police- nan, told the all-male jury that 10 'a,n4 another officer attempted o s.top jhe pair in Stede for u raffic violation and were fired, on. is they approached the car. The oliccman said gb<mt 24 s>l»i>l% A-ero i exhsmged during thy en- ijing chase, \Yarren King, a Negro, saicj ho nd his father encountered Brad- prd, uftor the wreck and, th,£ f«- her helped. >|Jrad_t'prd obtajn's b,ug JcKel ta Chicago., wa? arrested on a bys, porlunily for education in the lion's public schools. It is encurrf-'j bent upon all Americans, public,? officials and private citi'/.ons allke,'l..^i to rccogni'/.c their duty ot conv ** plying svith Iho rulings ' ot, Iho highest courl In Ihc land, ,,Any;s oilier course, as I have sale/ '" lore, would be fraught witli consequences to said. "Americans have always proud lhal their Institutions; on the concept of equal juslice' uh;X der law. Wo must never for,gc>J lhal the rights-of all of us 'deiqiu " upon respect for the luwfiilty-'cfo"! lerminccl rights of each, of one nation, wo must assun our people, whatever their 'color or creed the enjoyment'" { s of their constitutional rights and full measure ot the Jaw's lion. "We musl be faithfuli to constitutional ideas and go' ward In good faith with the u...,.,^ milting task of translating ' theha*'<| ino reality." ^'j,, President 'Eisenhower lpdny s « with U.S. Supremo Court rulings,"^ 5 on integration, and a loading ad? new approach lo Ihe idea ot p v ri- vale educational facilities. The President, in a statement) road al his news conference' il is incumbent upon all cans lo recognize their duly, complying wilh the rulings ol 1 highest court in the land, 'Any,',--! oher course would be fraugjjt-% with grave consequences to our.'ll nation, he said, "; jff^ At aboul Ihe same lime, Dr. ,'£,1 J Raney, prosidcnl of. Ihe Rock Privalc School Corp,, ap*'^ pealed for public money an4, ''-*'•* cililies so Hint the organi'«™.,,, xfi? » may proceed wilh its plan'ot pri-,|f vale, segregated schools, f t ;\'~ The Ultlc Rock School Board, Is under a court restraining or- ^ dor not to lease four high' schools 1 *}! a Oapj? qivardegu, TJh ' 's r to tho corporation lor private, oration, Raney said this new planjj is contingent on a ruling, i j-'-iJ^s 1 Monday, on whether the ing order shall be jnsd.0 n porary injunction, Pending that decision, said [ noy, the corporation will other facilities which wo suitable for private, schools, In Virginia. Gov, J. Lindsay, mond Jr. said he hopes to m^oy?'** within the next few days to i-nrinnn f ~,i nine schools in Norfolk, lottesvjlle and Warren A federal court order iho Litllo Rock Privates Corp from opening the sphoo}| fj Tuesday, and a source close 1$!^ Gov, Orval E. Faubus declared, -sS Brother of Hope Man Succumbs Hugh McC'orrmiel?, ,a former j,, sident uf Hepstead, cliccj Tuesday j at his home in 'LitUo Roel?, Surv|v* ors include his wi|e and Us'9 dgugi).'" tors, several sisters and Uptbefs;"' Jneluding R. \v, McCowack.,« Hope, fU. 1, S.erylce§ vvill >^'fyl Thursday Ju Little ROQ^. , ; x vj Vil \l

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