Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 4, 1958
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To Cify Subscribers; If you fail to gef yout Sfaf please telephone ^*343l by 6.30 p. rrt. and d Special earfief will deliver your paper. <i Y 59TH YEAR: VOL. 59 — NO. 300 ''^Isfe 6o*ie Knife Star For Weather Report! ef §6Hdm ef This Mi) 1»M Jan. II, HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1958 th« Aliailalicl Pf»H H Audi! ftufsau Bt A». Mil Paid Cut). 3 mat. tMtAa Martk 51. 1»i» - i* Chiang indicates , Nationalists to Strike Back By JAMES CARV TAIPEI. Formosa (AM — Th<5 Chinese Nationalists said today they cannot permit Communist, aerial attacks on Quemoy. A spokesman hinted at retaliatory action. } l''our Communist MIG17s attacked Nationalist transport planes dropping supplies to Quo- inoy Friday, forcing one crippled CM6 to land. The Nationalist Defense Ministry revealed today thf- MIGs also strafed the offshore island "This can be stopped, 4 ' said Rear Adm. Liu Hoh-tu, the Do-I fcnse Ministry spokesman. "We arc not going to sit there and wall .for the transport planes to be shot 'up again. We obviously can't let them do il all tho time." The transport planes wore not under escort of Nationalist fighters. Liu si'id. When Sabrcjols got there it was too late and the MIGs had escaped to their mainland bases. The admiral's comment on stopping such attacks indicated fight, er escorts for future airdrop missions. It also raised again the 1 ,.• question of Nationalist bombing of : thc mainland bases in the Quemoy area. U.S. officers expect such attacks would provoke Communist raids on the Nationalist air bases on Formosa. Since the United States is pledged to defend Formosa, that would draw the heavy concentration of American military ftrt-ngth here into direct conflict, with Red China. Liu said the MIGs attacked a ,• flight of C46s with machinegun fire immediately after they parachuted supplies lo Quemoy and then strafed the island's main town of Kinmen City. He had no information whether .the strafing inflicted casualties. Cars Banned So Student Gets a Horse PRINCETON, N.J. (AP) — Like many another Princeton University undergraduate, Eric A, Grinnell found his social life in low gear .because of the university's rule against cars. So, he got a horse. More accurately, the cnterpris- i ing sophomore from Rye, N.C., got a carriage and borrowed the horse. Grinnell, tho great-grandson of a Springfield, Ohio, carriage build-, or, bought a buggy—a "Brcwsler brougham" —for $100, The green and black closed surrey was built in 1878, and originally sold for ROOD Tho 19-year-old coachmen's to- tai investment, 'counting renovating charges and stable fees, will i come to about $900. He plans to buy his own horse when he can afford it. As for his use of tho rig, Grliv 'nell has more than collegiate horseplay in mind. He plans tp earn hay money by carting couples around the campus and the town on party weekends at $3 for half an hour, an^ .$5,a full hour. ' The university, ''.\yhich, has denied undergraduates the use of motor vehicles or theq decades, ,t;avo Grinnell permission to driv? the rig when ho offered to use it /or publicity purposes al football games. Plow did Grinncll's parents* y?act to. having a carriage delivered nl their home? ''They were in a state of slioel^'-K he admits. J3ut later, ho says, his mothnr fell in lovo with the thing because it's so beautiful, find his father i thought it might be good Jenpo. Wslnwt to WALNUT RfGP, Ark. Tha Walnut Ridge SchgoJ District will propose a bond issue of $45p,. (1QO to finance a buijding program to replace structures destroyed in a firo lost .pepember. \> 'J'he bpnr| issue will pome' up for vote $t the Democratic school ejection. • The fire destroyed a combination senior and junior liigli building and sn aljache^ jiasium, WHh insurance money g5Q,OOQ siii-plu? gelded to the *~W>fy$ ^^J d j ssu,o, jshe f $UW\4 ,bQ able to, build a '.'ftjcnientary sch«ol, a gy •'high schoql for $C>?!46,7- ' , , junior .higli iias moved e' old. elementary request for- an LOFTY TRIBUTE—Curved like the end of a rainbow, the West Berlin Air Lift memorial is balhed in the glare of spotlights. It commemorates the giant air mission which supplied (he city during the Russian blockade of 19<!~8-40. Believe Meet May Have Changed Policy BOSTON, Mass. (AP)— A secret conference of Secretary 'Of State Dulles with a gioup of Harvarn faculty members last Saturday may have had something to do with a seeming .change- in U.S. policy regarding* 'Quemoy, the Boston Globe 'said "today. On that day, Dulles came lo Boston to address 'the Atlantic Treaty Assn. The prepared ad- dross he brought with Ijtm jat}d handed out on arrival sal'cl J otlr Formosa Strait policy was vital to Europe, Then he was whisked across the Charles River to Cambridge an-d met with some 30 Havard faculty members. The meeting was supposed to be secret but a story was written-— although 'not printed — for the Harvard Crimson, undergraduate daily Since then the story has spread by word of mouth, tho Globe said, The newspaper said these thinas took place; After Dulles spoke for about lb minutes, the educators questioned him for three-quarters of an hour. Their questions implied strong disagreement. They wanted to know in substance what are we doing in Quemoy and "how do we get out of this ,jness," Then- on Monday Underscore lary 'of State Christian A. Huvter said in a speech the offshore islands "arc not strategically defensible to the defense of Formosa," » -i About the same time civic loaders, including John 3, MeCJoy, former U.S. high commissioner lor "Germany, were" meeting ip New York, / ; Tho story is th&l' the conference was interrupted several -times by telephone calls from Dulles ' and even President Eisenhowe/ McCloy's New York oflioe said ho was; out of town and not irnma- diately reachable /or comment. At any rate, the Globe says, on Tuesday Dulles told a Washington news conference the United States favored reducing Chiang's force's on Quemoy and Matsu if the Conv munjsls ceased their firing. On, Wednesday the President backed up Pulles saying a coase-firo syould open the way (or negotiations in good Nixon Declares Demos Think Only of Taxes PORTLANd, Ore. (AP) - Vied President Richard Nikon told a cheering crowd of Republicans here that a vote tor Democrats in the House or Senate Is a vote to raise taxes, It also is a vole "to cheapen your money and to., stifle the Hew Investment and enterprise which means more jobs and more pro- gross for the American , people," Nixon told a bargain ^priced — S4«.50-a-plate — Republican fundraising dinner here Friday night. The vice president was schod' ulod to laav" for Washington, 0. 0. by plane at 8:45 a.nti The speech levelled a few shots at former President Harry S. Truman. Sen Wayne Morse (D-Orc) and former Democratic presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson. Then Nixon reiterated his defense of the Eisenhower administration's policies on Formosa and the offshore islands. Nixon commended Tru/nan lor his support of President Eisenhower in the Lebanon and Quemoy crisis. But he said the former president hari been misrepresenting and distorting' the record of the administration on other issues, Nixon said Stevenson had suggested a plebiscite to allow the people of Fo'-mosa to choose the kind of government they want* The vice president said there would be more justification for such an election in Red China. Hungary and other Iron Curtain countries. Ni.xon noted Sen. Morse had called for the impeachment .of President Eisenhower and Sec;-c- tary of Stale Dulles for their con- ciuct of foreign policy. Such an impeachment resolution, Nixon said would get one vote — that of Morse. Turning* lo the problems of the offshore islamis^-N.'xon said (inning Quemoy and Matsu over to the Communislij wijuld _npt peace." '^"policy of ''firmness* when dealing with the Communists is a peace policy And a policy pf weakness is a war policy," he said. Welfare Director Named in Suit LITTLE ROCK CAP) — A. J, Moss, assistant state welfare commissioner, was named co-defendant in a $00,000'damage suit filed in fedora! District Court here yesterday Mrs. Ray C. Westorbrooic of Ajo, Ariz,, filed the aotoin for compensation for injuries she allegedly received in a collision Aug. 12 between an auto in which she was riding ,,nnd a state-owned car driven by. Moss. The accident occurred on U.S. Highway 67 ubout two miles southwest of Bcnton. She charged in her suit that neg- Jigcnco on Moss' part caused the wreck. The .other defendant in the suit is St. Paul Fire and Marine losup- ance Co , which the action snid was insurer for State Welfare Department vehicles, . . *., r,. Questions Authority ef Judge INP.JANAPCLJS American Legion's 40 $ 8 Society saicl Friday it will question- thn> authority of a California judge to blocl$ charter lifting bocausV 6f t ,a nonwiUtc member, - *,,*».. , C. ^y, ' Ardery, luUiqna'r-^secre- tary of (bo 40 & S.^nid the society believes th§ c,Ly.u'is have nq ViglU to int or f eye with 'its affairs, particularly'}!^ dispyle ovpr piem* t3ership,-;c4*;Qeral4 Lee. a Chinesp- 4mcric£|rf jrjiylscil owner in Sw Jose, Calif. : Leo. is a district c&nv 4^§ncje|' "of We -American Legion, \vhich. has , no racjal reslricjlon? on, Us mciTibei-Ship, jydge' ' Raymond G Callaghan gr'ant,ec| a" temporary injunction Weqlnpsday, re-slraining 40 & 8 i\egiclqyarlers fvoin Jibing the charter of its Safl 4o.se chapter. Department Store Subs Decline ST, LOUJS (AP) — Department I store sales in the Eighth Fedeva] 'Keserve 'Districl Jest \veek averaged a 1 per cent loss over the similar week last year. Only Memphis registered a plus sales figure — 5 per cent. Seven smaller district pities averaged un 8 per cent drop. Louisville was off 4 per cent. St, Louis a»d Little Jiock wore off 1 per cent, The decline was in part explained, the Federal Reserve Bank of St, Loujs said, by a Jewish H°H« day which closed sevej-al stores. For the four weejcs ended Jas{ Saturday, sales averaged 1 par cent (\boye the same perjud, }£js|, yeav Warmer Weather Hits the last J?y THg Warmer weather appeared on the <wuy toda.y,for the cjij)le4 soc- tipns in the pastern half of, the nation after tlie ea.rly Qclobet'egpi spelj. - <•' . ,>4^ Althovigh lemp^raturqs '"- were muc^ hjgjjev in t|ie co,l^-bMt,tW? morning t^n Joy the la,sj coyplc of dsys it- stl|l was f.airjy *hj}jy, especially JO Kor^heest gi-eas, ' -Lowest yeadings, ^ ^n y^g ?,Qs, were jn sQ a tt,ered see{|ao? I«?(P P»WJS^ly,nJ,a t.c- tures, J Wolfer Brennan in Advice ro CHICAGO (AP) — Just don't sit here and complain sclilor clll* zetie. t)o something constructlVJ, That advice comes fl-om Wallet- Brennan d4'ycai--old actor who plays the grandpa rolo in real life as well as 111 Ihe ttioVies and oH TV. Me offers oldsters IhcSc lips! IJt'op., feeling .sorry for yourselves, Seek out .constructive activity. Keep your minds and muselea occupied In satisfying walks. Retain.; and sharpen you sense of humbr. ' Give abundantly of youpsclvcs in any way that you are able, Brennan who has 11 grmtdchil' dren spelled out his counsel in ,an article published today in today's Health a magazine produced by the American ..Medical Assii. Adlai, Nixon Debate Almost Back to Back By MORRIE LANDSBERG OAKLAND, Calif. (IP) — Vice President Nixon and Adlai Stevenson debated Formosa and other issues Thursday night—not face to face, but back to back. The old foes and potential future rivals for president spoke in adjoining halls of Ihe massive Oaic- land Civic Auditorium. A thick fire wall separated Republicans Jrpm Democrats. Nixon told' the Republicans tho Eisenhower 1 ' administration opposes turning, the islands of Quemoy and Matsu over to the Chinese Communists. He said to do so would be a< reward for aggression. The vice president spoke of the administration's policy as being flexible toward negotiation if the Chinese Communists agree lo a cease-fire, Bui he said it is firm against yielding to the USB of force Stevenson told the Democrats that the United Stales should make clear it will fight to defend Formosa, bui^-Uijfeihp. iny islands off the coast of China arc another matter. „ He said Quemoy and /Matsu historically always have belonged, to China, He also said the. .present fight between Nationalists and Communists is . a continuation oC the Chinese civil war in which ho believes the United States should not intervene. Nixon, winding up a campaign swing of his home state, spoke before 850 persons who paid $100 a plate for dinner and 1,000 more who chipped in $5 each just to listen. He was flanked 'by Son. William F y Knowland and Gov. Goodwin ./, Knight. Republican nominees for each other's present jobs. Stevenson attracted 1,400 to a fund-raising rally scaled at $1, ?li and $5, Nixon made several passing rof-' erejices to "orators in the other room," but did not mention Slav- enson by name Knight was more pointed. He described the "gentie- man next door" as "some with holes jn then 1 shoes, some with holes in their heads," A Sievenson hoJo-in-the-shoo picture became a trademark of the two-time Demo- erotic presidential candidate. Stevenson didn't hesitate to needle Nixon. He started right off by saying he didn't know which Nixon was behind ,ihe \vsll—">ho new or the old," He criticized President £jsenhower and Secretary of Slate Pulles. toy ''suddenly changing their positions" on For- rnosa, but observed, "Our agile vjcc president won't have much trouble catching up." Nixon, on his side, denied there was either any change of po)jcy or weakening of (he adminis-tra. lion position, This statement referred to 'Dulles' proposal for reducing the size of Nationalist (orges on Quemoy and Matsu In the event of a. dependable ceaso- fire. losone Sloy$r Escapes Prison ri?. (A.PJ ~ An Insane slayer wh9 vo\v?d death lu his victims' family escaped Thursday night f-rp.ni the maximum security ward gf Jh.Q AriiWa St^iu Hospital, Police yoaolblopks worf Immediately spt yn. ^ (he Tucfyi arjp s around homps of persons threati ed by p^ijl Wlip)en, $0, after the ? , slayings -^| M,j- ' , cui a \yjj-e screen on this porch , of the security ward -?n(3 flea into 4>e nig.lit.' E}W. 48. " COPY . *1 FAR'EAST-FOCAL POINT—With the world spotlight on Formosa, and the Chinese offshore islands', and supersonic jets and ballistic missiles poised in both East and West', air-age geography is of primary importance should war erupt at this point on the globe. Newsmap above shows approximate airline distances to the Formosa area from major world cities. A Fine Start Has Been Made Toward Restoring Washington By MARY ANITA LASETE.R Three months ago today a new program was launched at Washington,*, Ark., by the Restoration Foundation, the Community Development Club, and the osvn Council. The Washington Pilgrimage on July 4ih was the first of several programs designed lo stimulate interest in the historical points of interest in 'lhat community. As a ^ourists have come from miles "\'o- see such atlraclions as Ihe Confederate Slale Capitol, the Pioneer Cembteries, tho • ante-bellum homes, and the old Hempslead County Courthouse erected in 187'!. But what progress has been made since July 4th in developing this polential "gold mine?" Work has -begun lo rebuild the old well where Crockett, Bowie, Houston, and others watered their horses. Plans and specifications have been laid out for Ihe restoration of the old Tavern al Washington where plans for the Texas Revolution were made by Sum Houston and others like him. Some of the material and limbers from Ihe original building, 'built in 1817, have been saved and will go into Ihe restored structure. An architect's drawing which recently appeared in this paper showed the way the completed restoration will look. State wide publicity has been given to this project and for good reason. The State Chamber of Commerce has pointed out thai if a community can attract a couple of dozen tourists a day, each day of tlic year, it would benefit economically comparable to acquiring a new industry with an annual pay roll of $100,000. Though Fall and Winters are "Off seasons' 1 «s far .as « Jar;je ^tourist trade is concerned, they are Ihe very seasons when prop- Chinese MIGs Hit Cargo Planes TAIPEI Formosa (AP)—Four Chinese Communist MlG17s attacked Nationalist cargo piano over Quemoy -today. One transport was heavily damaged and forced beach lo land on a the Nationalist Quemoy Defense 'Ministry nnnouneod/Thc' radio'"op' crntor and wounded. the navigator were The attack occurred during an uir drop of food and mediciil supplies to the blockaded Nationalist garrison on the island. Aministry spokesman did not disclose how many planes wore in the fiii when the attack occurred, It was the firsl Communist attack on a Nationalist air drop mission since hey began in rqicl- Septombcr. The Nationalists with American help have been trying lo nullify Ihe Communist arliUcry blockade Tho number of men aboard tho damaged plane was iiol disclosed. Maryland Governor Says Faubus Failed KNOXWLUE, Tenn. (A P) —• Without naming names, Gov. T H McKeJdln of MnryJand last nigh> indicated he believes Arkansas Gov. Orval K. Faubus has failed to discharge' his sworn duly in ltx*» Little Rock integration crisis. And, he stud, "loyalty lu u pojil- jcal lender, who Is obviously no1 discharging his sworn duty is dls, loyally to Ihe country," McKoldi, Republican, here to address 1,000 east Tcnno: sec Scottish Kile 1 arations must be made for the in-(news, conference, Masons, ho was At a asked flux of people in the Spring and | how he fell the Litlle Rock silua Summer months, < don might end, Skirting a direct What tourists visiling Arkansas answer, ho declared: waul primarily is comfort, a change, something lo see ,and someone to explain it to them. Historic Washington has the places to sec, The hotels and motels of Hope, together with the cafes here, are vitally interested in this movement as they svill be called upon to provide the food 9nd lodging for the Washington visitors, Selling a community to tourists is a long-range job, Plans must be made to develop the potentials, to sec the word gets yround, and to rnakc sure thai tourists are informed about what « community has to offer. Finally, an all out effort has to be made to rally everybody in, an orpa to support .such a program, the State Cham' ber has said. Washington seems lo be on the way to beporping a majoj- attraction, and what is ncqdcjl ,qow j,s for the people in Hup,e*"un"d Hemp- jtead. County < to^s i upjjott(the i rpovt' merit wlt{i Ihejr- efforts ajid* funds. "At any given moment, the government of a country consists <>' the officials charged with making iind administering its lows, fis long <\s they are plainly endeavoring to discharge that duty, loyalty to thorn comprises loyalty to the- countiy. "On Hie other hand, loyally lo a polliical leader who 1& obviously not discharging his swurp duty 4$ ciisloyalty to the country." At iw time did he mention Faubus by name, but in v'n\y of the question, it, seemed clear hu re* forced to 2)im Iraq Revolt Leader Now Out Himself United Press International Corrcsponci-ent Herbert G, Spencer was In Baghdad followlnu the July ioup that ovethow King Faisal's regime. In the following dispatch, he analyzes HIR reasons behind tho latest shakeup In the Baghdad revolullonary government By 'HERBERT" G, SPENCER United Press Internallonal BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPJj — The diplomatic erlle ol Abdel Salem Are)', the r.ibld pro-Nassurite w,ho was Premier Abclcl Kcrlm Kan- Kern's righthancl man in master minding the Iraq revolt, name as no surprise to some observers of the Bjiglichid si-one. These observers had foreseen (hu strong possibility of his clown- fall more than a month ago when he was relieved of his position as deputy armed forces camnmmlw. Fiery longued and violently anti- Ameriean, Aref was too extreme fin Arab nationalist to fit the pattern of the republican regime's determination to get the best of all camps — East, West and Arab "Nasser of Iraq" There was also a .strong possibility that A ret, now shorn of his posls as dQpuly premier, deputy nrmed forces mlnihtcr and minister of the interior, hud personal ambitions which clashed w i t'b Ihose of Kasscm and Ghidunlo Minister Sadlq Shanghai. impressed by Aid's ability to excite crowds with (ho Nasuj- lype oratory lie perfected day after duy while barnstorming (ho .Iraqi countryside, m a n y corre. {.pondents and oven some diplomats began tagging him as DIP "niissor of Iraq," They supposed Aref would eventually unseal KMS.SCITI much as Nasser had removed the more moderate Gen. Naguib in cgypt In Army All-Powerful in Iraq ho who has ' And Foreign Poljsy . U.S. House J4fljority Leader *Tohn W. jyieConi)ack (D-M ass) doesn't ijjjuk the Kiswhowei' i*,d- mmistryUqn,'s foreign poiic.y, Says Publis Thinks of Doctors 'DETROIT CAP) — ^psychiatrist says Hie puWic thinks l^ss of doctors now than it once did bccausie the doctors matte' the, inisUIke 'hi 1 * wearing i'oocl plotfies und driving the best cars. , • • "People clwn'l like that/' OF. Lewis L, Rpbbias of tllUsidc Has- itah Gtcn Oykt, N.y',, told thu jyiichigun Slate ft^cdicai Society " (He sa'id doctors yrouse envy fay so successful, res'oreijco and. re >pt>ct tor the (M thni? doctor who satup all night with Ihe child,,* army has power. It also ibecumc- increasingly apparent by late August that Ka.v sem and Shqnshal were at thi* point where il was necpssury to t«ke steps to tone down Aref Ilia anti-Western tirades were painfully embarrassing to tho new gov ernment, which wauled 19 pluase everybody. By then, in private conversations with the highest Iraqi offl. ciuls Aref got no stronger accp lade lhan "he's a guod srmy old- cer." Arof's hapvy-hpndul manner of dealing with delicate intu'naUcmpl problems proved embarrassing, ^ Far Instance,-, while Kqsscin and Shunshwl advocated closer tiea with the United Aiob and there is no doubt the titularies wonted a close-knit Aref was open- ^(pmpin'g for union with th» '" NU tQ Rule en Smsll Businesses fAP> from WASHINGTON now oh, the Niilionul I<aboi- Relations Board will handle case? involving m$ny sniuller busjnessi,'? outside its jurisdlutiou." N'Lifi'J? aniaowieed new specifying reduced ' |,inn The Disarmament to Be Big Issue on UN Agenda By TOM HOSE UNtTK'D NATIONS, N.Y. (API ,' —Britain and the United Status pressed today lo give th'e eruclnt " disarmament question lop priority In the U.N.'s main political com« ' miltco. The two Western powers hnvo been working up n resolution: which reportedly would throw tile, support of Hie Ill-nation General, Assembly behind the big three meeting In Geneva Oct. 31 on, working out n mielpnr tost ban The pcillliunl committee, which handles tho Assembly's major problems, is sin tod to begin work Wednesday. • Its tentative agenda hits placed Korea, oilier space and , Algeria ahead ot disarmament,' . bul diplomats felt there would I>e>:, IHUe opposition to mvlng up the"-' disarmament debate. Secretory General Dag Ham*; marskjold has been pressing ,lo!' have the arms talks hero as soon,' as pssible on the ground lhat Ihoij U.N. debate would give mo-/ menliim to Die Geneva parley, , He has proposed thai Ihe Gcn-i. ova talks be placed 'under U.N.'sponsorship ' ,', Tho secretary general also Stiff-"? gcsled In n memorandum this ; week that any control agency, agreed on at Geneva should be-In-.,- tegralecl with the U.N. lie further recommended lhat nogoliallons on', protecting nations from surprise attack be held within the U.N.", framework. Russia has proposed lhat thu"' Geneva discussion be raised* to tho'j foreign minister level, bul the-'- Uniled Slates has indicated it'ls 1 ., not interested in doing so pi IhtsJ stage. The purpose of the Geneva talks Is lo set un control machinery', which t^sl-Wc'sl experts agreed'', in July would be adequate to back;? up any agreement to suspend, nu-i clear tests, ' ' c.' "\ ^ Greeks a Free Cyprus Government ATHENS. Greece fAP) — ''»,.„ ,, newspaper Vradynl, which sup:"?-; ports the Creek government, said!', today n "free Cyprus" govern;-,M ment may be sol up in Athens,"' '/: Tho newspaper mild two Turk-.i, ish Cypriols would be given thq"£j posts of undersecretary in cduea-^l lion and interior ministries IE such*,*! « government is formed and'(' '**' it might be recognized by Athens government An official of Archbishop' karios' household in Alhens nied the newspaper report, The report followed the . sure Hint Makarios, exiled Orthodox leader of Cyprkils- ,„,, have waged a bloody figh't, for,-; 1 union with Greece, had prepared;; sure thai Mak.irlos, exiled C Orthodox leader of Cypriots hdve waged « bloody figljl .„ union with Greece, had prepared mc-ssfige calling on the Cy to ."react by all means at disposal" against a British net-ship plan for the island. Britain s partnership plan ^ ».,.-* into effect Wednesday. It .provide 5 ed for continued British «rulo fnwV* seven years with Greek and r , „., „, kish government representative?^ advising the British governor With separate Turkjsh and assemblies. Turkey agreed, Greece rc T Makarios, in an effort to ,. T , -«, vent the plan going into effect, of;,fl t'cred lo give up the demand " '"*' Cyprus be allowed lo join, Gv ei and proposed instead that '^fto ,„--., land be given independence ' " JMJ2 British Prune Minister »"--~"-" s » Ian, in a message to J,« M .j H ,,,» Tuesday, said he was. willing % j consider the plan as part of a sftllement, but refused to partnership plan. ,- '^ Jones Mill Workers Still on Strike ' Ark, (At settlement of a nation-wide Auto Workers • stoke yestbr4.iQ.YJ about 300 workers at CM '] cast pjynt at nearby Jpnes- will stay od tho job unt sues are settled, a union, gp^'k^s man said. • -,* The walkout began a,s —' '*"' the general Mriko. '_ < , ;-.,Mi

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