Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1958 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 7, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 7, 1958
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

To City Subscribers! If y6u fait fa get- ^auir liar please fglefjhane 74431 by 6:3Q p, m. and a special will deliver youf FOP Wtatlttr Repartt See Calumh ai Bottom of This Page S9TH YEAR: VOL. NO, 302 MSN, it, lti» HOPt, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1959 tht Aitetlafkrf PHU 4 Aurfif hquau of e»t«f«tUfti A*, Wet Paid Cirel. 4 mat. sMinti $jpi. is, 19S8 — 5,466 PRICE Be COPY FaubusfoMee! With Private School Group By HieHABB DAW LITTLE ROCK (API— t?oV. 6r« val E, Faiibus and Segregationist leaders, lighting against time, planned today to confer soon on plans for opening prit/atc all'Whlto .phools' despite an adverse federal court ruling. • Their target dale for putting the* schools into operation is mld-Octo* bcr, the same time the Eighth U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals is scheduled to take its next action in the tangled Little Rock case. School officials have said Oct. Si Is the absolute deadline for ba ginning classes in some form if a year's accredited school work is Q, be accomplished, The appeals court yesterday extended its order that prevents tlie city's four closed high schools from being leased and operated as private institutions But on the heels of the order, Faubus oxprosed confidence that the Little Rock Private Schools Corp. can successfully set up a high school system without use of the public school buildings, ^And Dr. T. J. Raney, president W- the private school corporation, said the schools would be opened "as soon as \ye get rolling." The governor indicated he and Raney would meet soon, perhaps within the next few days. As the knotty integration struggle settled into a grim round of behind - the - scene conferences, there were these developments: I. Faubus said his office had ru- ceived $3,000 in donations .in. one • rtay for the private school group, Ynd he declared "I think this an idea of the public response to the appeal for funds by the corporation." 2 A Methodist church's governing board voted to offer its new education building to the private school group, pending approval of the district superintendent, 3. Two Justice Department at torneys, sent here from Washing ,j.on to assist in school integration -j^atlers', left and 'said they didn't "now when they •would return. The appeals court at St. Louis extended its order preventing the leasing of the Little Rock schools after hearing attorneys of the federal government, the Little Rock School Board and the National Assn. for the Advancement of Col ored People. The court's order followed action advocated by the NAACP and supported by the Justice Dcpart- /;^cnt, In effect, it deadlocked the Littie Rock situation. The schools remain closed and beyond the reach of the private school corporation, The city's 3, 000-odd students still are schooloss, Yesterday's ruling' was on an NAACP request for a preliminary injunction tn prevent the schools from being leased pending action Continued orj^Page Two Beef Prices Hit Best Peak in Years LITTLE ROCK Wl -- Beef eat* tie prices in Arkansas were report' ed yesterday to have hit the high' cst rnid'mohth level in six years last month, The farm Commodity Price Report said the price on Sept. 36 wa.s $18.80 per hundredweight. The report also said that Iho price of calves •— &24.B6 \je? hundredweight — was the highest since Aug. 16, 1932. Prices on chickens, lambs pud -hay crops Were reported down. A price Increase also was cited for milk cows, eggs and milk Weather Experiment Station report for 24 hours ending at 7 a, m, Tuesday, High 81, Low 53; No precipitation; Tolal 1958 precipitation through September 46,J7 hughes; during the same period a year ago, 53,30 inches, ARKANSAS: Partly cloudy and « ild this afternoon, tonight and ednesday wth scattered shi>v> ers mainly in northwest portion. Highest thjs afternoon upper 70s to mid 80s; lowest tonight Jow_ to. mid 60s; highest Wednesday afternoon around 80. THE; WEATHER By THi A Albany, cleay Albuquerque, cleat' f lanla, clear , smarck, rain Boston, clear Buffalo, clca,)' Chjeogo, , cloudy Clpvoland, clear Pcnyev, c}qar ' PCS Mpines; pjoudy netrpit; clear ' ' ' Fort Worth, 'cloudy Hejena, clpu^y ' Judianapplis, cloudy ' Oity,- j-airj 1 . j, cjou4y, • Memphis, c]oiidy, '" MJaipi. cloudy " ' -Milwaukee, cloudy ' , St. Pau}. -cjoudy Orleans,' cle;\r , ' Phi r [a<icjp.ljia' 4 55 36 11 52 1i $8 71 35 T 54 43 .Pg 48 71 6,0 04 4(3 80 49 80 M' ,,60 51 IS 61 ^2 48. ' ?2 5fl §3 .§\ },98 76 &, , 76 5,0 -' , '84 & ~~ 83-74* J7 ,78? OS- 81 M -,, pg 63,' ->< ?§ 49 • ' ,lg *$& " ^ K' Jftl -M ' 57 ,« ' , 8J §7 . fid ' "411 Ike Has a New Aide in Persons WASHINGTON (APMittnn B. (Jerry) Persons was sworn in today as President Eisenhower's chief aide. Sherman Adams, the man he succeeds, looked on solemnly from the rear of the room. Adams, who resigned under fire Sept. 22, is staying on at the White House until there has been what he has termed an orderly transition. A White House conference room was crowded with relatives, White House staff members, and other well-wishers as Persons, 62, fo,r- merly Adams' deputy, was sworn in with Eisenhower standing beside him. Ally. Gen. Rogers administered the oath of office. A moment before the ceremony started Adams slipped into the back of the room and watched from 'there He left as soon ,as the oath had been administered and did not ,ioin the line of wellp-wish- ers who shook hands with Persons and congratulated him. , v Persons, a retired major ^general, was long associated with -Eisenhower in the Army. He-^has been on the While House staff since the President took office in 1953, Adams quit his $22,500 a year job after hot crilicism of his rla- tions with Boston industrialist, Bernard Goldfinc. 'Some He'fubli- cans contended Adams, hud be,^ come a,-major political'liability. ^ Pope Continues to Show Much By FRANK §MUTT6 CASTfiL OANDOLFd, (AP)~ Pope Pius Kit continues to show improvement, an official medical bulletin announced today. The bulletin, third released since the 82-ye?r-old head of the. Roman Catholic Church Was felled by a cerebral stroke Monday, indicated the pontiff's tremendous continuing resistance to the Inroads of illness. For the /Irsl lime since the stroke partially paralyzed tho Pope some 26 hours before, there was cautious expression of hope that he could recover. The bulletin, read in the square outside the Pope's summer residence, said! "The condition of His Holiness, in general, continued to improve throughout the night, His senses appear to be completely lucid, There are no signs of failure, of the movements. Last night ihc •hiccups (with which the Pope lias been troubled for a week) again reappeared, but they disappeared early this morning. . ." Earlier Msgr. Angelo dell'Acqua the Vatican substitute secretary of state, told newsmen the Pope bad spent a quiet night and "his Improvement is satisfactory and progressive " • One of the attending -doctors, Prof. Ermonno Mingazzini, said the Pope this morning, had been able to take solid food — some shredded chicken In', thin ' broth— for the first time since the strok?. Mingazzini also said a kidney block- which developed Monday had been overcome. The bulletin was signed by the Pope's personal physician, , Prof. Riccardo Galeazzi-Lisi; ' "Antonio Gasbarrini, a, specialist fronuBo- ]ogna,\ Mingazzini: -"and Ferdinando Corelli. 'f? ', ' ,' Scores of persons maintained a vigil outside the palace 'in this hill town', 18 miles '' .Rome. U. S. Taking Time in Ending Convoy Duty By WARREN ROGERS JR. WASHINGTON (AP) — The United Stales, taking its time, is expected within a day or two to quit convoying Nationalist Chinese supply ships in the Formosa Strait, ' ^'he order to the U,S. 7th Fleet is' to bo based on the absence of Communist shelling — not on the condition laid down in Red China's offer Sunday to cease firing for one week providing that the U.S. convoy operations is halted. Officials drew that fine, line of distinction to emphasie two points; 1, That Red .China started Iho trouble, with six weeks of almost continuous bombardment of Quo* moy, and could ease tensions >any time, without conditions, simply by stopping the' shooting, 2, That U S. convoying has been strictly in international waters, and nobody tells the United States what to da on the high soas, Officials were gratified at tho Red Chinese offer. But they were not unaware that it contained a number of diploma(ic*propagandfl hookers, A, determination to avoid getting snagged on any of them explained why tjie United Slates was taking its own good time about ordering a suspension of the convoy, That wa? clear in a Slate Department statement welcoming the Pejpjng bid. Noting that no firing would mean "np further necessity for the convoy," the statement Sflid;' "This 'question is bojng gj v , en "careful consideration," i Clinton Board Asks Talk With Ikt SQ\\ County School Board members draftee} l°4g,y a statement to be forw{U'c)e4 j o President JSiserjhow- guesyng. an audience to dis« cuss wjv»t the feosr cajig ."the §ypt. James e statement wflj b,e , forwarded io 'foe Iii'jiit0 Route soinotin^e dtu-, J,t Will ' con . at. a pf|icia}s |Q sgek U iJ>C' Pl?siieut lh.p, jpgrjjpsl pos^Je d^te to 4l?- JflSW^At.v, M.K'WW. 'gti^tojhaC;.^-p]^|ei;- 'OP/ite;:ftt %5 f ,tjtji e .f. , Thousands of .'''messages .> of'' hope for his recovery ''poured into, 'the VatfcVn, ""^Around "th"e*'"wdrld "pray-' ers were said, The Pope suffered a blocking of blood to the brain soon after say ing mass and receiving communion Monday, He fell into a comn and was partially paralyzed. Extreme Unction, the last rite of the Roman Catholic Church, was giv en, and members of ,his family were summoned iLfitcr in the day the poinliff rallied, and a bulletin at night said his condition had "appreciably improved" so far as Ihe ojreula- tory'disturbances were concerned, Adults Salesmanship Class , , ,.'. rt-h^ii.at.Vtti&fia&Ilt w. ., .,••-,. -, .-, - ;0> — Mope Slur Knt „ WITH CLASS and members of the Hope Retail Merchants Assn.-as a background representatives of the sponsoring agencies for the-salesmanship class are pictured on the front row. Prom left to right: Teddy Jones, Manager of the Employment Security Division; Rosa Harrle, Pros. B. & P. W. Club; Bud Collier. Pros. Retail Merchants, Mrs. Mac Turner and Earl Downs. Hope High Instructors, and Mrs. C. F. Wiggins, representative of the adult Class. One Sentenced in Hempstead Circuit Court In Hempstead Circuit Court here Monday a Jury found Theodis Williams guilty of burglary and grand larceny and he was sentenced lo three years on the burglary count and one year for grand larceny with the sentences to run consecutively. v AVilliam Foster" pleaded - nd,t guilty to a charge of destroying! Weil-Dressed tMan Found Shot to Death -•• VAN BUR'EN, Ark. lAP) — A iwcll-dressod' man was found shot tp death on White Rock Mountain beside a lonely logging load In Iho Ozarks late yesterday. KAncl police reported today that a; man nnd a woman had been ai- rested in Oklahoma for questioning in the slaying. Crawford County Sheriff Tommy Wilbanks said today thai Ihe man have been Virgil Gray, 48, a Red Planes Over Quemoy Fired on by Nationalists WASHINGTON (Atn— A Slote Bcparlmoht spokesman asserted today that Communist pinno flights over QUcmoy cohsllliited a "provocative act" out of line with the Heel ceasefire Press officer Lincoln While .inId Hint therefore the antiaircraft fire by Chinese Nationalist batteries against the Communist aircraft this afternoon was not In the slightest a break in the ceasefire by the Nationalists. While went out of his wiiy at a news conference to try In counter Hod complaints thiU Ihu United, Stales had #oiic ahead convoying Nationalist supply vessels lo QUe- moy since the cease-fire was .instituted by the Hods. Yot he would not sny unily that all convoying IKK! now actually been hailed. He Implied it hijcl been or was about to be. The lied Chinese complained Monday that after the soven-^day suspension of Communist attacks on Ihe offshore island was announced a U.S. warship escort of Nationalist supply craft had op- Bulletin: CAS1'l3Tj OANiD'btls'O. llnly — VntlCnii soiiWOs snld to- :'i!<fh* there hnd biseli ft slight tl« terloration In the condition of l j opc Plus XII, battling to survive « stroke. The sources snld members of Iht! Pope's household reported Hint a urinary difficulty, said lo have been cleared Up llils morning 1 , had returned in the evening. eialed us usual. "I want to make it perfectly private properly and the jury agreed, He pleaded his own case. Ira Hendrix* vs, White Manu- | Decalur, Ga,, mortician, who has been missing since Saturday. 'The body, found by squirrel hunters, . apparently had be(>n ijacturing Co:, -dismissed svith preju-| dumped from ^an automobile dice at cost to plaintiff,' ; 1 Paul Vps, /North, Indiana -Brass Co. and'SlaJDaugh Construction Co. Arco, and ,Tecon Certificates Issued jn Salesmanship Twenty-five certificate? wore awarded to adult members of the salesmanship class' at the con*eluding; session 'last night at Hope High School, Bud Collier, President of the Hope Retail Merchants Association,' made.th'e awards in accordance with standards prescribed by the adult education di vision of tho State Department of Education's Vocational education, program, • • ' Jack Lowe, President of the Hope Chamber of' Commerce, made the final talk prior to presentation of the certificates, f his class was a community wide cooperative project ancj was fudged to be highly successful by a}J who attended and participated in the instruction, Mi's, Mac Turner and Earl Downs of the Rope High School faculty were the chief in The twenty five women who com' pleted the cp«rse are; A. J 'a AtcfojU son, Jessie , B,wce, Louelia Cobb, yelma Pollier, Yivgje Mae Collins, Opal U RiMiieJ, yerd^kue Pugan, Lucille Sngl9n4. Geneva gva,«s, Kathryn fcqu Prints, Rrdine Fi'y. Nprene . IJeli^s, Ruth, Hprna.cja.y. Eva E. Ji-Ying; Mrs. povje W44, Edna Opal • J^d, Pansy Jfld.0, Chester A, MJe, Pamela Maxwell Gladys 33, Qglesby, Mrs. Jean poinde^tet\ JVfavgSiret eyby, Ma.J'/ &, Wm'FJV Nettle Wiggins, ,' ', Through thp coflpera^ye effort? P£ Ihe JJPP8 £.mpjoyfl>ent Q£fJ?«? ?.nd the' RptaU,ftfereh'?Jlts A5S9?lat.k"> it is' hopgcTtJaat mfllSj «f iljose \v.h9 " ,ti«ns secure either |uJl |ime Co., as lo the Tecon Construction Co, Course in Welding Is Offered A welding class will be held Jn Ihe Agriculture building of Hope High School Thursday night at 7:30, This will be the first in a series of meetings to provide an opportunity for adults who would like to learn electric arc and oxyacetylene welding. There 'will be no enrollment fee, The only charge will'be for materials such as welding rods used by an individual, Instruction will be provided by Burgess Carroll, local Vocalional Agriculture teacher, and will bo directed ,"toward the needs of farm- There was no'indication of a gle or of Ihe body having been dragged. 'Prosecutor N. D. Edwards said ers, i that J.lie*man 'beenT killed' l >by a bullet wound jn, the right temple. Authorities found a laundry mark, bearing the name "Gr,ay" and labels indicating the man's clothing had been 1 bpught in- Atlanta, Gn. ' A check with Georgia officials led to the information about Virgil Glenn Gray, who disappeared Saturday after leaving his mother's home at Docatur on an errand. Gray was believed to have had approximately $"10, A dollar bill was found in the clothing of the dead man. There were no personal effects and aside from the laundry mark and clothing labels, no identification, At Bethany, Okla., police reported Iho arrest of an unidentified couple in connection .wilh the Arkansas slaying Bethany is a suburb of Oklahoma City. Bethany officers snid lh<j couple was traveling in an autom"* bile of similar description tp that of Gray's and that the car bore Georgia license plains. Any adult who would }ike to learn to weld is urged to be services will be he}d at JO a.m, .Wednesday at Her'ndbn- Chape} by Or. John Me- FORT SMITH, Ark Sqyirrel hunters last night found (lie body >of a well-dressed man, his head battered on nearby White Airs, Williams, 65, Today in Local Hospital (Mrs, ' Ajice WHlianis, aged 65, a longtime resident of Hope, died today in a -local hospital. Survivors TJlo man was (j osc nbcd as be- include lie;- husband, D. E, Will- Uvp(fn 45 and 50 years old, six fcec 4g - ms; ''' tajl and about 200 pounds, wit- 1 } reddish hair, partially balding, ghpriff Wilbanks said" tho body .was discovered by Don Pilgrim . v Burial will be in Rose] and Carl Grizzle, JTort Smith, Cemetery, ' ' inessman, Mountain. An autopsy was scheduled. Police said the man apparently had been dead for several days. Sheriff Tommy WHbanks of neighboring Crawford County said the body bore no identification, The man was dressed in a blue suit and a single dollar bill was found in a pocket, the sburirf clear," ( White snld. "(hat the first convoy'' lo Quemoy after Iho ceaso-flrc announcement was well under way when Ihe announce- menl was made " Tho United Stales is expected within a day dr two to quit convoying Nationalist Chinese supply ships. By SPENCER MOOSA TATPEI, Formosa (AP) — Nationalist Chinese antiaircraft guns cm Quemoy punctuated the ceosa- tire in the Foimosa Slrnll this afternoon, firing on eight Communist planes which flew over the olfshorc island. The Nationalist Defense Minis. try said the Red aircraft did not attack and were not hit by Iho Nationalist fire. • They flew back -, v . ,.«K rmtlaircrall biittor- ies were the first guns to go off in tho area since the CommumsU proclaimed 'a seven-day cease- fire, effective 40 'hours before. Observers in Taipei did not consider the Quemoy truce had nca- csarily been broken, since thn earlier Communist announcement had spoken only of halting the ar tillery bombardment against bo- sipged Quomoy and thu neighboring' Nationalist is-'lots, U.S. Navy ships escorted more supplies lo Quemoy loday, again defying Iho Red demand that the cease-fire be accompanied by a halt {a the American convoying. gt 7:3.0 .' TJsc Jfope Junior Varsity team VYijl Jcn.tej ; tajh.,,Mfsjw}ia, Jiere to- ajrnjiiQns Slaclium r,eg.ues*t§ thai fM Booster"Clyjp "Jnernb.efs m eet at "' "B9Wse ' - ' ' -"- odjst - University She is freshman .''. « Five Hope students Problem Pupils Usually Pupils With Problems KANSAS CITY* TAP)— Problum pupils usually lurn out to be pupils with problems, bul if thoy're bad enougn they must be expelled, That is (he consensus of 25 a*- slslant superintendents and directors of secondary education from cities of more than 200,000 population Bothered hero for a discussion of common problems, "When a student becomes incorrigible and disruptive of the class he must be removed, 1 ' said J^rod Schopnlwrg, assistant superin tendenl of Ihe high schools in Brooklyn. School disciplinary clus- es there caused a furor last year. The Brooklyn educator sujd there were only two such suspensions last year where the school population approaches 950,000, j. G. Biyan, director of secondary education in Kpnwts City de- cribed special classes esiub Jjshc-4 for students who are extreme discipline cases with more than JO to a class. T-hc problem student remains in the group until the teacher decides he fs ready to return to regular classes f'i'Ms accomplishes two things,' td Bryan. "It lakes (he young ?l«rs out of clasp who are 'a disturbing influence, and it makes an pffott tosvarij rehabilitation." The educators agreed- author) Students at Clinton Back in Classes CLfNTON. Tenii. (AP)-Studcnts of Clinton .High School return lo makeshift, Integrated classes lo< day pending transfer — probably Thursday — lo a vacated School building nt near Oak Hklgo, Mcnnwhllu, Iho Anderson Couiv ly School Board veiled In exoeu- live session Monday night lo semi three of Us members to'Was'v ingtoti later this week for n conference with President Eisenhower on the Clinton problem. "We're sending throe members," said School Supli James A, Newman, "bul we don'l know which throe or what wl svill sny to the President—we're still working on procedure." Throe pro - dawn explosions rooked the high school Sunday, wrecking the interior. Damage has been estimated at $300,000 Since then, rewards totaling more limn $00.000 linve been offered for the arrest and conviction of those responsible. As FBI and local authorities In ves(i«ale the bombing, the 1150 wlilte and 11 Negro student will attend classes In the undamaged gymnasium, an elementary school, the city recreation center nnd a Nation;)! Guard armory, The FBI moved into the investigation 'with the aim of learning whether the blasts violated federal Juw. But the agents, unobtrusively gathering evidence lo determine Ihis'," obviously will aid in 'thcs slate's investigation.. '•.•rsfjf-t^i •"•syStfjc •" "i-'"" 9 '' Deck Officers Strike Ends in 6th Day NEW YORK (AP) — A six-day itriko of ship deck officers has ended and the issues In dispute will be arbitrated by AFL-CIO President George Mcimy, Meany said the 1,800 strikers would resume work toay, The strike tied up about (10 American passenger and dry cargo ships berthed in Atlantic and Gulf Coast ports. .Meany announced Monday nij'/,l that the strikers' union and management had agreed on Ihe isues Jig is to arbitrate. Arbitration sessions will start 'here Oct 21. The deck officers are members of the International Organization of Masters, -Mates and Pilots. The 23 shipping companies involved are represented by tin 4 American Merchant Marine Institute, 'The union president, Capt. Robert M, Durkin,, announced lhat tTiu union had ordered the officers (o return lo their ships, Tho strike began shortly lust Tuesday midnight, when tho wuiK contract explri-d and negotiations were deadlocked. , Ships tied up by the strike included sonje big liners such as the United Statge and the America, Wages pre not an issue in the dispute. Among' union's goals A.P&LPowei-o Recommended for Hope Plant 'Purchase of electricity from AN" Kansas Power & Light Co., miller than the allot native of going into," debt for facilities to t.wtrtdct Up with Ihe federal Southwestern • Power Administration, was rcboin- mended by the 1/ope tVnter St Light Commission to the Board df City Directors Monday night, The city directors voted to rc« celvu the report and awnlt any, objections from citUetts. Absence of obcctlons would clear the way for the Water & Lighl Commission, to enter "Into a power-purchasing contract. Text of Report The text of tho commission's report to the city directors Monday night follows: , Board of City Directors Clly of Hope, Arkansas " ' Hon. George Fr'nzier, Mayor > Gentlemen:. The electrical land served by the .Hope Iviunlclpnl Power, Plant has grown to n point ,-'?$ where It is imperative that addl-' tlonril generating facilities /be provided. For n good 'many years the plnnl has been unable lo handle all the electrical load remands o£- Ihc community. The load at the Southwest Proving Ground has never been connected to the city phi n I. The arrangement to serve this load through Southwestern*Gas~ & Kleclrlc Company has cost this community several thousand dollars a year. Some of our locnl'ln- VS3* duslry has had lo make other' ar- 1( ^«§ rangemcnts fo rpower due lo_lhls i; rjtf lack of plant capaclly, ' ' '..', v; u :«l It was difficult for the plant 'lo l'-/^ handle the peak load during, lliis summer, nnd 11 will be unable .to* meet the loads which are present-; ly being installed nnd will bc'.'ou /'.f^ the line next summer. Thc.grj"' of growth in tho clcelricarfflqii .„ has been higher during lhe.<pa|t two years than at aj "~ plant's history, and Av,ty\can. ,sce v fqr the expanding the plant c'apadty take Into account this a'ceoX^^ rate of growth, nnd prov|dj^S5rne| excess capacity for the '"' 1 *-^ 1 - - 1 demands of induslrtal g Ihe community. Year's Survey In studying this Water & Light spenl Ihe past yqar making's,,'*;—„ ful survey of all the possW?le|jfoJ tions, Power can bo pufchf"' Icaale from two different?! §•! wholesale ces, or the generating »p be expanded. In studying-:; expansion, both the instill additional steam capacity use of diesel engines ho considered, To expand t to meet the expected next five years will, in i require an expenditure one and a half million c plant has at present $550,000 In ou standing debt. With interest <J\aT at Ihe highest point in, '40,.-yeV' this presents a heavy burden' 1 ' debt, , , ?•"?>; '""" 'As an alternate solution,^ can be ^purchased fronr th^I;,,^,, western Power Administration^; governmental a g e n cy conperri with marketing power £;•-'-•••*• system of government d from the Arkansas Power Company, Power purchased-^ the .Southwestern Power 'Admj tration would be delivered th/fl the lines of the Southwestbp* w .,. ^ Si JSlGctric Company,' They Ji'avey^ •• transmission line about "'"^'-'"-^ wW^'e;"w_. tQ sejj th.e . %$» spjjscj f yesterday w - '• -. • IT i •* f\ rt I * '*V ^.%*v'--*" "-"• f *»$5* *-—*? • ff *r *.* • V" ' are attendjng Jlendrjx College, t(eg aru cU) i ng averything possible Conway this jfall . , * they are yu- w nclp t | ie troubie.causjng ?t« ian Ross, senior ,', , GJadwin Con- U^t through physical unq. psycho- p, pi-todis- nell, Pat McQill >n<J Rabpcca|j p g ieul lesls a pd-counseling with business .;, , Plumiey,, juniors and Jwdy AfnoW, jj, p youngster an4 liis-parents. " ' in, plenty of a freshman . . . ff«t in '^ Jackson] ' ' Hey, d,aygtyer of Jj. ft, sfackson off is enrolled for the fa.ll listed P«'§ed , , . ' . at jNlemphis State University. the courthouse js'orrjp January \ ' i leaving fiope ,an,d l^c-mpstead iv and Ms .stsjer, Mrs, <?, liaalBlWMi!d«Mkhi€ -?'e? 'Mr; mm fgf.''wpr.r'jj|iv^ tKaj?,"ke;.Aiie>'"t9 adVfiJtj' ^»'V^, ^^.m^fe-'.ftf^)'" -School Officials Seek Federal Aid district sch,ool canst/uction arvcfi, loans' a}^ ,5v'|>a p>eet hcj-.e , H,Qfi\gri'o\v with fee -held jo jLlfJfr -"f * ^ ' ^ f \ I , , '^^%f(j !$^'$lQfff&;- s,fat,«i s.up,C4'' are longer vacations, overtime pay for holidays, premium pay on ships ihat carry obnoxious cargoes and ther fringe benefits. The union, making a concussion as the slrika widt'd, agreed that J'pur of tho largo&l steamship lines could continue to control the hiring . fjf captains. The union J)yd sought to guin control over the placing pf captains aboard 1 ,20 ships through- union hiring halls of Jones Mill HOT §P-K/NGS, Ark (A,P ' Negotiations were ui ii slandstiy today n( Qeneral Motor?' Jonos AJIUs FaJjricasl Plant after union workers turned down a company ogrc-umcr.t. There wa.s no indication wlje» talks would resume. Thornns' F. Fickle, president of Unitpd Ai^tp Workers Local ]|4Q, said some 150 of the local's 170 worjierp turned down a tentative agri;eni,ent yesterday, agreement had been map- Saturday. |t rcpune,41y wages and working \v«*lfc MWU PM-e feeew to-'JSW.'; The f«pJtt{VUW '«M!i miles west o fthe city, contract for power, the city take delivery of- the current at transmission'line and have,to the high voltage line to 'the and a sub-station f.or the current to a lower voltage, 'aiy" estimated cost of ?3QQ,QOO, Th.0 s city would 'own and operatg thi? high voltage extension an4 gftp^ station. Under the terms of thR contract with ArHansas Power, i\.. Wght Company, the c o ni p a n y';/,; would build into the city from, r^J their existing transmission Wner| t * ( which, is'about 7 miles east,'andf^« would own and operate the and substation. This wpuld power available at the city at a voltage lhat could |?< the system, frp'm our studies, it is ..,„„,...,,,.,„, that power Cannot lue produeeft |n,"V*| g small generating station' n" ~'^' 4 price that will compete with i pjiasud power. Thdu cost, of'] ducing power in the Hope pltfflj "^ • ' last year was Jl.8_-jn,r per feillowtitl hout;. The co'st-J first 8 months o| this yi on t var* ' £ " p . - i^isv* - " &i "^'-littf'tSi I- «,f^-*-"-^ ;• 4 i 'i"'*S ! '^,M^m^r~ Ki^p^iWi

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page