Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 11, 1958
Page 1
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To City Subieriberi! f* you fail to §gf y^6uf Star pieasg telephone 7*3431 by> 6:30 p. ffi. dfid a §pg€ial g will deliver youf paper, 59TI-I VPAt?' Vnl ^6 -- KJrt Ifi* S|8 L 8 ' H6M, '*$** Pf«» 1M jy in TEAK, vyu. ay — NO, ^U6 ewwiidafRl Jan? fl, t«» r/M* fcdftit Krtlfc Far WtalVifr Report! This Page H0«, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1958 Ike to Go on t Political Firing Line Next Week 6y DOUGLAS B, CORNELL DUMONT. Md. (AP>— President Eisenhower is heading for the po< lilical firing line next Week con« tending the country Is rebounding from the recession and can look forward to continued recovery. {^ The President, spending a week ciid at his Catoctin Molintaifi Lodge near here, Friday hailed a now govccrnmnt report on the job situation. The Commerce nnd Labor departments said unemployment dc« creased by 588,000 last month—a more-than-usual drop for Seplem- bcr, They also reported more jobs were opcnng up in durable god.) plants that were hard it be the recession. €3 In a statement with political ovcrlonce, Eisenhower said the 1'iguree are evidence of an "accelerating rate of recovery." Without spelling them out, he said "There are also good reasons for expecting a continuing recovery in our economy during the monthes nhoad." The President undoubtedly spoke with an awareness that the Democrats are trying to capitalize on ,~ Issues that touch the private purge "W* during the congressional election campaign. He said it is "noted worthy that the improvement in employment conditions , . . has been accomplished while the cost of living has been virtually stable." Chicago Fire > Re-enacted Cow and All .CHICAGO fAP)—The, great Chicago fire of 1871 was re-enactad „ Thursday al Ihe sile where tho • conflagration started, supposedly alter Mrs. O'Lcary's cow kicked ,'oyer a lantern. '^The small fire in the reproduc- ..lipn of Ihe, O'Legry-rbarn''didii'l ''cause any trouble for the firemen,' L 'but Ihc cow, a 'brown Swiss was a balky bossy and wound up playing .''(he! leading role, ' ^ ";>To start off, Fireman John ' Baldwin, wearing a polka do: ' gown and bonnet in his role as Mrs. O'Lcary, led the cow into tho barn and tied her in a stall, She balked. Baldwin led hor ouisido and then iried lo lead her back in, bul she wouldn't go. j. Fire Commissioner Roberl Quinn 'look the lead, and the cow responded to the authority, calmly clumping into another stall. Baldwin then sat on a milking slool STRICTLY SCIENTIFIC—The current hula hooping craze has reached even the hallowed halls of ivy, where it is now recognized as jusl a matler of Newton's laws of motion. At Southwestern College in Memphis, Tenn., President Peyton N, Rhodes utilizes the physics he formerly taught to whirl the hoop as an unbelieving coed pauses in the background. Below is Dr. Rhodes' "explanation" of how it's done. ;, PHYSICS'AND THE HOOP' "Actually, what is involved is the conservation of angular momentum, something that should certainly be conserved by all and sundry It is * merely necessary to exert a small, but carefully regulated impulse (the product of force X time) by Allowing a hypersensitive sacroiliac to impinge on a small portion of the interior periphery of a short section of the hoop, The impulse,' applied with' some discretion, serves to > produce o'change in the angular momentum of the hoop, and if the' force of this impulse is so djrected that there-is "a "small vertical component of this momentum, opposing the force of gravity'which acts uniformly overl the plane of;'the; hoop/then the resulting horizontal motion will be mointalned^with rare uniformity to the amazement' of all beholders who'do not'realize that the whole deal 1 is iust as easv as falling-off a log," , ' . ' ' > ""< , • •, .' Polio Peak .'.tXVWwiWK" >»>*..< Scottish Rite Club September WASHINGTON (AP)— The 1958 peak for polio cases definitely ay- pears to have come during 1 the third week in September. A Public Health Service official said today Ihc trend since has been downward. The states listed 315 new pases last week, 133 of them paralytic The revised, figures for the preceding week ended Sept, 27 arc 388 cases, 179 paralytic. The highs The 'He'm'pslead County -Sco'tiiEh Rite Club will hold its annual fal meeting at 7 p-m,, Oct. 13 at the Diamond Cafe, The entire mem ber-'sbip is urged to attend and to indicate same by returning tho acceptance card to Vic Cob'b. The program will prove to be | most interesting and hns been a_r- ranged by Ihc Lilllc Rock Group and will include a's the sneakei of Ihe even 'Morris Lewis who has long been aclive in Masonic Affairs. and got a fair flow of milk In a,for the yoar — 431 cases in tho bucket, Then Ihe cow was again week ended Sept. 20, with 221 led outside as it i..n- led oulsicle as il \vas (imo to burn Iho barn, Slockyards workers, sought load her on a truck, She ball .again, broke loose, and ran a paralytic, The 315 cases last week compared with 201 in tho corresponding 1957 week. Michigan again led the states In block with six men in pursuit. She reported "ease's, Its total of 93"las' AVQS Ctlftturpfl hi it. pnfiicraH fn tm^ .»_ ._ j ,..1JU 1 Kn I« iltfi was captured but refused to get into the truck. Firemen finally sot her aboard. Then the barn was set and 'Iho program wonl off as planned ,„, This was Ihc last fire on lh? historic West Side site, the fire week compared with 159 in the week ended Scpl, 27, Ohio had an increase to 33 case? from ?2 Ihc week before, No other state listed as many as 20 cases, For (he year there have department said, Construction v/Uli 4,007- reported cases up through start soon on a 5^-million-dollar building, the department's Fir« Academy. The re-enactment AV3? in conncclioiisi'ith. observance o{ Fire Prevention Week, Jn tho fire of 1871, which slarter] Oct 8, more than 300 persons died, some 90,000 who were made i Jiorndcss, and property damage was eslimated at more than gOQ million dollars. Ocl. 4, with 1,948 diagnosed a,s paralytic Last yenr in the sauve period there were 5,045 coses., 1.C77 of them paralytic, U, §, Crops fo Hit All-Time Peak WASHINGTON (AP)=-A harvest V mo fiPvernment report indicate)) Moclay thai this year's crop pro, auction wil.1 lop the previous roe* ' ord high by nearly"}} pgr gg^.~ Reporting this prospect, the Aff» rieuiture 'Dopartmeni said ge«cv, ally favorable weather ana lw» vesting Conditions during Septem,. 8ei\ boosted prpdyctioa plp'fppets Above that of 3 mpn.ll; earlier. - -Ine previous record, wa.^ set 4U department said Southern' Jl 3,,. pn P 'f hna « ee lie - was ° Srams o record crops of and, povn,- the two ume of all cjops t per cent pf tl\C Pleads Guilty to Selling Heroin CITY (APJ — A mm accused of parlieipoling in a million - dollar narcotics business pleaded guilty today to the two charges of selling heroin. He 1§ Jack R. Playton, 40. who posed ps 9 pilpt-sportsrqan ano J-jad • a private a.irfie}d at his >«-• cjuded home near Plue Springs, .just, papt $ ftansas Oil/y. S. 'Pjstricj Judge Albert ^ ' deferred,, sentence pending of the n,jans bs civ- an ground, Clayton was arrested near Jin AW|. 1 'Sifter $1) invcstj pontinuesj for several year? of heroin to a igdjsral narcotic? agent in Gyp cjpn t • 4rlj. in the other he. w,q? "charged With' selling 1,057 grain 1 ? Jtp a fed.era,!'.agent'at Mis Peasant Tex. " - ' - " *fi. J, Taylor,'assistant )U, S, djs|ript jiUo'injey, tojd thp court d,e'(pndapt adrrjHted, he'began NAACP Seeks Withdrawal of Motion NORFOLK, Va. (AP)— Attorneys ior tho National Assn, for the Ad vanccment of Colored People to da> withdrew a motion seeking the reopening of Norfolk's six 'in- llegra^ifan-closed while secondary schools, Withdraw a.1 came after U,S District Judge Walter E. Hoffman said he woi'ld dismiss it because "\ye Jack iho proper parties" ns defendants The Norfolk School Board was defendant Hoffman was asked to enjoin the board and "all persons in active concert of participation," from interfering with the operation o fthe six sphools under Hof- mien's original desegregation or« der of F0b. 26, J957. During a one-hour argument by NAACP AUy. Oliver W. Hill, Hoff- 1 man said "you are Jn effect ask- jug an injunction against the gov' cmor- of Virginia, who is not a party to this propeedjrjg," Jioffman said ' it* would be a waste of time to order (he school board to reopen the schools be* cause tho schools are nojv under tho control of Goy. J, Lindsay A}- mncl /r, Jhe school? were automatically closed Sept, §7, when 17 Negroes, were enrolled jn them, "I doiVl see wftat good it would do lo pntev an cyder whjch ' the board cannot carry, out," Jloff- man said The judge sold (hat an orderly course of administration of law would require that someone, perhaps a Uxpeyor. perhaps a par cut, approa.cn < 4 y»Js mattpr Jy and qbjain an order thai cannot 1 be Mtmltf, Hi Ai.odsOrf fun i Audit tiunau »t A». NO Paid Cltel. » mil. tndlna S.'lil. 38, 19S8 — 3,466 PRICE Se COPY~^l U.S., Russia Sharply Split on Arms Debate By TOM HOSE UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. fAP) —The flcst round of Ihc U.N. arms debale showed Ihe Unilod Stales and Ihe Soviet Union so sharply split that diplomats saw lillle hope today of agreement on suspension of nuclear weapons tests. So diametrically opposed were the two' big powers that observers predicted a dark future for i,hn Big Three negotiations that arc lo begin In Geneva on Oct. 31 on a tost ban, Tho United Slates, in the debate Friday, declared It would suspend lesls indefinitely, provided there Is a reasonable ycar-to-yea:' progress in other fields of disarmament. Hussia Insisted she would agree to hall'Ihe lesls only if Ihe Untied Slalcs and Britain accepted an immediate ban for 'rail time." The United Stales followed up its position by 'introducing its resolution Friday night Tor suspension of tesls during Ihe Geneva talks Neither tho lexl nor Ihc sponsor ship was disclosed ' officially, but informed delegates said thorn were 17 sponsors, including Ihe United States. He listed the others as Argentina, Australia, Belgium, Britain, Canada, 'Denmark, Ecuador, Iran, Italy, Laos, Luxembourg, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Pakistan and Thailand. The resolution circulated freely among delegations in unofficial form recently, would, have tho U. N. General Assembly urge Britain, Ihc Soviet Union, nnd United Stales make every effort lo reach agreement on suspension ot nuclear tests at Geneva. It asks thai Ihe llirce nuclear powers undertake no further tests while the negotiations are in prog res. • j Ewdld Resigns From Hie AIDC {Lf&Lti HOCR (AP> - William ft EAVttJd resigned lodnj' as chluf of ddveiopmcnt for ,thu Arknivanft Industrial Development (Jommi"' slbil.' The resignation Is effective Jan 1,, With the provision that Ewahl may leave sooner. Ills time of de parture apparently hin«es on com plcllon of his plans to establish M industrial consulting agency. Ewald joined the A1DC at tno lime of its establishment In li lie Is a native of Detroit. B&PW Club Here Noted for Many Worthy Civic Projects -jK- UJSUoiArm Bombers With New Missiles By VERN HAUGLAND ORLANDO, Fla. (AP)— The Air Force plans to arm its supersonic fighter bombers with a powerful new air-to-surfacc missile, the While LancG, Reports say Ihe missile would be nuclear lipped, • The \veapon, an improved version of the Navy Bullpup, will bt> manufactured by the Martin Co Missile Division here. The Air Force has not yet formally announced the namu. Hosvcvcr, it is no longer a secret within the Tactjcal Air Command A section of the Martin plqnl al ready hps become known as tno White Lance Department, The new super Bullpup was de signed to multiply tho destructive capability of the North Amen'oni F100 and Republic F105 fighters It would bo used in attacks on grounded aircraft, ships, bridges and on ground support and assign ments requiring p high degree ot accuracy, It would fill a gap In Air Fore? weapons, providing greater »<?• curacy than is possible with con* ventiona} bombs and offering a greater firepower than is avail' a'bie with rockets such as the Sidewinder The * Sidewinder ' is do signed to shoot down attacking air craft and is not particularly effective against ground targets, The Aii" Force, reportedly has not yel made o decision as to the type of improved gyldJince to )?» ordered- Known to be under consideration is a, te)evisjon guidance pystcin that would enable the pilot' to control the mjssile everj toeyopd visual range, Sortie of the AU' Force leao ers argue that such' a system ,vou)d pe unecegsarlly costly and Ncvorfo Co, Nafive Dies in Denver Lee Roy Purlle,', aged 71, a na live of Nevada county, died Wed nc?c!a,y in a Uenver, golorado rs include a son, Jfarbey, ia daughter, koret# Purtlej 4 bro,her, c. T- PurUe. of Msgnc-ha anc i three sisteys, Mrs. A. C, Wgrren of Mfgnolig, Mrs, Qrover Warren of Waldo and, M, vs. Wesley Strni&e? "Servipes will he held. a$ 2:30 p .' gunday at j^anp^ufs ,by the Rev 'Peace' Was Favorite Word of Pope Pius By FRANK BRUTTO ! VATICAN CITY (AP) — Tin .'word "peace" more than an.' other was on the lips of Plus XII His concern with il had preceded his elevation to the papacy. It 1917,; when .he was only 42, Pop', Benedict ,TV named him papa nuncio lo Bavaria and instructed him to .appeal to the Kaiser to end World -War f Almost the first public words that Pius XII expressed—the clay after his election March 2, 1930- were in behalf of pence, that "sub lime gift from Heaven." A, few months later with the world again on the brink of war he appealed to people and rulers of Ih'c world. '[Nothing 1 is lost with peace; til may >be lost with war," he warned. When war came, cifihi days after, his broadcast, -Pius XI turned his attention lo nllcviatinj, its 'suffering as much as possible. ; Al war's end, recalling Ihe ha voc^he had witnessed In Germany in '1018 he'c'cntorf-d his effort? toward the establishment of "jus and,true peace." But the and of World War ; brought no peace to Plus XII 01 the chdrch'hc headed. It bftought,- Instead, a bitter, expanding attack of atheistic communifrn which produced, new catacombs in the East. The Pop« referee! ,to "the~ ,ehurclr of. slljbnci that points to the "fresh graves o her martyrs, the < ch.ains of hoj confessors." The end', of Ihe win lofl more than 50 million Komai Catholics under Communist con t'rol. From Yugoslavia to China and Korea, fierce Communist attack were lo result in a fosy years ii sinying, jailing or banishment o priests and nuns, bishops, arch bishops and even cardinals, The church' struggle for ex ituncc in n large area of Ihc world was the constant, deep sor row of Pius XII, Correlated will it was his anxiety lest world wai on atomic scale, should break ou once more All his Christmas messages and countless other speech es hammered on the need foi peace, J-Ie described Atomic weapons as'"murderous and inhuman." "Another world war, he said recalling Genesis, "would be sc destructive as to make the cart! void and empty, a desolale chaos Jikc to a desert over which the sun is not rising but selling." A dove bearing an olive brand and perched above stormy waters was the emblem on Eugenio Pa rclli's papal seal. But when the "unsvcaricd advocate'" for peace, as he hac called himself, at last closed his eyes in rest, the dove of pence had not yet reached that true ant just haven for which Pius XJI hac spoken, foughl and prayed. Nixon Sayr> GOP Needs Backbone CQL.UMBUS., .Ohio (AP —What Ihe Republican parly needs to win in November is backbone, says Vice President Richard M. N'ixon. The vice president urged his .cllow Republicans Thursday to display ""sorrie of the same backbone" Hurry Truman did in winning the }948 election in the face oi adverse forecasts. "Let us resolve trom this d.'iy forward," * fJi^on told an P'V stale QOP convention," we Republicans are not going to be defensive, apologetic or mealy-mouthed in telling voters oi jhls country aljout the '" record of the and lhe,gres)t promise of the future i( the sound prpgressive policies of our Rcpub- •licijin administration in Washing-* Ion ace continued." In comparing' tho Truman administration wjlh Ihe Sherman case, Itfi&afl called era '"the mos4 in hisiqry," difference Holy See Sole , a cojivenUon, of ffig He 9a|d th.a,-Tr,urria.n tjxe w,as get' D,| tho, future.'- oc named the JJoJy W$'i -,. --. will a,nd le?l»«i«H 'Mi pronxised pjaea them " s«l<$, CtjRSJilgrJnjf By MARV ANIfA LASfeTER •Curing National nusinpss Women's Week which ends today, thu eyes of the world, especially the world of women, hnve boon focused upon Business und Professional Women and the federation of clubs which are pledged lo their interests. .Usla-blished in 11)19 nl SI. Louis, Mo. the National Federntlon of Business and Professional Woniens Clubs now includes organi/a lions in Ihe 41 slates, Hawaii, Ptierlo Rico, and the District of Columbia nnd Is Ihe largest organi'/.od group in the world devoted entirely to the affairs o fbusincss and professional women. The Hope BfcPW Club was founded In 102-t and ils first president was M'lss Beryl Henry. Though Miss Henry now lives In Bcnton, She sill lhas an honorary mcmibcr- ship in the local club. Since the club was organized in our lown, 24 women have held the office ot president. The one holding lhal honor and responsibility now Is Miss Rosa Harrie, The members have always been Interested in .projects for worthy civic causes siieh as securing lab*les for Fair Park, furnishing' a room at the Julia Chester Hospital and raising funds for Youlh Center. During the Ihls local year alone, the Hope B&PW Club has made two cash donations lo the Youlh Ccnler. Since 19S4 when a Student I«ohn Fund was started under the guidance of Miss 'Margaret Simms, (now Mrs, Waller McDonald of Little Rock) this has been the chief project of the locnl Business and Professional Women's Club. The Studenl Loan Fund lias aided boys and girls, regardless of rncc, color or creed in receiving higher education. Like the National Federation of Business und Professional Womens Clubs, the local organization is primarily concerned with women. and how the social, economic and political problems of every day Jiving affect employed women particularly. However, il also wants 10 contribute to the eslablishmen of conditions which svil lassure women, and men as well, , the £uUe?I.V'Qppqrj.lmlUcs and 4 . reward for "the., dcviflopmenl of "wtiulevl:; ciipacilibs they possess. This woman's organization it Hope ' las always had one or more delegates to tho state and clistric board meetings and just rt-cenUy 11 was hostess to one of the largos district conferences in the history of B&PW Clubs in Southwest Arkansas. "Achieve Through Aclion — To day!" Ihu Ih'eme of the recent convention, and "More Power -Will' Wornanpowcr," the thcmu of Ihe 1958 National Business Women';Week," arc both symbolic of UIL organization known throughout th world as Nalional Business and Professional Women" s Clubs, Man Decides to Stand Rest of Life TOPEKA, Kan, CAP) — Harry Bill?, decided loclny lo spend the rcsi of liis life without sjltfna down. Critically injured in an automo bilo wreck, Pills'- will undergo surgery next week to end conslanl pain he has suffered for nearly a year. Doctors think this can bu done by fusing his body m either a standing or sitting posilipn. Bill;! wus given the choice. Today he told newsmen lie h decided on the islanding position, calling it the Ics.ser of Iwo evils, The operation will relieve muscle pressure on nerves in his leg and pelvis but will prevent hj§ bend ing al tho waist, No Authority to Abolish Government Pakistan .Pidpnl Jskandcr MJrza says hp had no legal authority for abolish.* tng all government in Pakistan and taking personal control, with. the army' "My authority is revolution,' 1 the former major general said •Thursday night "I have no sgm" IJon in law or constitution,' 1 declared, the corj&tHuUou annulled Tuesday and, gamed Qen yiohgmmed Ayub J^han as QYor Pakistan's 80 ' Inhabt The two carer cifficers do- ended their coup in ^ U1K 'oiir Western reporters, E. D, Trice District PTA Conference HereOctJS £. D, Tice, president ot tho Arkansas Congress ot Parents nnd '{'teachers and Su))t. of the Tex- nrkana, Ark. Public School System will highlight., the afternoon session of the annual district conference, District 13 of the Arkansas Congress which will convene on Wednesday, Oct. .15 al the Junior High Auditorium In 'Hope when he will address the assembly on the .subject "An Unlimited Challenge." An instructive find InformnlrVe program has 'been developed around the theme, "The PTA — An Unlimited Challenge" with many outstanding Singe lenders in attendance lo participate on the program as well as lo assisl in Ihc discussion, according to 'Mrs. William II. Obcrthier, Texnrkana, Director of District 13, The feature of Hie morning session will be a symposium "Kdu- ealion at .the Cross "Roads" with the following sutajeclB prescnlod tfoC'discuistoR^^fio 'ArkaiAsas Pic- lure, 1 ' James '11. Jones, Supt. of Hope Schools; "investing in Education," Harry Toiicson, Supt. of Stamps Schools; "Youlh at Iho Cross Roads," Mrs. E. E. Sibort, DeQucen, chairman Sevicr Counly PTA Council; "Returns on Your Investment," Joq Donald Featherston, Student - Teacher Henderson Stale „ Teachers College, Arkadelphia. " The pislrici Conference is really u "•'LilUe Slate convention" held within driving distance of the forty three unis which conslitulc the disliicl, permitting many to attend who arc unafblo tri attend the stale convention. 'Many outstanding exhibits are being planned by | tho various units dopiciting the many fields of service endorsee! by the National Congress. II is desirable that each local unit president allend together witU the educators, officers and local mom- of evury unil in Ihe dislrut, •Mrs, Ben Owen, Hope City Council President is general chairman of Ihe conference und will be assisted by the local unil presidents ol the hostess city. Registration Rocket Heads for Moon, Trip Takes 2 1 2 Days' CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla, ', • (A*-,,, —The moon nickel launched'herii early today has escaped Into 01 space. The Air Force announced this" at (5 a,m EET, • >,"< 11 was Ihe first man-made ofo'l! ject known lo hnvc achieved II will tnke 21/3 days for II reach the vlrlnity of the moon, -,^.» sumInj? nil goes well from now.oMuwl The Air Force also anbuticedf Ihe christening of tho rocket,.! Jond with the name Pioneer. The Air Force said thai aflcr Ihe first 00 of fltgty Into outer space, signals^ from the instrumented pnyload' t fi'" dicatcd lhal Pioner was 'pro'ccoclj ing on course al a " -''•"•"*the planned velocity. , ifc ^,. "Inlerpretallon oC data. roccttaji! is proceeding 1 on schedule,''" •,lha.'?, Air Force said in a slalcment.y^-lf "However, it must be ; c/nph1& slued thai there exist many'-cUffl-! cullies 'and lime lags. Jn analysis." \ : > Pioneer thus joins the other space vehicles, Explorer satellites I and If launched by and the Navy-launched Vanguard,,,* The missile thundered aloft 3:42 a.m 1SST, exactly on ' ule. It was the firsl of space vehicle „ laimching'sT'lsrilbJI achieve thai degree of' prompT-;" ness 'ithc milh'ly pouring out 150,000 thrust, burned brilllanlly j ,"'(h f i;oQ > gli a star-filled sky for 2' yminutcfl,| The progress of the ".88 three-stage misile cold .be'Jp Jy followed. Watchers from the missile, center here tracked ils 4 through Ihc clear sky and flare of Ihe second stage, The missile's fading ligh.^^..,.,,. 'be. followed only-,'.,a" • few .,'seconxTsl longer. ' ," V.V'-"'*" By the l/mc the third nilcd, Ihe lunar probe was:''f'iB;, beyond the reach of the human'-fl ,ye. , ,^4$3 But instruments aboard Ihq'.vg* 5 * hiclo reported back faithfully, radio. Ten minutes launching, the Air - -, -f , after * thejf Foucc ""an-.,, nounced thai all the slagcs^had'S fired properly and that lhc,-\valt'f| ing 1 game began. Sometime Tuesday thq v '' jnay approach within 50,000 ol the moon and slart around,ItHol scan the far side. will begin at 0 a.m. with Mrs. George Wright and Mrs. Jack Lowe. The meditation, "Life Is Like an Echo" will be given toy Mrs. Hayden Bail, Nashville, Mrs. Homer Bcyeriey, Hope, will direct the assembly singing with China Accused of Distorting Talk Reports ,*,#. j. - r! -. WASHINGTON (AP)--A" Department spokesman today cused Communist China' pf " "a distorted, report" to other trios on the progress of U.S,-.He4j Chinese negotiations to end U conflict in the Formosa area,Press officer Lincoln - White nouncing the department's also blunlly dismissed Red C nesc demands for a withdrawal Ihc welcome address given hy U.S. forces from the Formosa, Albert Graves, member of Jlopujgion. School, •Mrs, Harold Hodge, Slate Board member and president of tho DC- Queen Cjty Council will deliver the response, 'Lunch will be served in tho school cafeteria followed by a panel review of the local unit reports by Ihc following representatives from various counties: Mrs. Frank -King, liempstead; Mrs, John firaden, Miller; Mrs, A. M'. McLarty, Little- River; and Mrs. Roy Riggins, Lafayette- The evaluation is in charge of Mrs, Carl Owens, Lockcsburg, Mrs, vfoht) P. Gardener Jr. Hope, Mr*- J, A. Stewart. Foukp and Mrs. Kenneth Rtt^cll, Fulton. Talking Over Hijh Schoal Baptist Ark, (AP) t- Collogos board of trustees meets here today to consider establishment of a hifid 'chooi in JUlttle Ropk. The emevgojicy session of the wrd was called by Pr. Ralph helps, Ouaciifta pri'sidwt. Phplps sai4 U;Q meeting resulted from "'Many requests -from LilUe Rock parents in 'pur denomination for help in getting i ilMrpn, bai;(i to school,' t Little Ro.ck's public high schools were closed. agsins»l inlegraliciii bj/ Uov. Qrvwl 1J>. Faubus, 'No He said in a statement ,.„_, f ,,. vf . country "will not abandon" itff'dg : '''a fcnso comrnitmunts to NatjprisUsiS China. While declared that ,,...„,„ , secrecy surrounding mcelfngs-sb,Vjl tween U.S. and pommunlsf ,0ii»' neso arnbassaciors at WarsaVj^-ft'ol could not go into detail to explaiiy his charge against the "-•—--'- r1 Pists, But he told a news ihai "it is abundantly ojc'a'^" thoir own public staterrionts-,*^, they are attempting to ajsumf^a,'^ posture of being champipn§ t< "' peace and sweet rr •-•t--'^ whereas all the world attacks ion Quemoy and were started by tha Chinese' munists themselves on.Aug 1 ' Other officials said' that,.} Communists have beufl a very tough line in the sessions but that in <Ji contacts with officials of c'ountiies like India and- lies such as Norway they" represented their poli«y as . one t miae. negotiation

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