Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 8, 1958
Page 1
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To Cfty Subscriber*: I? ydu tell to get yaup Star pl|a§§ telephone 7»3431 by 6:30,p. m. and a §pggial g will ddlivgf youf paper, MtmptUll Knif« VrWhtr Se* Celimm at Battom of This Paa« 60TH YEAR; V6L 60 — NO. 23 Hat s? Hsee, 11*9, Pr«»m> Jan, tl, 1»1» HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1958 flit Autfeiated Prwi L Audit Bureau b? Av, Met Paid CiHrl. t, m«», tndm* Sjs», 34, 19JI * 1,469 PRICE Be Word That Reds Have Fired More Nuclear Tests By foM Hd6g' _ NATIONS. W;Y. (AP) -Word that Russia has fired lvw> nuclear test shots, touched off speculation here today that the ^disarmament Issue will soon land back in the General Assembly's lap. Diplomats were plunged in gloom by the new tests. Delegates felt the turn of events menaced the future of the Big Three Ge» Jieva negotiations which are not going to well anyway. The parley is supposed to seek EasUWcst agreement on a supervised ban on tests and report back to the Gen^ era! Asembly. ~- There appeared no immediate move to bring Russia's new tesl- ing toefore the Assembly. Secre. tary of- Stale Dulles indicated in Washington that the United States docs not plan to seek U.N, condemnation of the Soviets at this stage. , If all three big powers resume testing, diplomats fear it will bring the Geneva talks lo a speedy close and toss Ihe Issue back to ^ithc Assembly. 'Delegates admit that Russia has no 'legal obligation to refrain from testing, but many consider it an act of bad faith to do so while the Geneva parley is in progress. Wreck Blamed ,, on Failure to Obey Signals WASHINGTON (AP)—The Interstate Commerce Commission said today a failure to obey signals caused the-plunge of a Jersey Central commuter train into Newark Bay Sept. 15, The engineer and 47 others died. The commission recommended ^that Central Railroad* Co,-'of ^New Jersey equip the, bay bridge • at Elizabeth, N.J,,'», with either an automatic speed control or automatic train-stop system, In September's disaster, the report said the train was speeded up . after going' by, a restricted speed signal and (hen passed a slop signal, "ft Is very probable," the ICC said, "that if movements over the bridge had been protected by an fc; automatic trai'n-stop system of any of the many types now in service, the accident would have (been averted," In line with a final autopsy report by the Jersey City Medical Center, the commission said the engineer, ILjfle , \TObupn, 63, of Rodbank, N,J., died ot drowning, Preliminary autopsy toy Hudson County authorities shortly after Wilburn's body which had 'been recovered from his sunken locomo- • tivo, resulted in a finding that ho apparently had a heart attack, and died as his train raced-toward the Jift-span of the bridge, The lift had Jbeen opened t opermit passage of a ship, • The fireman, peter Andrew, 42, of Jersey City, died, of multiple fractures and lacerations result* ing from the plunge into the bay, the federal Investigators reported, The commission report said the .ofistbound early morning train en "' lered the bridge approaches traveling between 32 and 41 m.p.to., passed a signal and then was thrown off the trspks by an automatic derailing apparatus 490 feet from the open lilt span. Despite the derailing', the . continu9d its forw.arcj movement on the tjes. The IqcomQtjye anc| fjr f st twp cars plunged off the brjdgp and disappeared jnto the bpy, The tnjcd W Wt 9 piling gjand only its front end ,§iib,merged, ^ Thjs par fell into the phannel two pours Iqlep. Two rpap gars mained ^on the bridge, > The investigators ination ind^lgd ?P m e crew jnprji« per mad.e an SWALLOWED UP—Two Navy pilots seem to be'{fair game 1) ,for a huge shark in Dallas, Tex, Actually, the aviators, Lt. , ! Cmdr. Robert Schappert and Lt. Cmdr. George-Kernan,''ar« . j trying on for size the air scoop of i" ' J F8U-1 fighter,' ' the byt this was loo Mq tq sjpp, •sin shpvt pf the pppn span, vppovt said the 'braHes wove „,, ansl jQund to be |ua?t_ipnin§ p,rppprJ>' onJhe mprnjng of tfie Sift •-'-'- ' aiK! f>(so, 'wlxea Ihs tran Us stop at " Weather By; Wfi AU .?egUsnpi Awards Given OuttpGub |dckW^,;';V In 1 a recent meet Cub Scout Pack 92 mot-'at Bro'okwoocl School with Cubmaster Roland Robertson and assistant Bob Turner in charge. Flag ceremony was led by Larry Brown. New families were introduced including a group of eight cubs and their parents from Blevins, Mrs, Bob Turner's Den presented a skit on the Bowie Knife under the direction of Mrs. Ernest Bode. Mrs, Billy Monts' dun gave a skit on facts about Arkjnsas with David Jones as reader, Mrs. Ben Waller's den acted out a pantomime on "Casey At The Bat" with Sammy Strong reading. Bobcat pins went to; 'Stephen Ray Turner, Edward Bode, William Byers, Gaylc Dixon and David Morris; Silver Arrow Point under the Wolf Pins went to Alien Wonts; Gold Arrow and two Silver Arrows under Bear to Larry Don Wright; Denner Badges to Allen Monts, Jim Robertson and Ken Rogers; Asst, Denner Badges to Mike Atkins," Phillip White and Sidney HoJlis; Year Pins to Ken Rogers, Jerry Still, Mike Atkins and Larry Brown; left from last year wore Bear awards to Phillip J_,ee White, two Silver Arrow Points under the Bear to Jackie Hearst and Asst. Denner to Jim Robertson, Reds Revive Fire Against Quemoy TAIPEI, : Formosa (AP.) — Communist- coastal gims'^ircd sporadically today''-on V 4h'c', Quemoys t where •Nationalist-, djefqndovs, £ g . Kan"carrylns'"gas masks' as a 'precaution, ' Military headquarters; said the Reds ended a 27-hour lull by peppering the offshore islands with 177 shells 'between 6* a. m. and noon. Nationalist troops were ordered to carry gas masks as an indirect result of Red China's charge — denied by U,S. and Nationalist authorities — thai the Nationalists used gas shells in an artillery duel Monday. Women May Hove Aided Plane Capture HAVANA, Cuba (AV)—the reb', el capture of a Cuban airliner and its 28 occupants may httVo been aided by arms-carrying women. Ihis possibility was raised to day With the disclosure by a quail tied informant that the 18 inert passengers, but not the 10 Womdn wore Joarched fof iirfrts" before the Cubnna Airline £>C3 took oil from Havpna Wednesday for Interior joints In Oritnifc pro vino. Radio messages 1 from the plane Thursday reported that II had landed at a rebel air str.lp in Oriente and that all aboard 1 wet* safe. Cubana announced TJhursday night that It is stopping flights over rebel territory In the eastern province of Orlcnte, the center of activity by Fidel Castro's insurgents. Italy Insulted by Gen, Montgomery L.ONDON (AP) f- Italy complained officially today it hud heun insulted by Field Marshal L,pvrt Montgomery's war memoirs, and The Priljsh Foreign Office hastened lo oppress regrets. Fpyeign Office statement em- ed, however, that the Brit- government could not -be held responsible for opinions expressed py un army officer in hjs personal capacity. Montgomery wrote that Italian go}d>9FS wore "unreliable wfoen it panie to hard fightings" Then he described Italy's change pf. sides m World )Var U as "the biggest double-cross in history/' 1 ' ' f " Vt ' JW "— ?— ......... K Group Purehases Grain Elevator Ark. lAjP) «- A of Jw^esbovo businessmen ey announced puvphase of grani plevator and storage fa- here pf jftiyer ^j-and pice Jnc, , . f,he property, \\'We)i jgoyers a fu|l bQP 1 ?". Jr>clii(|e| storage Hays Receives Telegram From Adlai LITTLE ROCK (AP— U.S. Rep, Brooks, Hays'_ office received a telegram from Adlai Steven<=on 10* day which said Adlaj Stevenson felt "injured 1 and indignant" over Hoys defeat py Dr, Dale Alford. The s.term Democratic congress. man was edged out by Alford, a write , in independent candidate who had atlpcked Hays' record of moderation in the integration coiv trovers/, Stevenson's ; telegram said "I have been hoping and hoping for better news from Little Rock. It never occured to 'me that this was possible, and I feel injured and indignant, T|ie Congress won't be the same wjtljout such wise comv pel in our foreign affairs and such understanding -of si)ch great problems as now confront us af home, including race relations on whjph j'our views ppn)mande,d wider re* Aspect then* nwj, "anyone." J-fays relumed Jo Washington to complete his Iju^in^ss before yield w§' thp ' II Dorado Plant Damaged by Fire Many Reasons for Way the People Voted By ED CREAGH. •WASHINGTON (AP)— A candidate's flashing smile., .a lingering memory of past scandals. ..a worker out of a job.. .a boss who hated unions... a candidalc who worked around Ihc clock, another who sat on his chair cushion. ..spilt party organizations. ..John Foster Dulles. Put them all together, add your own reason for voting as you did, .hrow in a couple of other /factors it random and you have -the ka- cidoscopic explanation for Tuesday's election results, Unquestionably there were some ides of opinion felt throughout most of the nation: the. normal midterm wish for a change; some disatisfaction with the Eisenhower administration's leadership or ack ot it; strong union activity. But in hardly any two states or congressional districts was the story tihc same. Sometimes iden- ifical factors produced opposite •esults. • This is shown by on-the-spot .rc- jorts* from Associated Press PU- 4 eaus in, nine slates which had contests v 0 f 'more. Ihnn'-- usuaK'inv erest. The reports point to local men and local conditions more han to national issues as the de- .erminers of Victory or defeat, Running down the list of those states; NEW YORK— Biggest single fac- or undoubtedly was • the emergence of Nelson A, Rockefeller as a spectacularly popular figure, a millionaire \v5llh a million-dollar ile, who came down from his skyscraper office, mingled with he voters, patted babies' heads, nnd beat the daylights out of his Democratic opponent, Gov, Averell Harriman, "Rooky" — a nickname thai would have appalled grandfather John D, — whisked Rep. Kennetlh B, Keating into the Senate on his coatlails, Ample campaign funds didn't hurt, of course, CALIFORNIA — Edmund G. (Pat) Brown is well enough liked, but no. glamor boy on the Rockefeller scale, Still, he won the governorship overwhelmingly for the Democrats, in large part toecause (1) his opponent, Sen, William F. Knowland, favored 3 rjghl-to-worl? law and 4he unions mobilised to beat, him, and (2) there was widespread resentment of the political byplay which forced GOP Gov. Goodwin J, Knight to abandon re. ejeption hopes and run for the Senate instead, Knight lost too — to Rep, Clair Engle. Knowlaml- Knjght feud hurt bottj men, ARIZONA— Much union activity jiere to — against conservative Se< publican Sen. Barry Goldwater. But » Jot of it came from oulsida the state and a good many voters resented ft. Besides, Goldwpter waged n iar more vigorous campaign than his opponent, Gov. 'Ernest . McFarland, ResuJl; Goldwater won and the Democratic Air Force Fires Moon Shot; 3rd Stage No Good By VERN HAUGLANb CAPE CANAVERAL, Fin. (At 1 ) The ir Force launched Its third moonreCket early today but failed to get It Into oiitrr apace when Its third stage misfired, Jt rose only about 1,000 miles- only a fraction of the 220,000 mile distance to the moon. The 5 -ton rocket took off in tier- led form at 2:30 a.m. EST. Ihan 10 minutes later, the reported thai all Ihe rocket's three main singes had fired. It said the launching "has now ben accomplished." But within a few minutes a rn- did test showed that the third stage failed lo Ignilc. in Washington,, n spokesman for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration snid "At this time we,.don'I know why the third Uagc did not fire." ', NASA scientists studied data obtained from tracking stations and announced about two hours after the launching that the rocket reached an altitude of about 1,000 miles before 'frilling back into the earth's atmosphere. The agency slid it entered the atosphei'e over cast central Africa—about 7/500 lies from Cape Canaveral—and burned up due lo air friction, Two morejj. lunar probes liavo 3 en authorised, botli as Army jrojccl,", The initial Army nl inmpts may be made'in the first we'ck in December, although there nas been •.no': official announcement n ,this regard, A possible portent of trouble for the Air. Force moon rocket — dubbed Pioneer- II—come when its banned firing .early Friday was Postponed 25 hours because of .cchnical trouble. -'The first Air" Force try fizzled, on ^Aug. 17 when the big rocket }lew up after 77 seconds of tlight, ."Bui on Oct. 11, a second 80 foot ockol traveled about 90,850 miles .pwnrd , the moon before falling ;$j$k,j,,i.ntO ( . ..tbe^/caimospherc and jUrnihg up from "friction, Scientists had hoped' to gel to day's illstarrcd rocket to within 50,000 miles of the moon and possibly into orbit around it. Chances of Pioneer II being a success had ben rated in advance at less than 1 in 10. In ils announcement, NASA aid Pioncccr II reached an esli- nated maximum sped of about 6,000 miles an hour—well below he 2.3,900 miles un hour scientists said wa, c needed to send a rocket to the region of the moon, A spokesman said the rocket probably flew slightly less than 45 minutes, Although Pioneer II apparently failed in its. major mission, it rose ihigh enoug'h for the automatic rn dio signals from the payload to be received for 16 minutes by a track ing station at JodrelJ Bank in 'England. The signals were received between 2;45 and 3:01 a.m. Loading Up Special Train W3s, washed again. ; Ark. (,AP) - A block-Jong secjionipf itje rambling plant of the J?l JJorsfdo jrevtijiser- Co.. was destroyed by fire of yr»» determined origin jwiy Jo$ay, Pwiws jrqe^vyepfpp and Qeorgc J, fiilmorp d.j4 not estimate loss, hiph they , sgjcl wa,s overecl py insurance. £>tiier so'urpes, nlacpcl the No we was . \Y|}icH firernen. jough.^ fox s houwji? ®£<i$f& 9 > weather. " ||vc • was taws ol v^&Wwfy** ^if^E^fiJwyft^ilu' mf*hMMd^fifllflailif^IfK££l $4 Million to State for Construction WA'S«RfQTQN' (AP) —r The Air i'orpp announced j-estercjay It {a releasing ,m.o rc than four million dollars for construction work jit Air Fprcp Base is to get 81. m 009 for airfield paving 8ft4 -gpnstfMCtJon of sn instrument Jamdjns systeni fapjlity, a readiness crew building and wtilUiej BopH AJf Forpp 8a?u js to get. construction, ef a crew b«UdJng, a pulling wd utiyties. e m,on,py js part Q( ?d§ million rs, released |or 'wovi? ^ Air tot4llatpfls arouq^ tbf KiUsjl tiMsm* ^^s fejw;--^ Bakei'Al3 •, iVMf^jJujiUnj; y4th --.;;^^ity,'^er|f| &m,M Teachers Are Against School Shutdown LZTTLE ROCK (AP) - The Arkansas Education Assn., on record against any move to abolish the state's public schools,, prepared today for more business aimed at the Capitol. A move was expected to Introduce a resolution asking 'he Legislature to repeal a 1957 law which prevents retired Arkansas teachers from drawing retirement P'iy while teaching in other states. Author of the measure is F, Q, JPurviancc of DeWitt. Ho said tbo resolution also will seek a 10 cent increase in the monthly fits of retired teachers, fiie association went on revorci yesterday through its Council orj Education against abolishment o/ the public school system, 9 jnoy that has bepn mentioned as a l<»sti resort effort to avoid racjal gration- ' — Star Photo & HOPE HIGH BAND plus about 1,000 fans are pictured above boarding the special train for Conway yesterday afternoon at 3130 o'clock. Question of Old Age May Be an Individual's Attitude By MARY ANITA LASETER At this writing, the wealhur is turning colder and Old Man Winter seems lo be paying a visit which might be extended for c]uilu a while, Why do we give this-season of'the year the tag, "Old Man?" Some may feel that the description in itself carries a hint of the unpleasant. H ,1s the last Hanson before the end of a year's "life.' 1 But Old Man Winter also begins a jiew year, and it is the time for the rejoicing of Christmas, So, it may be,that it is up to an' individual's attitude about such mutters as age or seasons that really determines whether you like them or not. General Douglas M'acAi'tluir tarried something of that same thought in a speech he made several years ago at Los Angeles, California, The* genera), who was 75 years of age at that time, said; "Youth is not entirely a time of life — it is a stale of mind, It is not wholly ' a matter'Of ripe cheeks,'red IJps, or supple knees. II Is a Temper of' the -will, a ^quality of the imagination, a vigor of the emotions, a freshness o£" the deep springs of Jifo, « "Nobody grows old 'by merely living a number of years. People grow old by deserting their ideals. "Whatever your years, there is Jn every being's heart the love of wonder, the undaunted challenge of events, the unfailing childlike appetite for what's next, and the joy and the game of life. "You are as young as your faith, as old as your doubt; as young as your hope, us old as your despair, "Jn the central place of every heart there is a recording chamber; so long us it receives messages of beauty, hope, cheer, mid courage, so long are you young,'' Thus said this national hero In 1053, and his words are true enough to "be a one-way ticket for anyone to an eternal Fountain of Youth, Cuban Rebels Deny Wreck Their Fault SAN JUAN, Puerto ttluo (AP; Fidel Castro, leader of Cuba's rebels, has disclaimed rosponsi'Wl Sly for the crash of s Cuban air- Jiner last week that killed 17 persons. In a broadcast from his moun tuln hideout in eastern Cuba, Gas tro said Thursday night that "even if it worn true that some rebels were aboard, they were acting on their own" in seizi the plane and forcing it to u crash landing, The plane crushed in northern Cuba Saturday on a flight from Miami to Havana. Six naturalised U.S. citizens were among the dead. Holt Is Rotary . Club Speaker ' B. N, Holt, Chamber of Commerce secretary, discussed the at- falrs of Community Environmental. Conditions on lousiness at Friday's Kotary Club luncheon. 1 Guests ot Ihc club were Cecil Watson of Tex- arkann, Leo Reynolds'of Conway, George Frazier and Don Davis, snles manager ot ICllpsch and Associates, - council is the association's ppjicy making g;roup. It pledged Us support to the sch.ool sy§tom'smi suggested new edwcatprs ccfu}^ help. A plan was set up for committees to be appointed in £a,p)i poyflty \g Jip^p in tQUgh with legislators'(lur- jn^ tli,Q lg59 Qe.neral Assembly and ehepk, 'pa thp ^status pf legislation, gffecting sph,p,ols. l/pne pf the reports subrnitteo; to t_be council •Forrest flossy. - secrgta.ry, said direct mention 0| io- -not Syrian/ Israeli Swap Gunfire M, " Israeli Sector (APi—Syrian and-Israeli gynnej-o duelled two hours TJJMi'fda/ soatl} of Lake Huloh, breaking four months oC peace in that olrf tvo«« fete' spot, fiaeh Sicie blamu4 yn,\\ other. ' ' • No ,casualties were , reported, y.N, observers finally qiuet. ' The clash took pA^ce United Arab Reputaji« lhat Israel, lias beefl flear Ihu Jor4an, ^oj-cjer pu^l Is preparing to attack, "gh^rges thai Israeli Pr|me Min.isst.oy has ' FdubusGoes to Florida for Address CRESTVIEW, Fin, (AP)—Gov. Orval E v Fa'ubus of Arkansas will •address .the 'annual ,0k!'. F9|ks';I?Uv n!c ,hero 1 ' tomorrow -ti'mjcl,",,specuVJ-' 'llqri f 'ttfhlHh't! oOelislon Will bo used to launch a third party movement. Talk of the third party, move has run hot and cold since Faubus was announced as the speaker on a slates rig'hts topic. Speculation yesterday was cold. All officials connected with the meeting turned back questions about a new party being launched Faubus himself had earlier reaffirmed his loyalty lo the Democratic Party afler the Santa Rosa Citizens Council urged him ID spearhead a now party. . But the third party speculation could turn hot again at any moment. Such talk has been helped along b rthe fact that the gathering ' s drawing guests from areas whore stales rights movements have bloomed In the past, The talk undoubtedly was fanned by.recent rejections of invitations, by other governors and gov- ernorc»a)ecl. Through it all, Hep, Bob Siker (D-Fla), moving force behind Ihc gathering, said the only signifi oanoo "of Faubus' appearance wa. c tlie desire to have a nationally njiovvn speaker, Fa'ubus is scheduled lo eppeai nt New Orleans in connection with a "LJtle Rock Day" Monday, He planned to leave Little Rock todaj for the event here, The spoakurs list includes S!kr,a Rep. Frank Boykin CD-Ala) Former GOV- Millarcl Caldwell of Florida, Rep, fidward J. flobespn Jr. (D-Va) and Sumter Lowry, de feated segregationist candidate foi Florida governor, - JnvHaUons were sent |o Govs, Lc« Roy Collins of Florida, and J, P Coleman o£ Mississippi, and GOVJ; elect ISrnest Vandiver of Georgia an4 John Patterson of Alabama. All declined. Hays Says Gov. Broke Promise! In Election WASHINGTON (At*) — Hrooks Hays (D-Ark) charged Icrdny lltnl Gov. Orvnl P'fl broke n promise and supporldd IJtile Ai/ord for Iho Mflh eongrosslonal post in election, "The governor, for some rea'soK| I don't know, decided he did nbt^ Want me In Congress," Mays s The veteran legislator sald'.l ., bus asrood last June to slay,, piit|] ol Die campaign, and had, rtifid^s'* n written plccl«e to support '.Uusj^ 'Democratic 'Party nominees ' " " ' genernl election. "1 do not know exactly, what'ihe] did (In the campaign),- b'ul 1 itV'thfl, district It is not disputed ' or foe that he was for. opponent," Hays told a ,nevys. ferencc. , • * Alford entered the race a v._._.. before tlie election, cnmpatyjticd, largely on the school Integration! issue and won by about- ^ZOO'votcs.^ Hays is known as a moderate :,on| racial issues. ,V •<, '"" Asked whether Fnubus'.had ,-.. iT , sllgaled Aiford's entry,Inlo/th'o^ race, Hays said Hie did not khowPg But he pointed out that a"close>f Faubus associate, Claudu CnrpenVg tor Jr., managed Aiford's/cam^j* priiKii and said that "sccmsiuMfei sufficient evidence." Fuubus wns en route to - „. view, Fin,, for a speaking, cng'age'jj irvcnl and not javuilnblcr,t" " cominent. • ''< Alford said his entry , InUf'thc| race "WHS entirely my own",'iie-^ cision," and declined .to- commciitjy on whether the governor ported him. , }',,. Hays said he fell-there .,„ he some question as to, Uhc lcgajity| of Aiford's procedure but hc'.;Wpuld| not contest the election. He addcd^ however, that he hoped • s6me'*prie| would contest the tactics usedjin'j order "to - prevent suclv, sneak; attacks In the future.",' \j*.i^flff| . 'He,-declined to speculates"on'hisj .ppjittepl future, *V"** 4." wVi--, 1 ^.*.. ^.v/i'.rffvfc-. '•"W Private School Asks AM for Students plication from a private school fpy iiale transfer aid for em-piling stunts from the closed Little Rock rUgh schools was announce^ yestev- day by the State Education £>e- partfUpnt, The application came from St'. Pc.tur'§ High Sclioul tor Wegt'oos .Pine BJuff, The Cathojj? institution carries a class B. a^yrcdi- tioi) with-the state. •51, Jeter's asked EUC! for three .•indents formerly envoHed at Little Dies Qt Boyeux ,~*-^m, r ,, *, I'rencj) Gen,/ Qeprgq| WJWil^MSQ& ' Jflf. -Vfi* ^«br^fbej> -whj? ' Sutured ^e^si ,,„, ,„,,,, *Wa.jfr'$HUWs ,M«"JiP.«w*wl flw to*«UJ to 4^ \4iiigs in :W°/J<i 1811 .rmit.Ury-'fpr. Itur Norfolk, &1 War -JL MM\ 'hr-™- fM» v .:\i>v. Wf ,£ Wv, ~k 4fe d "'4ei' e ' 'iw^'-y^wa*- mj»f Wf^^&ffp, VAU»:4& hmitc (\id-Vti -/mrYMYinrtmno *ti ,- Yiti t f M linn* '4'hc request for transfer jJid^, $1,7? fpr a studynt foj.' a Spvpnrfnunlh •term, was on,o ,of Ti :'ecoiycgl by' tl^ Tlju 11 'apyUcaiiQAs' Involve Rock ptiKjeijls wo,» , els^shwcra aft.or ^i jfijupus eio^ed ttie; ,scn,w,ls ^'^ Faubus Says A EA Motion!, Was Ill-timed ^ "t>' LITTLE ROCK (AP—Gov,"',Or^| vnt 12. Faubus said today, thatfan'M Arkansas Education Assn. % 'resolu';f| lion calling for preservation of pub-,>| i lie schools was "ill-timed and;iuV|-4 necessary," ,, %/ ''%tf| The governor made the, slate-Js menl Jn an appearance beforci'thefls Arkansas Legislative ^; Couifciiffj which had invited 'Faubus to('ari^-",f| wer reports that the ' AEA-'"-'--- M lution had been prepared J ii governor's office. "There is not the slightest' of truth or fragment of pro that," Faubus declared. "If one had attempted to writo-'-thiSj| Jn jny office, they wpuldn'^tiJi^ye.-sl gotten past the first paragraph,,',,V^*^ The AEA rcsolluion, a^nntorfia yesterday, called for operp's even in the (ace of intogratio.^,,,..,., set up a legislative-watch td'gu^fdll against abolishment of the i (school system. ^ While the resolution did not L... ,. .„. ifieally mention the integration',!! eriols here, it was Interpreted ^y^J* many as a slip against ,GpvjF§u,f| bus who closed Littjc Rock's , schools agajnst integration;<. -, Faubus said recently., that would oppose any legislative to abolish the entire school sy But tocjay, the governor tojd council that although he. ,.ws,,, v ,, support the public school prpgrpmll l)iis did not mean that 'Jig faVflirp^ "public schools at any prlcei"'* 1 *"-''! Some "far-fetched" , situation m might arise, no said, tlja't require Ihe mass closing" schools. F- a u b u s defines! fetched as communism, taught li] Arkansas schpois, Ui Si, China Talk Over „ •WARSAW, Polan United States and '_„,.,.„.,„, ia today renewed their diplojpaiji soundings 1 aimed, at ''easjjji'g'-J^' .ension around Qupmoj'. , : ;,~ U.S. Ambassador Jacob. B( i4 Red envoy Wang Pjng'-naji pgether two weeks after Jh_£ ' - . . for , 9 - -• • j; '4, ver" period. Their coinpide4 with ann ho QpmoiutUsts' every'

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