Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 3, 1959 · Page 1
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January 3, 1959

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 3, 1959
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To City Subscribi r*! if y6u fall ta get your please tefef>h6rie 7443 \ by ,6(30 p, m, end a will deliver youc (fi AfTTW GUIM >:,**>. 1 \ For Weather Report! Column at Bottam ef S^ This Mn /a ***' •' Mo **' '***/ P'**« 1» — NO, 69 ConiolldotH J^n/li, 111* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1959 President Will Proclaim Alaska '49th State Today By FRANK W. VAIULE WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower ptoclaims Alaska the 40lh state today, pushing the ooundnries of the United States within sight of Russian soil. At the same lime, the new 40- star; flag will be unveiled. ft Signing of the presidential proclamation at the White House at noontime was timed to coincide with oxpiiation of the 85th Congress. Several proposed flag designs Were presented to the President Friday at his Gettysburg farm frit- his final decision. The public arid organizations had submitted almost 2,000 suggestions. The now flat; becomes official ; ncxt July 4. Officials have said it ^Vould be technically incorrect to display the new flag before UILII. although there will be no penalty lor such use. Admission of Alaska as the first new state since 1912 marks Ihc .formal end of the territorial status Alaska has held since 1906. It gives Alaskans control of their government tor the first lime, as well as a voting representation in Congress. Sens -elect E L (Bob) Bartlett : <0<!nd Ernest Gruening find Eep.- ' elect Ralph J. Rivers will take their oath of office when the 86th Congress meets Wednesday All three are Democrats. Alaska's entry brings into the union a rich store; of limber, mineral and other resources. Us arer is onc-fisth that of its 48 sister states and more than twice that of Texas. With a.n estimated'' 212,000 popu- J.ation — smallest of any state — ^Alaska also will add a new ingredient to the nation's politics. In I960, Alaskans for the first lime will cast throe electoral votes for president. , , , Politically, the new slate government will be solidly Democratic. Alaska's quest for statehood has gone on since 191C—nearly half the period it has spent under the U.S. flag since Us purchase from -Rut.- — sia in 1867 for $7,200,000. ••"i 1, -rri ii'-i- m . i i ifcn i . ., • b i in •! * il,, 11 I i I. L n < I i_i --, i —-, i._nf «"ir iir -m--— -*-.• -A r rf- r- 'I;. 11 ". -. ..L T - "•- —; nrr A*HAM_fc« ,Th» M',K-lB|ed'Press & Audit Butonu of Cltculalldh* Av. Net Paid Clw. 6 mot. endlnd S.-nt. 30, 1958 — 3,400 Baton Rouge, Magic Circle Tour of This Week, Is Picture of Industrial South World Sugar Futures in Sharp Drop •J "h YORK (AP)— World sugar utures dropped sharply today in eavy trading following the collapse of the Batista government in Cuba, March delivery was quoted in early dealings at 3.19 to 3.30 eents a pound, down between .36 and .47 of a cent. The daily limit of change is 50 of a cent. January delivery, for which no daily limit applies, was quoted at 2,99 bid, off .67 of a cent. Sugar industry sources reported that if the Cuban civil war is nearing an end, prospects are that Cuba will produce most of the r>,- ,900,000 Spanish long tons of sugar. as recommended last week by the Cuban Sugar Institute. In preparing for the 1959 sugar production, Cuba hps about one month in which to got back to normal, In that time, all of the off-season repairs to mills, machines and equipment for harvesting and grinding the cane must jbe made, In recent weeks, world sugar advanced ,30 to ,40 of a cent a pound on the prospect that if fighting continued, Cuba would not be able lo make more tan 4,fiOO,ooo tons of sugar, Traders sold today's selling wns based on the assumption that the two-year Cuban revolt is coming to an end, So the bulk of Cuban crop will be corning to pigrkut, thus increasing the world supply, / A large ciop would mean lower pi ices, Othor major sugar suppliers to the United States are the Philippines, Pueito Rico and k 4W1-X% 4 « j$i*fr ! w« <1 yJ<**tS& AW?Y •*' &*>*?A" W ' ; PRIC6 & COPY>i| BEAUTY, ROMANCE AND HISTORY combine to make memorable the Magic Circle tour of Baton Rouge and the Acadian country. After viewing the spectacular skyscraper Capitol and visiting Louisiana State University campus, your route leads across the Mississippi through Opelousas, the yam capital; Lafayette, city of flowers; to Breaux Bridge, a gourmet's haven. South is the storybook town of St. Martinville and Longfellow-Evarigeline State Park, Another fascinating Magic Circle trip is north ,df Baton Rouge to Audubon Memorial Stale Park, where the famed 'painter began his career. Editor's Note: This is the fifth in i» series of suggested hi{ A ''ich center mound the grave or tour maps which Hope S*- will H » ov T „ - ,V* r d ^ a publish on a weekly ba;!5 ,- "• i —*' UIU bronze statue,*Mm' lilehke series wii Icover the South and oratorical pose, which is mounted the Southwest during the winter months, and the Northern sections in the spring, This Is" ftxoell'ent material to cut out and paste up in a scrapbook for future reference when planning your vacation trip. By EDWARD COLLIE.R The people ot Baton Rouge, on a snow-white mauble monolith, sculptured' to depict his avowed **,55 *jri4* ' r f ** ,1 l**»~f. **.*•*», la«>< .i ^ u companion for ilhc common man. To make possible this new Capitol, the University was (bodily moved to its present 4,725 acre suburban location. You feel welcome and expected when you visit this campus; there even is an attractive folder, with a map gtiidc to the CO unorthodox buildings. Two huge grass carpeted knobs always Louisiana s capital, arc immersed atll . ncl altonUon; lh wll , ta] , ,n their forward march to mdusl- thnl lhcsL anc(ont Jnd £ rial and educational achievement , nlounds , ^ d lh lh T They httle realize the impact their c , stad t , £ •city has- on the visitor, lA giant, gleaming oil refinery and futuristic - looking industrial •plants dominate the north part of town. In the south end is the vital •and resurgent Louisiana Stnte Uni- ieO^been'filled in vcrsity, flanked by modern, 6 am- ' m , b wjth dorm | lory orous lake shore homes where' there still is reverent respect to:- .lhe traditions of the Southland. Hn the heart of. the city, whore you start your Magic Circle tour, is the dominant spire of the Caipi- tol, America's most spectacular scat of state government. Still lov- are whisked up to luxury-equipped press boxes via a gleaming outdoor elevator shaft, The high arched portals under thu stadium, waste space in other footfoall 'temp- ke a honey rooms for 1,500 men students To Cajun Land The Observation Tower of the (State Capitol affords a topographical view of "Ole Man River," the svest boundary. of the city, and of the mighty 250-foot high span Weather Arkansas Regignal Py THg A! V Cuntial, southeast and southwest Arkansas: Increasms cloudiness and turning colder lute tonight awj SaUuday with a chance of rym oj- Ircczing rain Saturdgy. Sund^py cloudy nnd continued cold with °c- cosjoiidl j-ain or freezing rain, High this afternoon near 50 ceii' tral, low to mid. 50s, bcuthca*t mi-l &uuthwe^t; low tcuupht low to m-ld 20s ccntial, uppet ?0s to low 30s jsouthuubl. mid 20i» lu 3U* south, WCSlt Northeast and uoillnvest &as: Inci easing cloudiness turning colder tonJslH »ud Satw- day with some snow 04- frcczy)^ jam 1-ito tonight or Sulyriiay. Sun day ctoiidy an(J yofltinueS folc wjth, occasional sno\y, J^ifih this aJtcrijOAu nuur 50; lo\jf toMJgb^ losv 20? uoi'thcasj, aad 15 worth, to gQ ed and still controversial, the spirit that will take you 'across the !Miss- of Huey Long- stands silent watch i issippi to start your Magic Circle U.S. Acts to Avoid Security Showdown WASHINGTON (AP)— The government ..moved today to avoid a Supremo- Court showdown over the right of government and defense plant workers to know and bojjon- Ironted by their accusors' K tn security cases. It did so by clearing Charles Allen Taylor, whose case is be- .fpro the Supreme Court, foi' access to secret defense information. Taylor was fired from his job as a tool maker at Bell Aircraft Corp., Buffalo, N.Y., after the industrial personnel security review board of the Defense Department revoked his security clearance., The board, on the basis"ojf. information supplied by six unidentified informants found that Taylor in 1942 and 1943 had been a member, paid dues to, and held a membership card in lhe Communist party, Taylor, who made a categorical denial of the charges, demanded to know the identity of Ins ac cuscrs. The government has steadfastly contended that the right lo be confronted by accusers, which applies in criminal cases, docs not apply in security cases involving government and defense plant workers. Russian Rocket Hurtles Toward The Moon Today By HAROLD K. MILKS MOSCOW CAP) — A hu«e Hussion rocket hurtled toward the moon today, T!'c Soviet Union Said H would reiidh the vicinity of the moon at 7 a m, Sunday, Moscow time (II p.m, EST tonight). 1 There was nr> indication whether 'the- rocket wns supposed to hit the moon, circle it laking pictures and sclpnliflc measurements, or go on j past toward the sun But the Soviet government said It will pieparp to put men on tho moon in a future expedition, From Iheie flights further into space can be launched. It said, . Tile rocket thai raised Ilicse Rod Hopes had already gone farther than the best of four unsuccessful U.S atlempls lo reach the moon, according (a figures ot Moscow Radio A broadcast said the rocket was 108,000 miles above the earth and climbing on course more than nine hours after launching That was the farthest a man-made objec.t had ever been sent The 85-pound U.S. Air Force moon _ probe Pioneer I soared 71,- •oOO m'lles before errors of launching angle and propulsion speed caused it to fall bade. The moon will bo about 21!),00(1 miles from tlie earth at the limo the Soviet government says Its yvickct will get there. 'The Russian "cosmic ship weighs about 3,230 pounds without fuel," Moscow Radio reported. The Russians have long talked about setting up space stations in Orbit around the o'artb as the Inunchiiv point for travels farther into the solar system. The weight of their rnonn rocket indicates they CP" nnw send up a vehicle large enough to carry a man. Bui the government did not S'jvjtify when it would set up an ifypedilion to the moon No details of the preparations were given. Even before'the rocket had time to leave the earth's atmosphere, the /^overnmoni ortiH;\iine<-i it "the suecessiuJ linlor«plancUu y " ' ' v •- > K ^ V ^ * ' b ^ ^ &M* ;O t ' *»W<l^V-*- '*£*% ^ M '»>».'? »ti ^^•••tt^,* >%, ^ ,M(v.>iV.<iMAt. vt^^i^v.^ "«'''**V'^ WsMKas VORACIOUS—StigRcsting n giant houseny, this jogged metal sculpture, called Anlmnlc Organico, gobbled up third prize ot $1,000 at a Pittsburgh exhibition. The creation is by French sculptor Cesar, Fortunately GOC Was Never Needed But Wps Always Ready GM Returns Contract Cash to Government By MARY ANITA LASETER According lo the Associated Press lhe Air Force has announced that the Ground Observer Corps will disband January 31. The reason: The human eye cannot keep up with requirements of the jet and misslc age. ' , .^, And Ihose reqiific-monls lesullmg from scientific developments v aro_ now being mot by new automatic- equipment which can colled and' Interpret scientific data faster thaii" the G.O.C. The 'members of tlio WASHINGTON (AP) — Atty William P. Rogers an no.unced today that General Mo lors Corp. is returning $!),S10!I,000 on ;i defense contract which the from the heroic statue that faces this skyskraper which, as -governor, he lathered to completion in 1932. Indelible Effect The indelible, numbing effect that structure has on all who are aware of American political history Ibegins as you walk up the wide tiers of granite steps. Into each step is cut the name of a state, in the order of admission to the .tour .o{ the lOajun country of 'beauty and bayous. Much of the drip west of the yam capital of Opelousas, and then south to Lafayette, city of flowers, is through a serene, agricultural countryside whose (back roads lead to hunting, fishing and old Colonial homes, Then you leave the 'beaten path for Breaux 'Bridge, and a land of .tranqivility, gourmet food and in- Union. FlanKing the steps nt-e the j nate hospitality, typical of the ibrond ibutresses adorned with pe'li-|iAcadians who came as exiles from cans, the State ibird, and topped. 'Nova Scotia in 1755. Plan to be in toy magnificent groups of statuary, As you enter Memorial Hall, the main lobby of the Capitol, you final yourself walking on tiptoe — almost as if in cathedral reverence. Its gjandeur and r,Ullncs>s> is a composite produced by elegance, impeccable taste and sophisticated use of color. The oil paintings, the almost 'three-dimensional murals, and use of marble from all over the world are part of the effect. Floors arc of polished UHM from Mt, Vesuvius. The multi-colored maiblc chambers of the House and Senate, al the two ends of Memorial Hall, are expressive of the imagination and love of beauty that went into this building. Elccliic machines (Breaux Bridge at mealtime, for (this French-speaking community is famed for a delicacy Known as Crawfish Etouffeo. Thirteen miles south (State 311 as the storybook town of St. Mar- itinville, highlight of any trip into the Bayou Techo country. Jiere is the true setting of Longfellow's 'immortal, romantic poem "Evan- igeline,'" here is a town where time is passing gracefully without They described tho space device as a multistage rocket with n Soviet flag and the legend "U.S.S.R., January 1959" in the nose. There was no mention of '.he overall .weight, including tho first stages that burned out and dropped off to allow the 3,231). pound final stage to rille on through space. The space vehicle wns repoitod lo contain 70C!'. | pounds of'instruments. Us dimen" Sions were not given. It also carried special equipment to create the sodium cloud of an artificial comet, Moscow Radio said. Withoul specifying where il look off, the rocket was reported to have flashed eastward across tho boviet Union, climbed above the Hawaiun Islands and was moving away from the earth over tlie Pacific Ocean. and parking meters. The people are gracious lo outsiders, and like to tell of their history, •traditions and shrines. There always is a place to park on the shaded town square where, since 1765, life has revolved around Ibeloved St. Martin Church. We register and tabulate the push-1 \\crc fortunate to meet one of the button vote of each legislator The scoreboard-likc device also is> con- with tho goveinoi's otiice, so that he can keep in instant touch grim Reminder parishioners who, with quiet pride, guided us through this lovely old. church with its paintings of "St. ;ind The Beggdi" above the altar: and the Grotto dc Lour- dci) an 1883 icpioduction of lhe Today they will show you. in a'fiench shrine The 'baptismal fmt porridor leading to Ihu- govejnoi's | came fiom Louis. XVI office, the marble-plugged bullet I Back of the chinch is a tiny holes where Qlucy Long v\as> cut' cemetciy, gidccd by the Ev.mge- in 1935 by an ,«issjss]n \\hen, hue Monument to nuik the giave of Longfellow s> hciome who in iejl lite, was, Emmchnc Labichc Two block.s away, jt the end of iPort SUcet, is the 'famed Evangc- hng Oak. The poem's herouxc pin- end emotionally. Pircct- c$ undci the mo,ss-hung branches )y teclow are the geometrically °^ lll is gi<int; it also marUt, thy c^pUoJ grounds Voiu cyt-h oiigni^il Bajou Tcchv will be 4i4\vri to tljc botmucal pet- of the Awdians an SI wC MAP ^lujlscji gjidcjis, CojH'nwiJ ajj fagg flirce as US Senator, he relumed fiom Washington on d visit From th,e Obicrvation 7'owei you rogljgc thi§ 45Q-foot stiuctuie d,ojminates the entire countryside, Spa Hospital Appears to Be Settled WASHINGTON (AP) -For tlie first time in several years it ap- penis Congiess will be spaiecl d Jjghl in 1050 over the question of closing Army-Navy Hospital at Hot Spiings, Ark Hep. W. F. Non-oil (D-ArU>, long a champion of lhe hospital, said today a piogiam now is, be Ing worked out under which tho hospital will be uiili/ed in « rehabilitation program For several years lhe Aim> has sought lo close the big h-n- pitGl, eontending it is not needed. But Norrcll and Sen. John L. Me- Clellan (D-Ark), have bl<icl; t d every Army attempt lo close it. Non-ell said today thai Iho Di- parlmtnt of Health, Education and jWolfure has become interested i.-i taking over the hospital fur use in a rehabilitation program ana thai the move has promises of workiny out A survey hus been made for ihe department, lit said, and ,i pn- Hnynary program mapped under I which the hospital can be utilized. I The plan, which Norrell said i.. | acceptaible to the local interest* i would involve transfer of the ho.- I pjlui fvon.) the Army to HKW. C«n ' yryss then would appropriate ao- proximutely one million dollars u> HEW to help get the rehabilitation program started tit A.vmy-Na\.v Hospital TWs is appro.xuiiylely t h e dmcunt Consiest, has. xole'd e.u i year for the Army to operate '.in- lu d few .vcciis, NoneU t, t iid 'I i- hot-pital would bveonif wli-bup poi ting Jl Uus> \\oiKi, oul os. lioped. IK- bdid, "\\e cm Liuil f Filibuster Foes Argue for Change By JOHN H, AVERILU WASHINGTON (AP) - Fogs of the Senate's filibuster rule contend thai those who want U'rp- Uiirted would bind the Senate to n system "enacted by men long since dead or retired." A bipartisan Senate group ox. pressed this idea Thiusd.iy in a brief designed lo lay the legal firpundwotk foi then fight lo curb lilibusters when Congress coi> Vcnes next Wednesday. The group said: "The suggosi turn th,it niles oiidcted by men lon^ snu-o dc,)d 01 retucd from public life should prevent Iho ma- ioijty of DIP St-n,itc of the 8G(h Longiess fiom adopting us own uiies it, conti.My to the voiy hpuit of domoci.icy " This was a rofeu-nce to arguments by opponents of a rule change thai >-jnco only oiiu-thiicl "f the Senate membership is elected every two years, the Semitu is ii coiiUuuins 'body with rules carrying nver from one Congress to the next. This arguiiK'iil is a major key to suet-ess ur failure of Ihc pending fight to water down Senate Rule 22 which requires tho vote oi two-thirds of lhe entire membership to halt prolonged debate and briny an issue to a vote, Once the Senate is in session u proposal lo change the rules i* subject itself lo unlimited debate and thus can be doomed from !iie start. The brief was submitted to Vico PiVi-'iOenl Richard M. Nixon, iho Senates, piesadmt! ofiitei, b} Sens. Paul Douglas iU-111), Hub.en Humphuj iD-Minn), Jacob l< J^vits iRNYi and Clufojd I 1 C\usi< iR-NJi Tho-i said they w.nled to provide Nixon with tlu-ir imijor legal ents in tlie event he JS on to give a Corps are on a sland-by basis now, government contends involved ox- but they will be replaced by radar entirely, February I. When it was icniixcd how im- poi lanl it was for us lo have a Ground Abserver Coipt,, Hie Slircvcpoit Filter Center and the Veterans of Foreign Wars asked Doug Jeslor, a veteran of the U. S. Air *Force in Korea, to organize a local post of the G.O.C. Thal| was in August of 1055. Since that time, Wfr, Jester, the post supervisor, and Mrs. Jester, the chief observer, have trained ,,-,,,,,1 ,.|., im f,,,. «,, „•« no-, belwcen 75 and 00 volunteer plane m ^, ^ ^ r,. n r« spotters. In Fobruary, ipsfl, they rin Ooub Ah? hAn n f'ff "'" sbrcor^s ^TeS ^^1-". ^ ^Hen^r'wLs^wiS about' 2 IP ^lunloSS*avo d ^oa^ ^^ l ^ trained in TAGO Idoc.dul^TKr^GMTt Ihosc boys and girls, men and plane production work which -the women who mode up lhe G.O.C'. board is currently reviewing- profits and alleged nils Hlalomcnls of costs. The .innouncomcnt s-inl lhal a a result of a it-quest by the Air Kciicc foi ,1 i oview ol tlie piolils nuulc on a l!), r )2 conliacl Jor tin, production of Ftl-IF jet planes General Motors a year ago vol- untnrlly lontlerccl ,i refund of five million dollars, and now huf agreed to pay back an addiliona ,R 908,000. The second repayment will bo in settlement of a Justice Depart- realized that when thousands ol! lives are at slake — no safely-precaution is loo much trouble. They ,saw that il was .within their power to help prevent an enemy air tit- lack by becoming volunteer plane spoilers. So Ihey did. "Look — listen — and live " became llieir motto when they joined "Sky•watch," a branch ot Civil Defense. Tliq local G,O.C. mot twice a month, and, besides- study and woik, they h.id social galherings as well. But they kept in mind tho I Iho chief function of the G.O.C. was lhe serious business of protecting lhe lives of you and me and themselves from enemy air attack. Fortunately, their warning was never needed, bul the facl they were prepared might have been one reason why. We don't expect fires to occur, but we are cautious to prevent them. By the same token, the G.O.C. has been in operation, patterned after Iho British Doub deelined comment on a report by the comptroller general's ofice that Iho case involved possible fraud. Ho said refunds were based solely on (ho difference between estimated and actual costs. Castro's Fflrcl f * ** j Hold Complete Control In Cuba By LARRY ALLEN ''C'il HAVANA (AP) — Tho Co| vailed tensely today for ' the v t!r-'$S •tval of Fidel Castro, The'rebel loader has announced plans for"''a rlumphal mttrch to Havima front's- ils hcadc|uarlers In Santiago titj^ the 1 other end of Clibu. '„ > '-£}$ Castro's forces now completely^! control Cuba, Custro said ln' l n;S broadcast Friday night he Would>|| jo leaving fur Havana shortly taut^-jj did not say when, .' J 8 / Indications wore that he would',, ailive shortly with his man JOtS provisional president, Manuel Ujr£^ rutln, and install him In office,*,^' The rebels came out of the hllls,j\ Friday night and assumed ciVitrol,;* ot all army garrisons, government'" buildings and police slallonsS in! westernmost Pinar Del Rio (pro-/ vince. ^I'di' A fierce and bloody battle'.be* 1 -' tween rebel tanks and diehard Ba-, lista followers nccotnpanice the-^i t & occtipallnn of Havana by Castyj^tf lollowcrs Friday, 'More lhan!n 4(f- >l jl men weic believed dead and csltl-, A V3 mates of tlie wounded ran to 450!-"|| Gtmflic ,was hcaid in various $3 sections -of Havana' during, ^the,.. Jj niglil Bands of gun-toting rebel"*'! youllKs i Oilmen the cjly hunting^ enemies of Caslro and claimlnK/V" eonliol of suctions of. tills city o£ 1 million persons ;" Some i300 of Castio's lop fight- 1 ing men anivccl in Havana before dawn from Las Vill.is province."' They were led by Ernesto Cucr-' yij vaia, an Argentine medical doctor''| who as one of Castro's top lieu- -><j tenants was a commander in the j/2 crucial battle of Santa Clara, S 11 /$• Although a general strike /called'itf by the rebels until Urrulla lakes ^,A over is only <18 hours old, food is^S ulicndy in short supply. Some gro-Vjj coiy stores were broken into, and* ^j looted during the night In central $4 Havana Police were rushed lo the*S .scenes to break up raids. _ "\>""J> Unless, the strike ends and there 'V3 is a hall to the violence arising^* out of the i political situation,* y laloody.' rloUt .iwiy' also dsyttypifi^jl Two rebels were shot dead Frivol day night near the Hiltoa Hotclvli and another near the University ot^| Havana. tf ,,/%| Some aieas of the fashionable -^p- West Side were blocked off and isj barricaded. Most foreigners*^ slayed inside holeis, where the 2'. 1 food supplies began lo run lo'w^^. ^S Education Board to Meet- Monday LITTLE ROCK fAP>—The Stale Board of Education will meet Monday to act on a plan to expand courses in mathematics, science ,mcl foieign liinuiMsos in olcmcn- tnry and secondary schools, Rdu- ccition Commissioner Arch Ford said today. The piogiam will bo inaugui aled miring tho second semester of tills Wash- school if il j.s approved in inglon, Ford said. Ai-kan-io 1 h.is boon nlloca ( ea Intelligence Corps "of" WorlcF'War n^f r ", ^ " U> /C ' C ' L '' 111 t'ovurn- n. ---. the 1 I.oKi&l.duic nave lo piuvido sufficient many local members have gono ^ chiu f^sA P ™"'' With Iho G.O.C. volunteers needed only on a stand-by basis now, piogiam this yoni into other phases of Civil Defense work. Their training in the Giound Observer Corps will prove helpful in their work as volunteer firemen, volunteer policemen, in emergency mass feeding, standard firsl air, or any other Civil Defense training, The Jesters aren't jesting when they extend a heartfelt Thank You to all the G.O.C. members who have worked in lhe local post They appreciate the helpful co-operation sliown the local organization. Formal appreciation has been expressed by tho Chief of Staff, Gen. Nathan F. Twining of the U, S. Air Force. As grateful citizens of this community, may we also say Thank You for a job well done. Porsgould Uses One of Judges PARAGOU1LD, Ark. (APi— Af'or two months of being a city with lo many municipal judges. Para- grould, was back to normal today with only one. The number was cut to t.')^, usual quota yesterday wlion John C Walking \\j:» swom into oHi iL iind LV Rhuu> s ud lu wjs w 1 ling to give up the post. The men had boon involved in a dispute since thu- Nov. 4 general election over who was JcgulJy entitled to the post Watkins won Iht- clcc-iion but Bine who hud been appointed b\ the Cily Council to fill an urn-spil- ed term icfuscd to gise up Hit office With the aiiiVi.il of the nev\ ><-u Rhine stepped do\\n detlaitU ihijt lia» dppoijnmom Juid IK lui u<iU *did Wijlkms \\as ueKonit lo lhe _ - . COLIIIL'il to recommend during ils recent budijet sessiunj:. The commissioner said he thought the council's failure to make a recommendation was nil oversight «,nd that he was notifying' Sen Mi.i(.h,ill Shackleford of $1 Doitido, council chjjunan, of ith'i' federal requirements. The Legislative Council will hold its final Ji/cftiiig Monday afternoon and could act on the program Tlie federal funds were made available through the National Du- fcnse Education Act. May Restore City License Registration LITTLE HOCK iAl'1—Gov. Orval E. Faubus said lucl.iy the Ar- MuniLip.il LejHue may (.eek tlon nl uH •inlumobile !n? enses il the Legislature fails to increase stiite highway revenues. Any iidditiniinl highway revenue throiiijh hiylu'i KIMS would give muniiipalilies ;in incTt'use in turn buck for maintenance of t-i'- streets. The 1DS7 Li-gi>-Uiture gave lhe cities a larger share of highway revenues but revoked the authority of municipalities to levy auto license fees The Arkansas Highway sion lifs said il needs about 7'. ^lullion dollars more a year lo I match all available federal road funds. Fuubus s;uci teduy know \\hetliei the i uouki PJJ* t ui) uev |o» He pie\ ious>ly - stnc slioulH match UlllUt, J\,llJ.ioli- llllll.! CtlUoDill I IXjlloll 01 Three Escape From Jail in Missouri GALENA, Mo. (APJ — Threg men broke out of the Stone County jail early j,oclay and escaped in a Ciir diwen by an accomplice,^" They iu-st ripped a heavy timber fiom lhe wall of their cell on lhe second floor of lhe courthouse. Then Ihey used the timber as j buttering ram and pounded u hole in the cell wall of platser and wood. Shciiff Tommy Walker said ,Hni iold Wilson, 40, the smallest ! ol the Irio, ciawlcd Unough the^holo, Unu up an iron slove in an ad- jaccnl room and used a piece ot lhe metal to jimmy three doors lo get to tho sheriff's office, Thoro, he got lhe cell keys, returned and 1 released his companions, * t! Walkci said he wah Informed, ;i 1954 Foid qppaicntly driven, by an accomplice, was waiting ouU side the jail, A fourth prisoner m the cell, I uthti Webb, lefuscd to acconv> pany lhe escapees. They sough? to foice Webb to accompany them, but he fought back and, \\4incd them he would notify ofc liceiij v Sherilf Walker said Wpbb tolfj htm ho believed the men war? headed for t|ie rugged area in thi vicinity of Giove, Okla,, neaf Grand Lake. Wilson had boon in jail sinpe Dec 8 when ins bond was reyoke4 on two chiuges of felonious a^i sault al Reeds Springs, Tlie olhci two were Thurmgii Kennei 3(i, Galena, Mo,, who was ierving a sentence for forcibly" uipe cind Harold Pinker, 41, }1Q pei manent riddress, held for {rial in a buiglrtiy at Elm Springs, M.Q* Slienff Walker said the four weio in the one cell and that- 419 mghl guard was on duty, Stoiie County holders Carroll County. Ark. v h . I way bond issuo. the all fedvuil i tluou e ii .ui- a nt\v lujh- The person Who's willing 19 f .d» j m]t hg's gll wrgng i? vsyglly gJi }

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