Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1959 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 13, 1959
Page 1
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• ' / ^ --v,;'-^ /• ,. \; . > > , i - j; » '• . * r^rvv 'r •""£•• '• Tf^^^ll^^^ffPfSp^^I;^ ' ,>-\ s * * '~* 4 * ^ ^ J-x t 1 - •y 1 ''' f 3 f n 11 *- ' *,-«•? •*• 1 * *•«-•; ^ * I <> * * fi'^tjl* ,-, ' "• *• ) * j "" J- J* Jj ^ j lli i J "• i * To City Subscrlberii ., If you fdil te get ydur _._. please telephone 7«343J by 6:30 p. hi, and a special carrier, will deliver yeur paper, C ',,£*-*,'£• Siy, ^'^".U j}1 Per Weaffier Repd^Jl C ' "* 3^ ,= ' eft ^^j See Coluhin at Befteffi,ef/|!|j 1 This Pdgd ' YEAR: VOL. 60 — NO, 77 ttet ot , , d Jon. H0?t, , TUfcSbAY, JANUARY 13,J959 Johnson's Rule .Change Voted by the Senate By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON (AP —The Senate has changed its rule govern* ing .debate, .but the argument continued today ovci how big a step it had taken toward curbing fill- Jjuslers. ^ "No gain at all," commented Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-NY , on? of a group of Northern and Western senators Who had fought to make it easier to throttle filibusters against civil rights bills and other measures. "A soothing syrup to lull- the conscience of America," was lhn assessment of Sen. Paul H. Douglas CD-Ill , one of the leaders of >: lhp bipartisan fight for a rules w Some Southern senators protest, ed that the change-—any change —went too far. But an overwhelming majority of the Senate voted 72-22 for the 'now rule lo allow two thirds of the senators present and voting to cut off debate. A rule in effect since 1949 had required the votes of two thirds of the enlire Senate membership, or GG.of the 98 senators, M The rules battle roared to its Tlimax Monday night with senators in sharp disagreement over what the effect of Ihe now rule will be. But no one questioned thai tho outcome was a spectacular triumph for Sen ILJyndon IB. Johnson of Texas, the Senate Democratic Header, The change Mimb4ri Th* Associated PM»J 4 Audit Bureau «f Av. Not fold Clftl, A mot, cndiha S:pt. 36, 1958 <_ 3,400 PRICE'Se in rules went through just the way he proposed it on the opening day of the new Congress last Wednesday. Johnson and other Senate leaders of, both parties called it a reasonable, midcllc-of-therroad solution. Douglas said, however, that it marked a great victory 'for Soulh- ern Senators. With the aid of conservative Re- Continued on Page Two Weather Experiment Stalion report) for 24-liours ending at 7 a. m. Tuesday, High C7, Low 43; No precipitation. RED, RIVER at Index 5.4 feet; rise of 0.2 of a foot at FultoVi to 4,6 feet; LITTLE RIVER at pool stage and litlle if any. change in- dlcalQd within next few days. Denison Dam discharge, 50 cfs; Texarkana Dam discharge, 2,000 ARKANSAS: Considerable cloudi. ness and mild this afternoon, to- nitjhl and Wednesday with some scattered light rain tonight and "Wednesday, Highest this afternoon in 60s, lowest tonight in 50s; highest Wednesday around 70.' JOY IN BROOKLYN — Mrs. Frances Chionohle, center, rejoices at her home in Brooklyn,* N. Y., after learning that her infant daughter, Lisa Rose,'kidnaped hours after her t blrth January Z,, had been • recovered. A 43-year-old grandmother has been 1 arrested for the kidnaping, With Mrs. Chionchle are her parents, John Fumo, Sr., and Rose, and her,brother,.John Funig^Jr.^left to right. — NEA Telephoto Caught Ten Minutes After a Robbery PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AP)—Ten minutes after an armed gunman robbed a supermarket here of more than $3,000 last night, polico reported an arrest and recovery of Ihe money. e Police Chief Norman Young said John F. Kessler, 41, of Hinesvillc, Ga., was arrested when b,e stopped hit, car lo change his clothes. Alan taken into custody was Kesslor'a woman companion, who was nol idenlified. The quick arrest was credited to an unidentified employe of_thu supermarket who saw the gti'ti- man leave the store and spe^cl away in a car. The employe followed in another auto and notified police when Ihe fleeing man slopped his car-then*'change from hunting clothes to a business; suit;. P.olicd tquickly .Eurrouiided^. ttl. stopped automobile'.'*" '''• Arnold Glover, store manager, said a man armed with a pistol and wearing heavy hunting clothes forced him to hand over a sack containing $3,743 in cash. The robbery occurred aoout' 7; p.m. The police chief quoted Kossler was saying he was wanted in coij- nection with a Charlotte. N. C., bank robbery and thai he had served prison terms in South Carolina and California. Exlended forecast for Ihe period Jan. 12 to Jan. 17; Arkansas; Temperatures 4 to G above normal, Normal 24 to 34. Normal maxima 43 lo 63. Rising trend first of week and little change thereafter. Liltlu or no precipitation, ARK REGIONAL FORECAST: All sections of Arkansas — Considerable cloudiness and mild this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow with some scattered light rain tonight and tomorrow. High this afternoon, mid 60s central and giorth.eo.st, m.id to high QOs south' "e'ast, northwest and southwest; low tonight, low to mid SOs central find northwest, low 50s northonst, mid to high 50s southeast and soith> west, THE ELSEWHERE By THE AS§QQ|ATiP PRESS Albany, snow Albuquerque, c]ear Anchorage, cloudy fSUanla, cloudy T|3ismarck, ojear Boston, snow Buffalo, snow Chicago, clear Cleveland, cloudy 'Denver, clear Des lyioines, clear Detroit, cloudy Fort Worth, cloudy Helena, clear Indianapolis, clear i^ansas City, cloudy •tyos Angeles, cloudy Louisville, cloudy Memphis, cloydy Miami, clear Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls.-St. Paul, clear New Orleans, cleijr JSIew York, cloudy Oklahoma City, clean- Omaha, clear High l,9W Pr, clear i'iltsbu.rgh, cloudy Mo., .ck'.udy Ore., cloudy 5.3 4* .20 Rapid City, .clear Richmond, cloudy St. Luuis, cloudy Salt Lake City, cloudy 53 San OitgOj «lou,dy «9 5-5 Sqn JTraapJspOj tJgj,idy ,jJ<J 50 .18 Seattle, ruir}' 49 41 -40 Tampa, clear (jU 4Q .cluyr 43 ^Q 31 37 45 28 8.13 58 45 30 15 40 31 85 29 38 30s 40 30 56 31 si m 37 9ft, 67 5.8 57 31 45 37 58 . 40, G7 5* 55 38 54 47 71 58 37 38 4.8 30 6 M 41 32, 63 ii 5,0 31 41 ?9 73 43 41 3.Q 40 31 5-3 H 53 37 43 ft} 5,6 36. T T Ike Says His Budget Means a Surplus WASHINGTON (AP)—President Eisenhower told Ihc new Republican leaders of Congress loday his 77 billion dollar budget for the new fiscal year contemplates a surplus of about 100 million dollars, House GOP Leader Charles A. Hulleck of Indiana told newsmen Ihere is hope of a tax reduction in the next two or three years ;f the heavily Democratic new Congress goes along with Eisenhow^ er's spending and legislative programs. The President's budget for the ial year starling July 1 will go Congress next Monday. The While House recenlly announced it would be a balanced budget calling for spending about 77 billion dollars — approximately IWQ billion loss than in the curvent year. Today, Senate Republican Leader Everett H- Pu-ksen of Illinois said in reply lo a question that Eisenhower informed the CJQP congressional del'eg.alion the burigT el actually gonlornplates a surplus of .about 100 million dollars, in thp current fiscal year q dtU'- jpjt of about 12 billion dolkirH is Russia's Berlin flan Called Stupid, Brutal 1 WASHINGTON' CAPI lary or Slalc- Dulles, snld loduy Russian proposals for 4he flilui'o Of Germany are brutal and stupid and fraught with danger for the peace of Europe.,, Dulles told a hews conference JJio United Stales nnd Us Allie.-i inland firm on their basic policy ;f tying a reunited Germany into [ic Western World. |But he also said, possibly for the if si lime, Ihnl German unification night be accomplished by ways other than through free elections. ~le declined to elaborate. v <pullcs letl no doubt he expect* o' lake a very firm lino on Ihe 3ermmi policy issue when talk- ij'g With Soviel Deputy Premier Ajiaslas Mikoyan here Friday. Af- ]r the talk with Dulles, Mikoyan ill see President Eisenhower on Saturday.' [Dulles said he hopes the talks w|lh ' Mikoyan may eliminal.oi the dangers of 'miscalculations and incidental mistakes between llu* Soviel and U.S. governments but he said the United Stale.-- 's not negotiating with Mikoyan. ^LONDON (AP) — The Western Allies arc expected lo tell Moscow wilhin the next 48 hours they arc willing to resume E'asl-Wesl talks on prevention of surprise attacks —but with politics outlawed. Diplomatic sources said loduy lliiii Ihe Allied reply lo the Soviet note- suggesting . resumption of Ihe talks in Geneva Thursday will stress the necessity for confining the. renewed discussions lo technical qucslions. 10-nalion conference on pro- CHARGED IN KIDNAPING — Mrs. Jean lavarone,' 43-year- old giandmother and mother of eight children, Is the picture of deject'on aftei being charged ,ln Brooklyn, N. Y., with kidnaping of Lisa Rose Chionchio. Mrs, lavarone continued to claim the baby as her- own even after' Lisa Rose was positively identified by her footprints and ,bl°°d type. — NEA Telephoto Father Balks at Filing a Kidnap Charge NEW YORK (AP)—The father nl Lisa Rose Chionchio was so delighted at getting his infant daughter back unharmed that he balked for u lime today at signing a complaint against the baby's alleged kidnaper, The father, Frank Chionchio, a 28-year-old lawyer, changed his mind and agreed lo sign after a conference in the .chambers of a Brooklyn magistrate and a suyse- quent telephone conversation with his wife, Jean lavarone, a widowed mother of eight who is accused of kid^ naping the child in a plan to trap a new husband, wailed in a detention cell while an affidavit was drawn up for Chionchio 1 s signa- .ure. Mrs. lavarone has denied the kidnaping and claimed the baby was her own, born without assistance in her Brooklyn flat. Court attaches said that there- would have been nu case against Mrs. lavarone had the papers not been signed. Mrs. lavarone's 'attorney, Joseph Fontanii of Brooklyn, said he would ask for a complete mental examination of his client svhen she is arraigned, Insurance Code Bill Is the Largest .LITTLE ROCK (AP) — 'A bill jclieved to be of record size was ntroduccd in Ihe Arkansas Senalo soon alter the 1959 regular session started today. The measure, Senate Bill No, 4 proposes an insurance code for Arkansas. Jt contains 449 pages and wus submitted by Sen. Roy Riales of Mena. A hearing on the bill will ature Integration of Schools veption of surprise attack broke dqjj/n in Geneva Dec. 1C when Eijsl and Wesl were unable to agree even on what lo talk about. -Negotiators' from the United Stales, Britain, Franco, Ilaly and [tied that the talks TC'rcslriclcd lo technical 5asleVn"aclerfalos H oVUic Soviet Union, Poland, Czcehoslovak- ia', x; Rgmania and Albania insisted on discussions on the causes of the world's fear of surprise attack. •Diplomats considered il impossible lo resume talks by Thursday, as tin; Soviets proposed in their note delivered last Saturday nig-ht. in prospt'cl, This was Eisenhow er's first meeting svith the party's congressional chiefs since election of new leaders lust wuek. |r. Advance of tha Wiiile House session Pjrksen said he 'ixpefted only a general discus-sion of th» legislat)v.e program. Hu !>aid Ihwri; was no arrangement l f i ropnrt to S.unate liepublicai'is. who have yet ' to se't up their policy committee. JHgJlesilJ., who defeated Ihe vef- erijn Rep, Joseph W. Martin Jr. of MassachLisetts for the leadership post, headed tne House gat ion. Collectgrs Entitled LITTLE ROCK (Al'i— Collectors of delinquent taxes arc entitled fpe? ba5,e-d o,n 25 per cent of total coJiccUoflS, the ottoincy general's ut'ficj' ruled yostorday. option, writlcn by Ass Ally. Gen, T- JliisUlns, wen to Clyy pounty Plerlv Ivdth Walk. Man 35, Admits Killing Soy 10 Calvin, 35, a tile contractor, has confessed killing a 10-year-old Cub Scout and critically wounding the boy's mother, Sheriff Chailes l\|il, ler said today. Those shot were Sammy Jon Moss and Ws mothpr, Alma'M.osS' 40. Golvin, who lived at Ihe Moss, home, then turned a pistol 015 himself but inflicted only flesh wounds, Miller sgid. Mrs. Rloss, a den mother, was taken to a h.ospitfll with a wouncl in her left temple, S.lj.e was listed in critical condition. Officers we.n! to the home- aftcjp Mrs. M'oss tciephonud to report a. "family fig-hl." Sheriff Miller said Col via shoj, the -boy whun he uttv muted lo interfere ill live Kensett to Get Money for Sewer WASHINGTON JAP)—Twe Pub. lie Health Service lias allotod $20,. 0.00 to Kons,elt, Ark., to aid in of a $1(50.000 svvyer cits ' project. set later. Immediately after the Senate convened, Associate Justice Paul Ward of the Arkansas Supreme ~!ourt gave the oath of office to lit, Gov. Nathan Gordon of Mor- i-illon, president of the Senate, Ward then administered the oath .o eight freshman members of thu 35-man upper house, Riales will be president pro lorn, presiding over Ihe Senate in Gordon's absence. Afler (lie oath-taking, commit- es were named to advise the House and Gov. Orval E. Faubus .hat the Senate was ready for business. Then the insurance code bill and several routine measures t'O Senate expenses were introduced Unemployment Jumps Above Four Million ^fouthBuried by Landslide in California SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. (AP) — A rain soaked landslide at Lund's End near the Golden Gate buried a high school youth Monday" as he hiked with his girl friend up a Cliff -from Cina Beach. Bill Stoltero, 16, and Margaret Valentino, 15, had been taking photographs at the beach after finishing classes ot Washington High School, "Suddenly I heard a rumble, a lorribls roaring noise," Ihe girl said "al Park Emergency Hospital where she was treated for shock, bruises and scratches, She added thai: "I looked up Ihe hill and saw it coming and I guess at tho same time I jumped to the right, toward the water. I think Bill jumped the other way. "The mud and rocks crashed down over us. I don'l know if I was knocked down or fell, but my foot hurt and I was buried up to my waist. I due and scraped with my hands and after abjut five minutes I could pull myself out. I looked for Bill. He- wus gone " Firemen dug for hours in an unsuccessful attempt at recovering the boy's body until polico Assessment Bills Filed in Both Houses By JACK MAHTIN 1, ITT US HOCK (API—A bill extending the deadline tor counties to 'comply with the reassessment, law and one to bar judges from seeking other political offices while on the bench were Introduced in the Arkansas Senate today Sen. Jack Shollon of Monllcollo sponsored both measures. The first, Senate Bill 5, would make Ocl.l I, 1059, the deadline "or counties' to -bring their properly reassessments up lo IB pur cent Df valuation. The present law sol the deadline at Doc. 15, l!)5fl and provided thai counties failing to comply would Jose part of their slulc turnback funds. Under the current law, properly assessments must be 20 per cent of valuation by 10BO. Delinquent counties already have received one grace period — until Aipril of this year. The Stale .(.Education 'Department made turn- back payments ahead of the Dee. 15 deadline. The nexl turnback payment , — the first one to bo affected by Ihc penally clause —• Is due in Arpil. A number of counties have found it impossible, due to a lack of trained personnel and other factors to got'their assessments up lo 11) per cent of valuation, Shollon's measure. Shollon's second proposal, 1 Senate Bill G, w.ould keep, Stale Supreme Court justices t.nd cir ; cull, chancery and municipal judges ' from seeking election lo any other offices during the term for they were elected to Ihe bench. Violators would be subject to Impeachment. The bill stipulated that such judges "shall not seek election at any party primary, special or general election lo any other elective office, including jnolhor judgeship," until and unless they first resign their posts. The Senate adjourned after a •brief session in order to listen to Gov. Orval E. Faubus' inaugural address at a joint legislative meet ing in Ihc House chamber. Mui-freesboro Boy Killed by a Truck MURPniSISSBORO. Ark. (AP) — Rlckic Condition 0, was Injured la lolly yesterday when ho was lilt by a (ruck aa he was crossing a rond near IVIurfreesboro, The child wiis the non of Andrew Conasler of Murfroesboru. Sln.lo Police said llio truck was driven by IB. C. CoX of Extension of Assessment Penalty Asked LITTLE ROCK (AP) Gov. Orval 13. Faubus today proposed nn extension to Hie penalty deadline of the 1855 reassessment law, establishment of a stale agrieul f tunil development commission and stale minimum wage .law in Ills inaugural address to Ihe 02ncl general assembly. These proposals were Ihe hlg'h- lighls, aside from integration, in what was largely a routine' review of his administration during the pnsl four years. Faubus said lie would oppose any efforls to scrap Ihe reassessment law — already under attack in Ihe House — because "great progress has been made on a much-needed and very difficult program." Then he declared: "But. Ihc system must be placed on a sound basis. No one should object lo the principle of equalization of properly assessments and luxation. There Is nothing unfair in F.sking thai all people pay on the same basis." Bui ho pointed out that .some school district's have mi 11 age rates us high as (15 and 70 mills and added, "this constitutes >.m exorbitant rale of laxalion bused an a 20 per cent assessment. "The district school authorities hold in their hands almost the only danger of excessive taxation in ihis field. At Ihe present time, the program is jeopardized by their failure to give Ihe people an opportunity to adjust excessive millage rates. "Unless these district nullinrilius face reality, llieir aclkms threaten to destroy a program from which the schools stand lo benefit the most," Faubus said extension of the WASHINGTON (AP) Uiu-ni- pjpymenl jumped back above four million in December as employment declined seasonally with curtailment of outdoor work in winter weather, The government re-pivii-'ri thyi employment fell by (580,000 in Dec- to «3, 973, 000. fmber.droppine trom 64.653.0UQ to $5,973,0,00, Unemployment b.v ^7 ' . 000 to i 108,000 compared w'uh 833,000 in November. This was tiu j largest increase among the idlo since last June when uneinplo.v- mcnt reached 5,437,000— the roccs- sion high. Circuit Court Trigls te Start Monday ttlcmpstead Circuit Court mei •Here yesterday .and set eaM-» before adjourning until Monday. Jun. 19, to start actual trials Jud«e 'LyJi> Brp\yii piosidcd at Alwul.ij's sessions. Negro Takes Place on Houston Board HOUSTON, Tex. (API—A Negro woman who campaigned on a platform which called for peaceful integration of schools look office Monday night as a board member of the South's largest segregalod school district. Pr. John McFarUmd, superintendent, administered Ihe oath lo Mrs. Charles E. While before lolc- visipn cameras, Tipsters warned there would bo demonstrations but none muieii alizcd. Mrs. White, a former teacher and mother of five, buat two white candidates in school board elections last fall. She drew sume 35,000 votes out of about 7fi,000 cast. Her first official suggestion got unanimous approval from thn board of four women and five men. Vouchers submitted for approval by the business office, she said, should be accompanied by a lerse explanation. Board meetings have betn teln. vised locally for several years The school district has about JUO, 000 students. In October, 1037, U.S Dist. Judge Ben C. Connolly ordeml the district to integrate "with all called off the digging for the night, deliberate speed." All Around Town By The Star Ittff A couple of California men are Hope Federal Savings and Loan putting in a welding and inanu-1 Association last night re-elected factuj-ing shop in the Proving J. P. Puffie and Albert praves to Ground . . . ihe new.establishment, serve as directors for another three will be located in the old power! years term officials elected pena.lty deadline for would give school one yea i authorities ample lime lo adjust milluges to a reasonable fijj-urc. The reassessment law calls foi withholding of a portion of stale turnback funds from counties which had not raised assessment." to IB per cunt by Dec. 15, 195f! No money has boon withheld y«t, however. Dry and Fairly Mild in Much of the Nation By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A fasl moving storm moved through the Northeast early today spreading a two-inch snow blanke from the Great Lakes into northern Pennsylvania and througl New England. Some sjeft and freezing rain glazed western Now York ahenc of the snow. Clearing skies brought sh;ir| tempcraturu drops in the mid Rockies. Overnight low readings ranged down to 10 to J3 below zero. The storm system in the Norih oast tapered to snuw flurries aflei daybreak. Moderate wi'-ilhor prevailed ii large areas from Ihc Rockies lo the Atlantic Coast. Showers dampened Western sections of the country and cooler air moved intu northern California and the Haciffc Northwest. II i'.lso was a little cooler in parts oj Minnesota. Considerable sunshine «uid generally soutlu rly winds warmac nearly all of the Midwest ant; East Rlondt.y. Southv. esterly Gulf winds soul loii.poratures rising ing all types of poultry and duiry feed tanks etc. and the Hopjj tary. p. Booth, assistant score- Industrial Corp. which raised money to build the Shaitbouse site lu'ld a meeting last night and „ ,. elected Robert LwGrone as tin.- new announces that a 50-year history pi'csjclent dicuted the original note may be p«id oW this year ynd if everythins Williams, includes names of volun- rujjs as expecte-d some dividends | teer loaders in the fi;jht against TB wuro higher than in nearly ul east of tin- Rockies, with \\armuiK in a ^ Irom nurthi-ni Alabam; and i ' 1 ern Uourgiu northward lhruu..l Pr. Gen Saii/.nian, president of t h e yh-sanius into Pennsylvania, the Arkansas Tuberculosis Asso. ; oi]j o an jj D,,., c; lva i Lak.es. Rain diminished alun;; thx- P:J- cifie Coast, with ho;iviest Kills c-o-i- ;il Cal.iur fell <' a "^ < *9TJJtoiH ft,-; Wrf«aVig f,M ."V^. VM }/y Faubus Offers Plan lo Finance Each Student By JOHN R. STARR LITTLE ROCK CAP) —"Gov", Orval K. T'aubus today propOsodj \ system of bludenl aid which 'he said would avoid Ihe necessity for destruction of "the pulbllc ' school system. Ft was advanced as part of a new Faubus measures against^ * ntegrallon, Faubus asked Uhe 0?ncl Assembly lo Institute a lional amendment under which/ any student could draw his pro' f , rnla share of public educational" , funds for use td any school of 'his * choice 1 . ? furlhor asked the Leg 1 -^ < islalurc for a state law pulling/ such a pi o^rnin inio effect unlit ^ Ihc people had a chance to"vble on the amendment - »< ^ M "Those measures permit" the cnnllliiation of segregated bchools r whcic tlicrc is no federal interference," F.uibus told lawmakers;,' in his third term inaugural ad- di ess < "Bui tho i r main puipoFC is \o\ make possible continued localianxt* .stale- support of education on a. *-g| segregated baus wheie the people^ J so choose," he said. A constitutional amendment *•£$ could not take effect until,, after, it U volud on in Ihc next general^ election in Novembei, I960. , Buk, Ihe legislolurc could put lha mJa-fi. sure iplo cffecl immqdialcly witli",'« a neW'"stale law, Which, 'liowc'-'--- - 1 ** might be subltjcl to attack on stitutional'grounds. One of the Faubus - sponsored^, *J!1 nnli - inlefiralion laws passed -at,' the August, JflSH, special session > provides thai state aid may "fol V low" a student Irom a closed school to another school lo which • he transfers. The law is being used lo allot funcU for students ' who have Iransferiod from, the. 1 - Faubus-elosed Little Rock public high 'Schools, f / Apparently under the proposed new lavv the pupil lumsc'lf would draw his allotment ralhcr than avlng il go through channels, ' '•$ v . Faubus suggested both Ihe pro/ , posed amendment and the propofi'- ed Jaw should make establishment'' of a student aid piogram in any i clistricl contingent on approval ot voters in that dislrict. The governor, also suggested ' legislation lo-pei.mil teachers" a,t private schools to participate in Ihe stale teacher / relitemonl syslem. IAI present, on|ly ipubhc school teachers are covered by Iho retirement program' and they^ lose tha benefits if they transfer to private , schools, J*/. This suggestion apparently anlli , cipates that many teachorj^ ]io\v ^ employed in public, schools will be • /'* needed in private schools as part * yl of the anll'intogration fight; ' cr '« Faubus told Ihe Legislature h,is ''i administration had served in a --<1 time of turmoil and strife. / ij "Believing firmly in Ihe prineip,* -.-^ les of stales rights 'and, local"cpfi\ 'Ji trol of local affairs, I have," as/ "I besl I could, defended those ',>j| principles of government," he said,' "" "The illegal usurpatiQii of states rights by federal agencies, involvt ing race relations and the federal control of our school and local iu>' stilulions, jeopardizes the most basis rights and freedoms o( (lie . -v people. - .,- t ^ "Tu say that we must resist, swty •$ unwarranted and evil efforls by , **• every means short of violence ^IK} ' armed conflict is to state H lightly indeed." Faubus referred briefly to hi§ •action m using the National Gyar4 lo delay integration at Little Rock; Central High School in the fall o| l')S7 and his, closing of Ihe public hign schools in the fall of J958, He said he had made all jiepfa sions in ihe integration situatoin, ••pray.'rfully and fearfully." •'The struggle continues because tha people do nol intend to '•under." he said. He added: "The weak <md vagiji Continued on Page Si$ a financial state-, 1 cf the Arkansas Tuberculosis As- menl \vi(l sown bo mailed out to! sp.eiaU.on has been presented to vinuine "uon» ihe eentr; stockholders ... a spokesman in- the library of Hope High Sehool; ma c jus"t. Light ruin fel ......... Light ... . . the booJs, written by Mrs. Fay O ul southern ldi.hu. Light drizzle sprayed se.etiyns of Texas wiile light snow tc s,to,cWiyld.ers could be forthcom-j ,ai\d highlights oulstandUig events in was reported in ihe K.wer Gitai wg iie^t y,car . . . tho budding was the helf.cen.tury paltte ysainst this Lakes region and uurtherw New wrested,in 19W at a tost of $90,0.00. | disease, i Kugland. J5ome men don't negcj pusli-Mpsi, When they're

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