Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 17, 1961 · Page 1
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June 17, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, June 17, 1961
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To City Subtcribtri: If you foil t6 g«t your Star please telephone 7*3431 by 6;30 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 62ND YEAR: VOL. 62 — NO. 210 Star For Weorhor Report See Column at Bottom of This Page HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1961 Memberi The AMtttatM fr*t< ft Audit •»»•• »| Clrculatlnni A*. Nt* MM CIM'I I me*. (Mint Mvrch II, 1f»» — 1,511 PRICE 5c COPY Satellite Is Orbiting With Secret Payload VANDENBERG AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP)—The Discoverer No. 25 satellite was circling the earth every 91 minutes today, carrying a secret payload the Air Force hopes to recover in 1 / to 4 days. \ ,/ ko ,Thc 2,100-pound satellite, 18th in '( "yp scries to achieve polar orbit, blasted into space through heavy fog at 4:03 p.m., Pacific Daylight Time Friday. Because oi the fog, newsmen a mile from the launch area were unable to sec cither the missile or its exhaust. But they heard its roar as it sped upward. An hour and 45 minutes later, tracking stations in Hawaii and Alaska reported the space vehicle vras in orbit. Since the first Discoverer launching Feb. 28, 1959, only seven . have failed to orbit. But the figures on capsule recovery are much 'less impressive: Twenty of them have had the capability for ejecting space capsules, but .so far only four capsules have been recovered. In keeping with custom, the Air ^lorcc declined to say what type of gear the latest 300-pound capsule contained. Officials would neither confirm nor deny that sky-spy camera equipment for the projected Samps satellite surveillance system was aboard. Plans call for the Discoverer No. 25 to remain aloft as long ns. possible—perhaps the full four days—so instruments may gather £ maximum of data. Weather and the condition of the vehicle will be the determining fijclors. After, the capsule is ejected over Alaska, cargo planes will try to hook its parachute as it drifts down'near Hawaii. Failing this, surface ships will attempt to recover it from the sen. .The satellite was' orbiting with an apogee (highest point I of 250 Statute miles and a perigee (low point) of 140 statute miles. NEW SHOOTS OP HOPE—West Berliners are building the .New Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church at roots of the old one. New and old will stand as a reminder of scan left in Berlin by war's nightmare bombings, but with new hopes for future peace springing up about the hollow ruin*. U. S. Demands Czech Spy Leave Country By MILTON BESSER UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. CAP) —U.S. spy charges ngnlnst n handsome Czech diplomat and his counter-claim that American iit 5 tclligcncc tried lo hire him landed on U.N. Secretary-General Dag Hammnrskjokl's desk today. Central figure in the drama is Miroslav Nacvalnc, 39, No. 3 man in the Ccch U.N. mission. He declared ho will Ignore U.S. demands that he leave the. country until he gets instructions from his government, A U.N. spokesman said llnni- marskjokl is studying a U.S. request that Nacvalac be expelled on grounds he had been collecting information from an American government worker for almost a year. Also before the secretary-general was a protest from the Czech U.N. mission claiming U.S. agents had . dangled promises of unlimited wealth before Nacvalac if lie Won't Make Riders Pick Cotton PAUCI1MAN, Miss. (AP)—Mississippi's state prison boss today said he doesn't plan to put 45 transferred "Freedom Riders" to "If we work them, we'll work col I on fields. Prison Supl, Fred Jones said he thought (he prison would have more trouble if the riders were out working with other prisoners. "If we wor them, we'll work Ihcm out of the maximum security iinil." he said, "probably cutting weeds along ditch banks." The riders were sent from Jackson jails Thursday lo the sprawling slate prison farm here. ICelitedy Favors His Ailing Back |j WASHINGTON (AP)—President jKcnncdy came in through a ser- icc door at the, back of a downtown hotel's ball room to make his foreign aid speech today, as a measure to save his ailing back. It was tiie President's first formal public appearance since he began using crutches after suffering his back injury. He got around with no indication of discomfort, but still used Mhe crutches, He used both feet but appeared to favor the left— the one he was holding clear of the floor a few days back, . And he sat down through his i, address. It was the first time photographers had had an unobstructed shot at him standing since Ihe crutches came into use. In previous less formal appearances ere had been a screen of Secret icrvicc men and others which usually allowed only a partial view. The back door used for his entrance lo the Hotel Shorelxam ball room is about 9 feet wide and some 13 inches a,bove outside ground level. A carpeted, gently sloping ramp was there to help with the rise. Kennedy had no apparent dif- .ficulty with that, nor with a cou- %lc of steps of perhaps three or four inches each up lo the speaker's platform. He hod about 10 steps to make after he got inside. At the conclusion of the address, Kennedy left by the same route, entering the White House automobile standing nearby. The door he used normally serves lo get big exhibit items in and out of tho ball room. if* TSc All Not Rosy forAdlaion Latin Tour By MAX HARRELSON LA PA, Roliia (AP)—Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson lefl for Peru today expressing sympathy to the families of five leftist dom- onslralors killed in a night of rioting in this capital. La Paz was quiet bul about 30 ] score among -these four men in students, who locked Ihemselcs Sunday's play will determine the in a university building a-flcr bal- medalist, tling police, were still Iherc. Stevenson was not directly involved in the rioting^' v/hicfi". ( ^w,kp, out in scattered section of La-Paz and left 26 injured. Although there were some Pairings for Golf Tournament Charles Carver, Johnny. Graves, 'Frank Carver, and Henry Fenwick lied for medalisl 'honors in the qualifying round of the fJopc Country Club tournament which will be held Sunday, All four golfers had even par (ill's. Low Pairings and starting- limes arc shouts of "Down with Yankee im- prialism," the leftists apparently liad limed their demonstrations, mainly to embarrass President Victor Pas Eslcnssoro during Stc- cnson's visit. Bolivian Foreign Minister Eduardo Arze Quiroga, who saw Stevenson off at the airport, said President Kennedy's personal envoy had fruitful talks with Paz Estenssoro. • • Arzc Quiroga added lhat Bolivia is in favor of postponing for a few weeks Ihe Inter-American Economic and Social Council meeting lo deal with Kennedy's alliancc-for-progress program for Latin America. He gave no rca- Continucd on Page Two Heroin Smuggler Is Sentenced NEW YORK (AP)—A former French airline hostess convicted of trying to smuggle a half-million dollars worth of heroin inlo the United States was sentenced today to 10 years in prison. Simone Marccllc Christmann, 35, Ihe defendant, collapsed in tears as sentence was pronounced by U.S. Dist. Court Judge Walter In- as No. Y'i'cy»: DC, Byron Hefner- 03, j." B gram 09. 12:40 Frcdo Ellis DO, Forrest Hairr 93, Joe ilargis 9.1. 12:50 Jim Pilkinlon' !)l, Robert LaGronc 88, Lloyd Lcverctl 88. No. 5 Tec: 12:30 Frank Coleman 87, Buck Williams 8G, Cecil Delaney 86, H. Arnold 84. 12:40 James Gaines 85, Newt Pentecost 85, George Wright 85 Lynn Harris 84. - ' 12:50 Royce Smith 84, Homer Jones 84, Louis Bell 83, Andy Collins 83. ' No. 2 Tee: 12:30 Jj m Sliuffield M, iravis Taylor H'3, Frank Oath- right 82, Olie Olsen 81. ' No. J Tee: 12:30 Gordon Bayless 01, Aubrey Albrillon 01, Ed Stewart 78, David Waddle 77 12:40 Will Davis 80, Bob Cain 79, W. Smith 80. Sammy Strong 12:50 Eddie Whitman 77, Boy- eltc Powell 76, Bill Hairr Maurice Sagely 75. 1:00 Buster Royston 76, Jack McClcndon 75, Mickey Babcr 75, Russell Carver 73. 1:10 Fred Wren 71, Milch La Grone 69, Charles Carver 68, Johnny Graves 68. 1:20 Jim Smilh 70, A. S. Williams 69, Frank Carver 68, Henry Fenwick 68. . Qualifying scores indicated in parenthesis will bo added lo Ihe would become United States a spy for the Both the U.S. and Czech ac- replete with cloak details including counts were and dagger threats of blackmail and violence, but the facls varied sharply. Slate Department spokesman Lincoln White gave this account lo newsmen in Washington: Nacvalac made contact about a year ago with an American, then a government employe, and demanded his cooperation thrcalc- ening that the American's fiancee in Czechoslovakia would be prevented from joining him in the United States. "She was used as a hostage to force the iivlividual's cooperation in espionage activities," White said. While said Navalac nol only used threats but indicated there was a possibility he might defect and r.cmaln in the United States.-; ; .^, ., 'irkT'Tttnke clear, however, that in fact the American citizen was cooperating wilh this government while seeming to act under Naevalac's instructions," White said. The spokesman said Ihe American bad access lo classified U.S. information, hut that he furnished only "purported" secrets to Nac- valac. He added lhal Ihe American was of Czech origin. The depart- Continuca on Page Four After Serving Her Fellow Man for Many Years Nurse Sadie May to Continue Same Work France Calls for Cease Fire in Laos By GEORGE SYVERTSEN GENEVA (AP)—Franco today called on the international conference on Laos to give truce teams new orders and equipment for enforcing the Laotian cease-fire. "The cease-fire does not exist as yet," said Jean Chauvcl of France in an allusion to repeated Communist violations of the truce. Chauvcl said the International Control Commission, hamstrun. JFK Appeals for Foreign Aid Program WASHINGTON (AP)—President Kennedy, appealing for support of his foreign aid program, said today he is less concerned about Hie dangers of spending too much too often than of spending loo little too late. Kennedy took that stand in an address prepared for the National Conference on International Economic and Social Development. U came al a time when his aid .program for other nations is up against rough going in Congress. Kennedy wants a five-year $11.1! billion program , bul strong ele- JTienls in Congress are balking at such a long-term basis. The President appealed to those who want lo do something about bolstering Die defense of freedom, slopping the spread of communism, and exercising initiative in world affairs, lo gel behind the foreign aid plan. "We do nol intend," lie said, "lo go on indefinitely helping those, who will nol help themselves—those whose only claim to consideration is that they are alternatives lo communism—those Who are unwilling to put inlo of- fcel .the retorms in administration, education, taxation and social justice v;ilhoul which our aid will be of every little value. We intend lo achieve results—lo put these countries on their own feel. a "But Jet us al the same time recognize lhal Uu's challenge will be wilh us for a long lime—lhal this is both an obligation and an opportunity—and that more than self-interest and anticominunism are involved. Let it never be said that the great conflict of our time was between Ihe unrighteous and Ihe self-righteous. "Bul let il be said instead lhal this generation of Americans- jealous of ils rights and aware of its responsibilities, grateful for ils blessings and vigilant lo ils dangers—met head on Ihe griip challenge lo freedom—met it wilh all Ihe resources and all Ihe wisdom al our command—and, meeting il, prevailed." Kennedy's audience was a sympathetic one. A principal purpose of the conference is lo foster Ihe views Kennedy expounded, and By MARY ANITA LASETER Miss Sadie May, the longest local hospital employee in point of service, retired this week after 30 years. On June 2-1, 1925. Miss May began work at Ihe old Julia Chester Hospital across from (he post office. Dr. L. M. Lilc had come to her home in Bodcaw and solicited 'her services for his newly organi/ed hospital staff. Dr. W. M. Garner had recommended her, and in her 30 years of faithful service his judgement has certainly been proven excellent. About 20 years after she bdgan work here practical nurses started receiving licenses with certain training as a prerequisite. Miss May had had so much actual experience, however, she did nol need il. and became n Registered Practical Nurse without additional training . For 12 years she was on hospital uighl duty working' a 12 hour Against Merger of Insurance Firms LITTLE HOCK (AP)~A slock- wider today filed suit seeking to iloe Ihe proposed merger of two Aninsas insurance companies, \rkansas Preferred Life, mid American Life and Annuity. The suit was filed by Sloan laimvaler Jr., who said lie owns jfi.OOO shares of Bunkers. Rainwater filed suit, last Jami- iry seeking to oust JJ. B. Shenrin is president of Bunkers, but II vns dismissed. Today's suit con- ends that Ihe firm's officers had •cfused to consider a merger of- er with another insurance com>any. The proposed merger of Hunters and American was reported Tuesday by Slate Insurance Coin- nissioncr Jlarvey Combs. shift. II would certainly seem that eventually she would have gotlen an eight, hour day, but not so. That was because Miss May became a surgical nurse and was always on call. When the llempstcad County Memorial Hospital was construct cd, Miss May went there from the Julia Chester as did Maltic, an oilier familiar personality, who 'had begun work three years after our subject for today. Miss May has worked wilh Ihe sick and injured a long lime, bul, fortunate ly, has lost very few clays be cause of personal illness. She remembers the first baby she assisted iiv delivering was Ihe child of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Allen, who lived north of Hope. And speaking of new babies, there was excitement supreme when Ibe Rogers triplets were born. My! Miss May will never forget lhal, and she says the three girls, Li la (for Dr. Lile), Charlene (for the anesthetist, Charlie Wilson now hospital superintendent), aiu Susan (for the local Prcsbyterain minister's wife) arc still livinj and well. Of the various kinds of mirslnt duty Miss May has performci which has she like best? Surgery, she answers quickly. "Perhaps thai is because of long work will Dr. Lilc who always felt so accomplished aflcr performing a successful operation," she ex plained. "He knew lhal surgery was the mosl thai was humanly possiblle lo do for so many, anc he was outstanding as a surgeon. of course." Dark red roses are her favorite flowers, and for a number of years the rose garden at the Julio Chester Hospital on Main Strccl was her pel project. She has an other kind of pet now, a dog, who resides with her and Mrs. Lula Smith on South Elm and wil definitely move to Texarkana wilh Miss May when she goes over there lo live with her molhci her sisler, and her brother-in-law The 'hospilal has been her home on and off duty, for she livec the 1,200 delegates attending had there 131 years. Yes, she likes lo heard a series of earlier speakers do handwork in her spare lime, back long-range foreign aid. One such speaker was David Lulnthal who said nongrcssional Bruchhauscn. The sentence was; scores sliol on Sunday to deter half the possible maximum. imine lolal scores of all participants. Prizes will be awarded for Miss Christmann was arrested March 21 at Idlesvild Airport when customs agents found Ihe narcot- flighl. ics secreted in plastic bags under her uniform when she arrived aboard a flight from Paris. She said she thought the substance was essence of perfume. She said she had brought the "essence" as a favor for a Mr. Mueller. winners and runncrups of each Likes Long Term Foreign Aid Fieri WASHINGTON (jAP)-David E. Lilicnthal said today congressional approal of President Kennedy's long-teim foreign assislance program would give the United Stales ils "greatest opportunity since the end of the w»c." Lilicnthal, former chairman of •khc Atomic Energy Commission and now chairman of the Develop ment and Resources Corp., blamed Ihe absence of a long- range feature for the faltering of previous overseas aid plans. The prosecution said the slory of a Mr. Mueller was a fabrication and asked for a maximum sentence. A jury found her guilty on May 23 after a trial in which she wept constantly. Quake Rocks Oil Field Area BOGOTA, Colombia (AP) - A severe earthquake today rocked the Ihinly populated oil field area near Barrancabermeja, in north- central Colombia. No casualties were reported bul the Gcophysi- events in Laos to the conference, cal Institute of Ihe Andes said Ihe Chauvel's comments on Ihe earthquake was the most severe ; cease-fire were the firsl in a new in 10 years. The shock was fell in | outbreak of wrangling over the Bucaramanga, 60 miles from cpi- sporadic fighling slill going on in by lack of transport and guidance, I approal of Kennedy's foreign as- should get "the directives it re- sislance program would give Ihe quesls and Ihe means il declares United Slates ils "greatest oppor- are needed for its work." Utility since the end of the war." He defended French proposals for establishing Laos as a neutral buffer stale on Ihe borders of Communisl China and for guaranteeing its independence. Replying lo Communisl criticism, Chauvcl said the French plan would give (he control commission no powers of management, legislalion or administration lhal could be interpreted as interference in the internal affairs of Laos. He said the commission's role should be limited lo reporting Weather Arkansas — Considerable cloud- iglncss and cooJ llyough louighl, warmer tomorrow. in Arkansas Unseasonably Cool By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It was unseasonably cool in Arkansas today, but the U.S. Weather Bureau said no records were set. Temperatures fell lo early-morning minimums of 55 degrees al Fayctlcville, Flippin and Walnut i center. 1'JO miles north of Boloa. Rocking Angels Here Soturdoy The Rocking Liltlc Angels will play at Ihe local National Guard armory Saturday nighl al C o'clock. The public is invited to , ., . ,, , „ bring l-lie entire family as there bc . 1 * , s ! 1 '", on the talks ' ..,,,_ ..... , , ,, i Within the commissio the little Southeast Asian kingdom. The commission was having trouble with the Laotians themselves. Representatives of Ihe pro-Western government walked out of truce talks at the village of Ban Namone this morning because the pro-Communist rebels refused to let commission mem- wili be all- The temperatures started falling Thursday afternoon as a cold front from the north moved inlo Ihe slate. Bureau said the would remain The Weather cool wealher through Saturday and lhal il would start gulling wanjier ayaiu by Sunday. Newport Man Pies NEWPOHT, Ark. (AP)— Henry T. Healerly, 8-4, former mayor of nearby Amagon for eighl years and a school board member for 40 years, died al his Amagon home early today. His widow 1 , six sons and a daughter survive. Within the commission, there !was also disagreement on what 'ils inspection righls should be. I The Indians want to visit only the i spols all three sides agree on. The Canadians want the commission to visil any spol il chooses. Communisl Poland, the third member, undoubtedly sides with the Palhcl Lao in ils refusal to let the commission visit rebel-held areas without rebel permission. Bookmobile Schedule Summer Bookmobile schedule: June 20 ti:30 Oakhaven 10:00 Experiment Station 10:45 Breed's Home 11:15 Meloy's Home 1:00 Emmet School 1:30 Emmcl Communily 2:30 Rocky Mound June 21 8:20 Youngblood's Cafe 8:45 Fry's Home 9:15 McNab 10:00 Lalshaw's Home 10:45 Black's Home 11:15 Colcman's Home 11:35 Bobo's Home 12:00 Koscnbaum's Home 1:00 Whitney's Gro. 1:15 Guernsey School 1:30 Clayton's Home 1:50 Jones' Home 2:15 Self's Home 2:30 Daugherty's Gro. 3:00 Paisley School June 22 B:15 Meloy's Home 8:50 DeAnii 10:00 Rhodes' Hojiie 10:30 AlcCaskill 11:05 Young's Home 11:30 lUcCleiiclon's Home 12:15 Kidcl's Home 2:30 Hix Loo's Gro. 3:00 Head's Home 4:00 Cumming's Home As a matter of fact, during the depression of the 30's there was. so much of that sluff callec "spare time" she completed quite a bit of crochet and embroidery for gifts as well as an afghan anc a bedspread. Not long after Miss May start ed work at the Julia Chester 36 years ago a relative liad to go to Ihe hospital. 11 was a child who called her Aunt Sadie, Hie only name he knew. Well, Ihe name Indiviluad Democracy's Big Asset LITTLE ROCK (API—The individual is a democracy's biggest asset, the National Federation of Press Women was told today. "You take away the individual and you have no democracy," said Marvin Melton of Jonesboro, president of the Arkansas Slate Chamber of Commerce. "You are lhat-individual," tiii told Ihe women, "and you and every oilier individual must, carry your responsibilities on an individual basis." Melton got • applause when ho said, "I'm one of those thai believes there's not a single school district In this country Dial's not as able to finance its own schools as;> the federal government.- I'm one of those who 'believe it's better to put $5 into the sehools at •home than -it- is to send that $5 to. Washington and gel $:i back." lie also called for improvement of-schools. "Even if your schols are at the lop or near the top now, they can and must be bel- ter," he said. "The education you provide now ... is going to mold our leaders in 11)75." Castro Tells How He Beat Invaders By LEWIS GULICK HAVANA (AP) - Fidel Castro says he defeated the Cuban invasion through the strength of his revolutionary movement and mistakes of the invaders. The Cuban prime minister gnvc his review of Ihe abortive April 17-19 invasion in dramatic fashion Thursday, standing al the high water mark Hie invaders reached before Ihcy met disaster. He spoke lo newsmen and photographers, including eight Americans, during a day-long lour which he personally led Ihrough 300 miles of Cuba. He showed the foreign newsmen bold Ihe economic projects which lie touts as the backbone of his revolution, and the invasion scene in a swampy section of southwestern Cuba. This was the firsl on-the-spot inspection of Ihe invasion site by any Americans. The newsman Major Strikes Spread Around Nation's Ports By PIERCE LEHMBECK NKW Y().'.(K (AI'/—The creeping paralysis of a major niarl- linio .strike spread to seaports wound the nation today as federal mediators pleaded fnor full resumption of peace talks. There wore reports that a federal Injunction might be sought by one shipping group. Thirty port cities ami utmost 1,000 freighters, tankers and pas- scngur liners arc involved in the .strike, which begun hist Thursday midnight. Major snarls to n settlement arc « shippers' claim that the striking unions threatened to price the industry out of existence and union demands Cor the right to organize "foreign-flag" shipping. With White House intervention to howl off the walkout a failure, pickets in New York, New Jei> soy, Louisiana, Tcxns and Massachusetts and other shipping areaa marched at piers to halt work. Violence flared. Three men were injured in a fight Friday when Tcx.'ico refinery workers near Camden, N.J., tried to cross a picket, line set. up by the National Mwilimc Union, Four pur- sons were ,'ii're.sled. Federal officials intensified .efforts to gel the seven unions represent ing 115,000 seamen jmd the bulk of the nation's shipping operators back lo the bargaining .able. , \ They worked amid reports that Hie .American Merchant Marine Institute might, ask President Kennedy to bring the Taft-ltartley Act, to bear with an 110-day .injunction so that shipping would be resumed while negotiations continue. ' ; Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg, here _ since Thursday under direct orders of the President, withdrew Friday night from active .participation in mediating the mil ion-wide slrilto after urging the parties to' resume in!gotiu« lions, '''.'.' Goldberg made his request shortly alter Paul 'Hall,' president of I he Seafarers Intcrhalional Union, predicted' that .there- will bo an important' "break" soon toward settling the walkout. ' One negotiating session—between the American Merchant Continued on Page Four ' Dr. Lile, and for years Miss May has been called Aunt Sadie by those who know and love her. To them it is not surprising that her church affiliation has already been moved from a local Baptist Church to the Lakeside Baptist Church in Tcxarkana. She will also be taking care of her mother and sister, as both arc ill, while living at her new address. These two facts illustrate the continuing desire of Miss Sadie May to serve her God and her fcllowman in the best way possible. U. S. Court Coses Ordered Filed LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Judge 'Gordon E. Young ordered Thursday thai cases for the new Pine Bluff Division of U.S. District ; Court be filed and docked here for the present. Young .said plans for holding court in the division were not com- jpli'to and adequate 1'aeililies were 'not available yd. The Pine Bluff Division is com- the invasion. The two invasion Reaches, Playa Largo and Playa Giron, showed few after-effects. Al Giron Caslro pointed out a crater which he said was caused by a 500-pound bomb from an invading airplane. Two beach-type cottages had heavy damage. A number of other buildings in the area still had bullet marks. Caslro said many buildings had been repaired. Workmen were on the job. Castro gave his analysis of the campaign al Papilc. a roadside village three miles from Largo Beach. Cuban officials said this was Ihe closesl to Havana reached by gtoutid forces. Telling why he won, Castro said that the government "had more .strength and anti-aircraft force and they Uhc invaders) underestimated the force of the revolution. They laekcd coordination. Their plan v.as bad." Castro's army also made some- mistakes, he said. He figured some of his (ill-plus killed — about Ihe fame number of deaths as suffered by the invaders — was due to having lo manv vehicles Rioters in Kentucky Are Jailed LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP)-Twcll. ly-.sevon Negroes and one white person were arrested at Fontaine Ferry Park Thursday in a stand- in demonstration. All were charged with breach of peace. Two adults were charged wilh contributing to the delinquency of minors, and the juveniles wilh delinquency and breach of peace. There were no incidents as po-?' lice made arrests, although there were cheers from a crowd of 100 standing near the entrance when Ihe Negroes were hauled away, Police Chief William Bindncr said a decision handed down by Juvenile Judge Henry Triplet that Negroes could not block the cn« trances to any business place, would be the basis for prosecu« lion. The demonstrations were the firsl here in some lime. Earlier- demonstrations at downtown cat* ing places and theaters led to him- clretls of arrests. The group was protesting seg* regalion practices at the menl center. posed of Arkansas, Chieot, C'leve- strung along the highway where ilancl, Dallas, Desna. Drew, Graul i they could be strafed by attack] Jefferson and Lincoln Counties. Continued on Page Two Turns Down UA ' County Study LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The Ar, ansas Legislative Council today turned down a proposal to have the University .of Arkansas study county financing. The Council will make the study itself. The council voted lo have it$ own staff conduct the study, rathi er tba-n aceepl a proposal to a imh-crs-ity staff member do' it, The thing kids ! __ mer comp is the food is wonder* ful and nobody mokes th$n$gt ifc

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