Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 26, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 26, 1954
Page 3
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T?^'^f?V J fc' t ^V*^V* ! " T ., ?£. V F C*" ~ ' !*<, "* \ ' r ^ % % -jr— /••'"' " i^, - * /* > ^ * " „ ^ «. * ^ .,, ? ' "r* *' t "" j 1 **£ *" * .A 5 - ••«•>' ^-" t- ! q "'V¥^f, r.t>, - ' ' t^**' HdPI STAR, HOPt, A It It A N S A S Wech*icfcy, August 25, 1954 Bros. Sfarfs Thursday Aug. 26 ire If Is ... Don't Miss It!! % V -*C*t M Here is your opportunity to get all those things you will need for school as well as this fall and winter. Come in and shop the entire store for money saying values for everyone. For Back to School (HILDRENS DRESSES In new fall colors with plenty of styles to choose from. Sizes 7 to] 4. Now $1.98 £??•..••;" Extra Special DRESS LENGTHS From our regular stock of materials. Faille, rayons, linens in solids and patterns. Values to 98c a yard. Yards •OO Extra Special. Just'Arrived LADIES CLOTHES Coats, suits and dresses for fall are here and more arriving daily. Come in and choose your new outfit and use our easy LAY AWAY PLAN . r f ». V fe, . Ideal for School , , ffiVf*&e 'r , X ? % "^ * \ , { Wheraare^in red, multi-color, white 4^>. > ', / >> -' i i'*i ', - r- • n i j. *3 ftv'^qndibrown. Sizes 8i to 3. 1.98 values. fe&i *, v , 36 Inch Solids and stripes. Ideal for those school dr6sses. Sew and Save. 4 yds. 1.00 Men's New Latest styles and materials for fall Rayon Suits . . All Wool Suits : . . H*' ^V;-' 1 t'iv-t^ Western Style JEANS Boys 8 oz. blue .jeans in sizes 6 to 16. 1.49 11 oz, jeans 2.29 Ladies Better DRESSES One big rack of these in nylon, charnbray, rayon, gingham and cotton sheers. Values to 8.95. Close Out Price _ $2.99 Boys Long Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS These are bold plaids. Sanforized and washable. • Sizes 6 to 16. 1.49 , Extra Special LADIES SLIPS " ..,.,,,„,,.,. \Vith nylon trim in white, fjv;''and pink. Sizes 32 to 48, A real buy for only • I* First 1 Quality NYLON HOSE These are 51 gauge, 15 denier nylons. New fall shades. All sizes. 69c Extra Special BO YST SHIRTS These are in solids and stripes. Sizes up to 12. Regular values to 98c. 66 Men's Crametton ARMY (LOTH PANTS ore sqnforized, vot dyed qnd values, to Ladies Cart-Can SLIPS Beautify! -three tier slips in fine quality taffetq.. Sizes small, medium and large Special Close Out GIRLS DRESSES One full rack of these dresses priced to close out. Up to $3.95 values. . Now 1,00 SECOND and MAIN ^•^^^^P^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^PBJI^^ ^^^P^^^ * HOPE, ARK, Men's Nylon SPORT SHIRTS These in whites, pastels, and patterns. Sizes small, medium and large. Regular $1.98 values. Extra Special COLORED These are type 130 muslin sheets. Size 81x99. Now * 1.66 Boys Short Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS Assorted colors and patterns. Sizes 6 to 1 &r~ Values to $1.49 88 Boys and Girls SCHOOL OXFORDS Oxfords and loafers in brown, brown and white and wine and white. Sizes 8£ to 3. 2.98 Men's Gabardine NEW FALL SLACKS .Cregs resistant rayons, in blue, brown, grey Idegl for the bigger boys bock to school wegr. and 3.95 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by the Editor _. Alex. H. Wathbiifh,,..„__ Fulbright-Eosterland Irrigation Bill's Terms Should Be Known Quoted "Mary," said her mother rcprov gly, "every time you're naughty, get another gray hairl" "Gee! Mom, you must have been a terror when you were young — just look at Grandma." Star , ' J ^-'^fil ' » -•* W «•* 1F 'w^ WSATMttt MWfeCAlt ; A&Msas: *M6sMy feltfej* day, tetfiight, $«dsy; scattlra evening Sl&tioft 24-J«mr* endlrW at ,8 Sir day, High 98, tW 11 Hii" 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 265 Ik, HGP1, ARKANSAS, THUftSDAf AUGUST 26, 1954 M«(flb*r- f M At»«el«tt4 Pr»M t, Audit Av* N«t >*W Cirel. S MM. tndln» MeMh Nehru's Hostility Toward U. S. Is Criticized Your editor found at the Little Missouri-Ozan creek meeting in Prescott Wednesday morning that By EUGENE, LEVIN interest in irrigation is red-hot NEW DELHI, India W) among landowners today. (leader of India's 60 million Gen. Lee Takes Over Clark Field The un A third consecutve year of drouth 1 louchablcs criticized Prime Minis- •f&s, o£ course, given emphasis to tcr Nehru in Parliament today 'the matter; but some readers were,for his insistence that coexistence kind enough to tell me this column with the Communist is necessary scored a forceful point the other day in observing that our section had shifted away irom cotton, which doesn't require much moisture, to a farm economy which needs moro water — without doing very much to'provide that water. My reference naturally isn't to individual farmers. Individual ^^rmers can't do much about creating irrigation facilities. But ind for his "hostility" toward the United States. B. R. minister Prime Minister spoke up in a MANILA' (A — Brig. Go«. Will iam I. Lee, known art the "father of the Philippine Air Force," to day took command of .the U. S. 13th Air Foice af nea'rby Clark Field. Lee replaces Maj. Gen. John W. Sessums Jr.. who has been as signed as vice commander of the Air Resenrch ami D cvelopment Command at Baltimore. Se:sumc>. of Little Bock, Ark.will fly the United States Friday. Lac won his title of "Father of flic Philippine Alt' Force" when first came here in 1935 to .serve on Gen. Douglas MacArthurs staff. Ambedkar, Nehru's until he broke with to — and Arkansas should have busied itself with this state-wide policy years ago. And now we have a Rolclcn chance to get busy. Some o£ the landowners and I were discussing with Congressman Oren Harris at Wednesday's meeting in Prescott the of the new farm-irrigation sponsored by Senators. Fulbright, Eastlancl and others which has just boon signed into law by President Eisenhower. • law the three years ago, foreign policy debate which Nehru had launched with a call for the world to accept peaceful coexixtence with the Red as the "only alternative" to a world war This principle, said the leader of India's lowest caste, had been "adopted without thought by the Prime Minister." The former Cabinet mem •'.-, said Nehru has a "certain hostility" toward the United States and shows "repugnance' suggested asserted, 'bill at anything by America. This, l>e s ono reason Nehru is against the U. S.-propns :i South oust Asia Treaty Organization project, adding that the Prime Minister also tea IT, Russian renc tion. 'The keynote of our foreign pol- As you may recall, this amends |j c y j s to solve the problems of the old originally irrigation-loan restricted to measure, 17 arid states in the West, and makes its available to all the 48 benefits states. Individual farmers may borrow for irrigation purposes with ''*V**ernmcnt help, and organized 'into groups or water districts they can' borrow a great deal more — up to $250,000. Congressman Harris told me that j procedural details aren't available as yet, but they will be in a few weeks. Here's what some of us discussed. .. then: Why not hold a general meeting ^-«£ landowners as soon as we obtain *<m -outline of : the irrigation-loan '^procedure and determine what is feasible, in Hempstead county, who wants to go along, and for how much? Financial figures don't frighten the average man where water is concerned because, (1) water goes 'with land like ham and eggs, and other countries, but not our own, Ambedkar said. Earlier in the debate Nehru found himself in. the unusual role of defending the. United States when he tokl Communist question ers he does not believe the Ameri cans arc. sending or will senri arms to the • Portuguess Indian spttlo- mcnts India wants to t.ike over. U.S. to Move Troops in Far East TOKYO, (UP) . The U. S. 5th Air Force headquarters will be moved from Korea to Nagoya lapan, and "a number of Amer- can airforce units''"Shifted from Korea to cAher Far East area, was announced today. Far East Air Forco Commander en. EarJe E. Patridge said that the United States will maintain a substantial" number,, of highly mobile units in the Far East backed by air strength, in the United States under the new: set up. The Air Force units in the Unit- Top Men of Old McMath Group May Get Jobs By WILLIAM W. HUGHES LITTLE ROCK (UP) — A number of department liends anri commissioners in the administration of former Gov. Sid McMaHi arc prospects to rccnptiu-e thcit obs in the administration of Gov. nominate Orval E. Faubus. Faubus himself held a job in the McMath administration. M;my o ils former statement governmcn friends were on hand to help lim win the recent Democratic pr maiy against Gov. Franci Cherry. Heading the list of possible re turnees are such former office holders.as Herman Lindsc.-y, W. P Ball, Mrs. Henry BfithOl, Brya Sterns, C. Howard Gladden, an Jim Crain. Lindsey probably will be o ferod his old job of state polic director. Ho said today he woitl j t 'make up my mind within few days" as to whether i would accept the -.jost if it was o ed States their ability 'hav:3 to go demonstrated into, action on extremely 'short notice," the an- noucement of- the redeployment said. Three U. S. Air Force units al Worces Granted In ftempstead *h|ncery Court The following divorce cases were card (in ' Mempstead Chancery !ourt "fest week: AlicefLanders vs. Wesley L. Lan- crs, (Uvorce and custody of child- en awarded to plaintiff. LilliaVi Marie Reynolds vs. Char- Ic Wylle Reynolds, divorce and hildreh awarded to plaintiff. Nadinc Fulks vs. Willie Ashley I'ulks, divorce granted to plaintiff, I. J. McKamie vs. Betty Jo Mc- Cnniic. divorce and custody of children awarded to Mr. McKamie. 2d German Traitor Goes Over to Reds EDO Is Seeking Other Way to Bolster Defense LITTLE .ROCK Itf! The Arkansas Highway Commission tod;o •eccived apparent low bids lotal- ng 81,218,515 on 10 road and bridge projects. Largest job is reconstruction of the 10.57 miles of heavily traveled highway 71 between Springdaye and Rogers. Apparent low bidder was Ben M. Hogan & Co. of Little Rock with a proposal for $341,907. A contract was let previously on reconstruction of the highway between Fayotlcville and Soringdale. The work, which will include widening, will be carried on entirely with state funds ns the Bureau Washington to Open Sehoo/s September 1 Washington Elementary School will open September 7 at 8!4S A. m. Tuesday and Wednesday will be half-day sessions. The lunchroom will open the first full day of school. The teachers are Mary Margaret Hayncs, Mrs. Marshall Howe, and. Thurston Hulscy. The buses will run the same routes and schedules as last year. Man Falls to His Death in fered to him. Lindsey now is doin insurance adjustment work. Ho would not comment when asked if the job already" had uocn offered By TOM REEDY BERLIN i/PI A West German Parliament deputy from Chancellor Konra'l Adenauer's Christian Democratic party, who defected to the Communists a week ago. told an East Berlin news conference today ho fears the Adenauer gov of Public Funds would not approve allotment of federal aid for the type of reconstruction being undertaken on the present right- of-way. Highway 4-24 Job Included in Bids Let to him. If Lindsey might go 1o rejects the Ben Ken':. job it former ernmcnt "with American prodding" is driving Germany toward war and ruin. The Communist Eastern govern mcnt triumphantly presented By EDWARD M. CUP') KORRY French opposi- Three Main Problems to Asian Pact BY SPENCER DAVIS WASHINGTON W) Foreign secretaries of eight nations meet ing in Manila Sept. 6 to form a Southeast Asian defense organization will have three.key problems to work out. long-term loans are traditional! Diplomatic sources said they ready hav'a been withdrawn from Corea since the truce was signed tile more than a year ago. They /ere a fighter-bombeiv wing, a actical reconnaissance* squadron, oth of which went to Japan, and fighter-interceptor unit now bas- d in Okinawa. The 5th Air Force wlU.be moved (2) long-term loans are traditional. jji pl( with fedcral'irrigation projects. [were: j\ You know the financial side of I irrigation is practical or the states west of Texas never would have been able to build an empire out of a howling desert. We in Arkansas have vastly more to start with than the boys out West ._ more money than they started with, and more potential surface water reserves than probably the 'entire Far West combined. Whether we are in a temporary f/'dry weather" cycle or not is beside " the point. Even under normal condi tions our section has a dry summer every second or third year — and 1. How far will the countries go n binding themselves to a common lefense of the area: 2. What sort oi pledge will thej nake to combat Communls subversion. 3. What sort of continuing ma chinery will be set up to kep th countries advised and prepared t meet emergencies. The United States; and the otne countries pioneering the Southeas Asia Treaty Organizalio the kind of agriculture we have shifted to from cotton is coing to require more water than wo can normally expect from rainfall. W(get an average of about 50 inches a year, which normally takes care of our surface-water reserve potential — but the rainfall is bad ,- jfy spaced, coming in the winter anc 'spring mostly, with too little in the 'crucial growing season. It's time we faced up to this state-wide problem, and a good start would be an information meeting in our own county. lieutenant with the state police who resigned when McMath went out of office. Reports ' were current at the time that Cherry forced Kent's, resignation because of his alleged activities in support of McCMath's unsuccessful race for a third term. Kent helped out in Faubus' headquarters during the guvernatorial campaign just completed. His occupation now is insurance adjustment work similar to that Lindsey mer Parliament Schmidt-Wittmack Deputy to an for Karl interna rom Korea to Nagoya in §eptem ser and be consolidated with the headquarters of th« >Japan^Air De- Fierce, the" anouncement tional press conference in the Soviet sector did former today, West just as they German securi- tion to German -rearmament in any form grew today and it appeared the national assembly would delay the granting of sovereignty to the West German government. French Premier Pierre Mendcs- France pledged last night to a group of deputies that he would not take any action for store sovereignty t othe Bonn Republic un<:i v,n v,r>rl ilio phnmbci''s uei'inis- By UNITED PRESS With the death' of the European Defense Community (FDC) in the French national assembly almost a foregone; conclusion, Western Al lied leaders looked today for al tcrnatives to bolster West Europ can defenses against Hod aggros sion. Well-informed Allied sources in Bonn, Germany, snld that an eigh power Allied foreign minister ' A man listed as Jewell*. about,36, ot TeJtarkana, TeX to his death shortly .before today while engaged In helpirigs mantle a building at the oldj western proving Ground ( neaf He was reported bytfetloW crs to have fallen about,,255 from a rafter of the bulld!rig hoad struck the concrete flotifc An Oakcrest MoRtua was feumtn6ned but he rrival at,. Julia CheStei" The body was .taken to the It rtortuary pending ^arrival of tj ives. " ' ,< ,,,,\ . The C. I/. Blalock ConStfUi Compani* is tearing dowrf bu n the area which .the 'Q,hl6 ( , v : nirchased. is doing. . Kent said. he fered ensc aid. Adlai's Note to France Is Highly Praised BY WILLIAM GALBRAITH WASHINGTON, • (UP) ' State today hailed appeal for French ratification" Of' the . IQurop- pean Defense Community" (EDO,as Department officials Adlai Stevenson's has riot been of- biit that, such an offcer if it materialized, "would be a great honor." V \ Another familiar face .at bus campaign, ,^fices wy W-.' K i*t'' : Ball, f6rmt!r statfe parole officer. It is almost certain that Ball could have '.lis old job back if he wants it. Ball was in Oklahoma today and could not be reached for comment. Another aide to Faubus was Bryan Stearns, director of the old state parks agency under McMath. When asked if he would accept the job as diiec'or of the new forestry and parks commission, Sterns replied in the affirm at'ive. That Faubus will offei the post to him is virtually a ty Chief Otto John on Aug. 11. i The 40-year-old Schmidt-Witt- mack, who was deputy chairman of Adenauer's CDU party in Hamburg, crossed into the F.ast just a week ago with his wife and daughter. West'German authorities have ruefully;, admitted that, as a member of jlcey parliamentary committees orl German-rearmament and WesterS anti-Communist work in the East,, he could betray many secrets ;to the Reds. Befpre he fledj- he emptied' his . office ' files. til he sion. hart the chamber's per mis- At the same lime Mendes-FrancS warned these deputies that the United States and Britain consider West 'German sovereignty and rearmament essential and will gam these ends eventually. Classes to Be full Hour Accusers for Complete Information By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON, (UP) Preparations for the McCarthy censure hearings moved another step forward quest today with an official that the senator's chief James H. Jones, Superintendent of Schools, announced today-that ,a new time schedule will go into effect in Junior and Senior High School this year. He said: meeting may be called early in September in Paris to outline > new mutual West European de fcnse, if KDC is rejected by th French assembly next week. Representatives of France, West JJj? 1 Germany, Luxembourg, the Nellv t 0 ^ erlands, Belgium. _i and Italy all ^ ne members of the proposed six-nation army would meet with British and American diplomats in an attempt to find an alternative plan for granting sovereignty to West Germany and rearming It in" defense of Western EtirOpc,' LITTLE .ROCK M '' The Ark»n- 1 sas Highway Commission today proposed two improvements Highway 8$ near F,l Dorado condition that local interests , turn ish right-of-way, One proposal was for widening and surfacing of 18.5 miles of highw.ay frm El Dorado to, Columbia,County^ line at an jpp,atecl 'CO, stl*0t $985,000. ,' •> The^sccond was for approximate,-' ly two and one-half miles of^ relocation of the highway ioast El-'Dorado at an estimated cost of'$132,000. Other similar proposals made by the commission today on, condl- ^ e 4 s c,. in Brazil i . » » , i - "" Md i RIO DE JANEIRO; Brazil?] Special, -and mllltAry noun'cecr. the arrest jot -Tiu WVU . *-*W CI**y«,V ^ VM. c ^ ~J,«W*, known * Communist /agltap iy- and' %^eployedf'Mh]fiSula Center-Vest ti&'Ttyfe enforce an days of rioting. Business houses^hich. ,_„_, ed first" out Jot, res'pect'Sfbrfe'I "We have been operating, under tion that right-of-way be furn, a shorter class period in the past. ««=»"»' M«t»*~*- a move to strengthen foreign policy. - • The 1952 Democratic presidential candidate announced'yesterday that he had sent a letter to French Premier Pierre Menaos-France because he had become "alarmed by have Thailand made no and (SEATO) .Britian, France, Aus Developments in Franco. 1 - Steven tralia, New Zealand, the Phillip-i son said he was in favor of the ninoc ThniinnH nnri Pnkisinn — EDC treaty and agS4"cd the French premier' that the issue was not 9 partisan one in the United advance commitments, but have exchanged views on all these points. Opinons presently range widely, with the Philippines and Thailand understood to be urging strong military commitment and Britain counseling more emphasis on an economic rather than a military approach. States. White 21 Taken HI on Alaska Flight ANCHORAGE, Alaska W Twenty-one persons, including 19 ex-change students from the Orient, were taken suddenly ill on a flight from Manila and were removed from a Northwest Orient Airlines plane here last night. The airline snid the plane departed for Se:Utle wim remaining passengers but re. turned here because some crewmen became ill. A Providence Hospital attendant said preliminary diag nosis indicated food poisoning. Doctors said the most seriously ill were the plane's captain, Bill Richmond: the pilot, Bill Ashland, Seattle; and one of the students, but their condition was not critical. C. A. Schule, Northwest station manager, said the plane's' 50 passengers were mostly exchange students who had Fulbright scholarships for study and research in the United States. They included Japanese and Filipinos, Nine crew members were aboard. The plane had left Manila ' yesterday and stopped at Oki- H,a,wa, Tokyo and the AUutians Dates Set for Gas Rate Hike Hearing LITTLE ROCK I/?) Lewis Robnson, chairman of tho Public Serv- co Commission, yesterday an- louncccl dates for Hearings on the npplication 'of Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. fo;.- a $3,000,000 yearly rate James C. Hagerty immediately said President Eisenhov er "is delighted" with Stevenson's action. State Department officials too, were happy. Although gloomy over prospects for French ratification of the treaty to create a six-nation European arrny, they said tho Stevenson letter should be helpful. These officials noted that just two days ago Secretary of State foregone conclusion. Mrs. Befhel refused specific comment when asked if she wanted her old job as state welfare commissioner. "The whole thing is problematical, and T haven't given it any thought yet," Mrs. Bethel sni-.l. The post now is held by A. J. Moss whose work in tho welfare department has received favorable publicity. But Faubus used tha Cherry administration welfare policies as one of the main issues o£ his campaign and Moss' continued presence as commissioner is doubtful. Mrs. Bethel also has enjoyed a favorable reputation for her abil- accusers supply documents and witnesses to support their charges. Sen. Arthur V. Watkins (R-Ulah), chairman of a special committee which will open Hearings on the charges Tuesday, made the request in letters to Sens. Ralph E. Flanders (R-Vt.), J. William Fulbright (D-Ark.), and Wayne Morse Und-Ore.). There .was no immediate reaction from the three senators who have been vacationing separately. But (heir aides here ncrease. Testimony will bo presented by ihe company for the first time Sept. 27. Protests against the ncrease will be lodged Oct. 18, The gas company presently is collecting its requested increase under a surety bond similar to thai which has been filed by kansas Power and Light the Co. At' John Foster Dulles Democrat!:: support ity in welfare work she will But she said said they would be notified of Watkins' plea as soon as possible. Watkins said letters to the three senators made public yesterday were only informal requests fir aid in assembling facts for the in- The new class period will be one hour, allowing five minutes for passing period between clsases, with 55 minutes in the clear for actual class room work. We will have six class periods ; per; day instead of seven. . i "We believe that this, change will strengthen the instructional program and allow the-teacher to give more time for directed study. This will allow 20 or 25 minute's each period to be devoted to preparation, of the next days assignment and to giving assistance to students who need help under the class room teachers s.vjper.vlsion. This procedure will ngt be rigid, however, since instructors can^use the period, which would seem morp advantageous for, tho good of tho group. nishcd, in'cluded: The? asphalt projects include eight miles of Highway 24 bstwepn Highway 4 and the -Nevada County line in Ouachita County at an es timated cost of 523,800,, and miles of Highway 9 In Hot-Spring County between the end - ' present pavement and the County line, at an astinased of .$21,200. , , The.gravel projects Include:-- • >k Sebastian County 12.7 miles qf Highway 09 between tho Franklin County line and Lavaca; estimated cost ($10,000. ; f ., , ,* * v-* Senate - live a fill and active life whether or not I ara working for the state." Gladden was one service McMath reluctantly. of the public commissioners under quiry. Flanders, Morse arc not testify themselves. and left the But hu has been post con- Hearings for both companies will be completed before the present commission is repladed by anoth' er with the change of state admin- hail • praised of the Eison- liosver administration's foreign policies. They said Stevenson's letter could strengthen the bi-partisan policies still more and convince foreign stacosmen that a^l Americans are behind Dulles. Stevenson said in a statement that he had sent a "persona) letter to my friend Mends-France with whom I had several long talks during my trip last year because I, like most Americans, ,svas alarmed by developments in France with respect to EDC." Stevenson's letter had not been nstigated by the StutJ Depart- templating a move to Atlanta. Cia.. to accept a new job in that city. Whether or not • he wants a post with the Faubus administration is no tknown Gladden has been out Continued on Page Two Fulbright, and leing invited to ho said, unless they "have first-hand knowledge of the incidents on which the charges are based. Under questioning, however, Watkins , said columnist Waited Wincholl may be questioned, at least in private, about a' so-call- pd "FBI letter" with which McCarthy created a sensation at the Army-McCarthy hearings. • All Around the Town By The Star Stuff istrations said, in January. Robinson AP&L Gets Permit to Build Line LITTLE ROCK <ffi — The Arkansas Power and Light Company has received authorization from the ;tate Public Service Commission to construct a 27-mile 115-000 volt electrical transmission line and a new, substation. The new facilities are designec to improve electric service &t Springs. The application stated that the line will run from the Carpenter Dam hydro-electric station tq Blakely Junction at the New Jy Dam. The company estimated the cs.ot at $117,000, ,-nent. He did check with Dulles through an intermediary, however, to make sure such a letter would not embairass him- The morning mail brought a letter from one of the armed services expressing appreciation for this newspaper's cooperation etc., all of which was very nice the simple four but raph letter is Robert C. Power of Hope. SERVICEMEN Pvl. old A. McKamie, son of Mi- Mrs. Floyd A. McKamie of Harand Ros- tne stmoiu inm . i>«'«&*"f" ,..-.-. -,—..-- --. „„!_„» was in a big 8>,i by 11% envelope, ston Route Two, has been select- wWch costs from 3 to 5 cents each.| e d to attend the 5th Armored Di- depending on how many you buy at vi«inn Field Wirenian School at a time such extragavance as Pine Bluff Firm low Bidder LITTLE ROCK (/P) «• The Pine Bluff Sand and Gravel Co. has submitted the apparent low Wd ol $121,560 on an Arkansas River bank stabilization project. • Col. Staunton l>. Bvcwn, Little Rock district engineer, ea.ld the project indedes the construction of pile kikes and bank'head paving on the river at E.stes 1? miles downstream characteristic of government agencies which spend the taxpayers money like mad .... as a taxpayer it burns me up. Travis Mathis, newly elected pro- attorney, was guest spea- Camp Chaffee . . . eight weeks course the be and maintenance of military field wire communications systems, . during he will trained in the installation , "Under this system It'Will give more time for study under supervision than the conventional, study hall. Each student will have nn average of one library period each day under supervision of the librarian. We hope that this new schedule will tend to eliminato wasted time spent in a study hull on the part o£ n good many stu' dents, "The noon period will run from 40 to 50 minutes. The grade school time schedule will not be af footed except a 45 minute noon.period, "We urge all parents and students to cooperate with the school in this change. The hew time schedule is listed below: Opening Bell 8:50 a, m. Tardy Bell 8:50 a, ,m. Announcements, Bible Reading, etc. 8:56 - 9:05. 1st Period 9:05 - 10:00. 2nd Period 10:05 - 1J:OQ, 3rd Period 11:05 - 11:58. Noon 1st Bell Junior High 11:50 1st Bell Senior «igh 11:58, 2nd Bell Senior High 12:00, Opening Bell 12:40 p, m. 4th Period 12:46 - 1:41 5th Period 1:46 - 2:41. 6th Period 2:45 - 3:40. Closing Bell for Grade Schools 3:35. "All Airlines to Soon Be on Schedule LITTLE HOCK (/«'— Five American Airline flights will land h^i'G today for the first time in 26 days. The airline's planes were grounded by n strike of its pllovs who protested coast-to-coast flights which sometimes lake more time than the regularing day. The first American Airline plane t ostop here landed shortly afternoon? yesterday, A spokesman at the airline's fice here snid American's As u the ^situation ,n,Qw. stands active, campaigning Ju|t!Si' J JtTO evenly- matchers JnVtheir| to alter; the present 'halp gins in Senate j, schedule of six flights through Little Rock will be in operation morrow. The strike ended when the company nnd the pilots agree tQ ar bitration, , ', iiug avvwinw, "M" o— ' --- » ,• at today's regular Li^s Club our The Chicago Bear Coach George Halas has announced he will start play luncheon. t Brown said the* contract P r °- bably will be awar4e4 M* Qrigina) government estimate the job 3« 87Q. COLLEGE . . The first semester at Henderson Don McQueen of Hope will serve as student body senator at-large and Caroline Jiawfhorne js incoming president of Alpha Sigma Tau sorority and Rolfe Wylie of Prescott is again business manager ot the college yearbook, The Star ...... and at the University of Arkansas among thoi>e jeeuiving John Rust Foundation scholarships , ,, whjjhoy Memorial Station Saturday night . . . . they are John Hoffman at end, Fred Williams at guard, Tom Garlington at tackle and Muscles Campbell at fullback. Roundup Club will have its annual picnic at 7:30 tonight at Fair park with members of the Century Bible Class and the RA Little Lea gue teams invited for refreshments after the Convicted Robber's Parole Revoked LITTLE ROCK t/tt ^The parole of A. D. Fowler 37 has been revoked by Parole Director Sam, Cannon. Fowler wss paroled from the Arkansas Prison Fa,rr«i July }3, 1?53. He has been sentenced from Mil' ler County Ogt, 15, J951 to serve five years for robbery, According to the revpcstion order, Fowler now has been sen* tenced to 15 years in the QkJa.h9m,,j §tate penitentiary on a charge. A holdovpr warr be lodged with Oklahoma . the N«tion,a cotton farmers the duration of cotton dependf markets for th?ip " ' meetings, class meetings the annual vi§ltJin§ ton Branch <• said panded ports Jars will be from 8:30 to 0:00 on day* scheduled or announqed. lies will be held usually ?t iod or §s announced." Assemb- first per- LR Board to Study Segregation ' §WPRN IN WASHINGTON Schottlari,d, former ' LITTM3 LITTLE Rock, consider p,9SS,ib,U}y«?3 Welfare, \va.s commissioner of socia} security. SchotUand Tvamburg,

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