Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1954 · Page 24
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 24

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 5, 1954
Page 24
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HOPE StAR, MOPt, ARKANSAS , Huaracter of •iouS Gospel of His [friths Bible's greatest J'S felatibttshitf to Us teiloW Man; Se 'greatest themes sense fcepa- Jesus ' said ifc'-ye perfect, r in heaven is .„, being godly, like Attains his highest linking of man and Is, the distinctive Duality "' So other re- 'fcihe'r expression of men has had that Bother' religions have lied by fear, not on ,. r/ «^e ani veneration in ifiC of a Perfect Being, and humiliation, tlian worshiping, ancient Hebrew writer S&t"'God had made man lage^il might equally J ' 't man was con- human image; was a profound left 6 relatively Secure Job to be ihatifteuf fof Wade DaBgfett, a fc'Wlthy Invalid. Toa*th*c they set out Irt search of adventure, dad- dfttt has .. not lone to live, 6re« wahts to see life before he Is too old to ehjoy It, When a plane aban- dens a man In a field. Greg brines him to the trailer and teams that he is a displaced person smuflgled Into the country. The mans name Is Rupert Landusky. Leaving Landusky asleep in the (railer. Greg drove Daggott to the nearest town where they Sat in the lobby of a commerleal hotel. All morning Greg kept his eyes up Main Street and was stubbornly silent. At his side Dag?eU fidgeted, glpncing Mdewise at the younger man's impassive faco. There was no way to reach him when he withdrew like that. He was really Daggelt reflected, behaving very badly. "AH rit'ht," he said "What would you do?' defmatly. all responsibility at the outset. "Why hot?' he asked , mildly. "The only way to keep out of trouble is to be dead. I'm in no hurry for that.' "No telling where you are with a guy like lhal.' "What kind of Daggelt asked guy is he?" With deceptive blandncss. "Slippery. You dont think he'll be grateful, do you?' "1 wouldnt be "foolish enough to expect it, But there's no harm in Landusky." "How do you know? Jusky's skin looked, how emaciated ic was. Daggett gave him a sidelong ook. "If you are willing to let him have that upper bunk, we could ake him along for a few days and ee thtt he gets filled up. If he's no good we can always turn him ut. Just give him a trial." "It's your trailer. You're the joss." Greg was ashamed as soon s he had spoken because he hail )Urt the old man. Daggctt did hot want to be regarded as an employer; he wanted to receive the dnd of friendship he offered and grog had flung it back in his face. It was Daggetls turn to be silent and Gicg's to fidget. Greg felt in his pocket and >ulled out a paper and pencil. "I'd letter stop while we're in town Grcgs reply w.ns prompt. "Turn him ever to the authorities.' "Why?' For a moment Greg was taken tiback. "He had no right hero. Even it you don't turn him in, he'll he picked tip, sooner or later.' "Possibly;' Daggelt admitted. And at that moment. Greg began Daggett shifted his position so that his crooked face was turned 1o Greg. "Because a handicapped man learn.'i a great deal about people, he said simply. "More than he likes. Do you remember Maugham's 'Of Human Bondage'? When the girl was angry she taunted him about the clubfc,ot. Bccau.se that hurt. A handicap is a slick to beat you with when people are angry. You learn fast about human ruthlcssness. And you begin to re- rpect human kindness. To discover that its about the only thing that makes much sense. Landusky isn't dangerous he's desperate. "He says. "He says,' Daggett agreed 'None the less, Greg, if we hac 4. . , , for all that to Slu>pcc i that under the old . not picked him up he would un the religion of the , prophets, and poets. perfection ot all that -promptings ot his tat About Your i*. 'od a good stock used radiators qars and the^ time to have fixed be- arrives. & Salvage Co. 'cit 3rd Street .an's deceptively composed man- doublcdly have got pneumonia anc er he concealed a romantic who died. It sounded theatrical but -i' as bent on getting himself mixed happened to be the simple truth p in matters that were no concern| jvt on didn't fill themselves u; with cognac and sit down to die f his. . - .. "You'll be . .in trouble up to Greg thought. Or perhaps Iheyjrlid our neck.'' , |He Not wo, Daggelt observed; you icg was abbbvling himself from remembered how gray Lan AEA Parley Underway in Hot Springs By LEON HATCH HOT SPRINGS (IP) The powerful Arkansas Education Association today threw its weight behind a program for an improved, belter - financed public education S'ystcm and t;aid it would plug for adoption of the plan by the 1955 attrack more than 7,000 Arkansas V rt |g|.t| I Mill red Sri school teachers and administra- I uurn in|ui«SMjii tors to this resort city. The convention will continue through tomorrow. Briefly the projected program devised by a statewide citizens' group, calls for: Adequate minimum education standards for all pupils. A guaranteed minimum salary for teachers bnsed on training and experience and starting nt $2,400 yearly for all teachers with bachelor?' degrees. Legislatute. The AEA council on education approved this morning without dissent a resolution calling for inauguration of the plan, estimated to dnd pick up some grub for lunch." | cost of which was placed at a minimum of $10,750,000 a year additional from state sources. The council session formally opened the AEA's U6th annual convention, which is expected to "I thought you were going open that can of Icbstcr." "Yeah." Greg did not look up. 'But the guy is half starved. I'll gel some potatoes and stuff." Ho :lcf»rcd his throat, scowled, and added belligerently. "And An increase in the total number of leathers employed. That was adopted to insure adequate and un crowded instruction. Increased vocational training. Increased facilities for instruction of. handicapped children. A none - month term for all schools. Auto Wreck Dies ARKADELPHIA <ft Billy Vale.' 4, injhred in a two-car head-on collison on Highway 7 north of here, died last night shortly after arriving at a Little Rock hospital for treatment. State Trooper Jim Rowell identified the boy as the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Vale of Hot Springs. Rowell said Mrs. Vale, the driv er of one car, another son and daughter .and two nephews riding in the vehicle were in serious condition at a hospital here. Kermil Sheets of Arkadelphia, driver o:~ f riday, November $, 1jS_4_ he second car. also is in serious ondition. he said. Rowell said the two cars struck ead-cM apparently after Mrs. Vale ost control of the vehicle on a urve. HOT SPRINGS I/P) GI The Arkansas Educfition Association, holding its 86th annual convention education at the University of Illi no'is, told the group that a proper educational system would loach people how to live safely with others. Hand also called for instruction in the art of "properly and de here, will be asked to adopt a iccritly using leisure time." He now on he can wash the dishes. "Fair enough," . DafJKCtt agreed After scgart from i. ,, .,lto the to whistle, a thin mono- lono that nonetheless held a nots of jubiliation. As Greg had prophesied. Rupert Landufky appeared to be without gratitude. He accented the- hospitality an'l refuge of Daggctt's trailer as simply as a child and without comment. But he was not a child. Although only 10 years elder than Greg, Landusky was, in some r'j- sperts, immeasurably old. Age peered out of his eyes when the gleam of mockery faded from them. It was implicit in a profound weariness of the spirit. He was devoid of illusions. When Daggctt and Greg returned trailer, their enigmatic guest was still asleep. Greg bent over him and then looked on the «;hc'lf where lie kept the scotch. He certainly killed that bottle." 'Well, mix cp.ch of us a drink if he left t'.ny," Daggett said philosophically. "But you had better |tccp (he whisky locked up after this." The old man was troubled. If his protege behaved reasonably well he would -be justified in keening him. Otherwise, Greg would make short work of tho alien. There was, Daggelt admitted reluctantly, something about Greg that smacked of self-righteousness. 1-Ic found himself wishing that the boy would drop his strained politeness and Rupert his edged irony and they wouid fight it oui. Maybe they could be friends. (To Be Continued) resolution calling for a standard contract legally binding both the l.cachcr and the school board fgr not lessh than full school term. The action by the resolutions committee apparently stemmed from the Stale Board of Education's recent reprimand of a teacher who broke contract to accept employment in another district. Forrest Ro/zell, AEA executive secretary, said that many con- said he considered that type ot in slruclion the ''be'l kind of charac ler education a school can give.' The resolutions committee als recommended adoption of a schoo entrance age Ihnt would requir chidrcn to be six years egc by Oct. 1 bocforc being o ad milled to the first grade of anj fall term. The t\vo resolutions, and on commending cooperation of citi zens groups in following schoc tracts wore revocable by cither problems, will be submitted to th side' on 30 days notice and that ho understood that was the situation existing in the contract involved in the action by the slale board • The AEA's Department of School administration was told last niglit that the "needless slaughter on our highways is ono indication that our educational program hasn't been all 'it should have been." Dr. Harold Hand, professor of AEA's Council on Education today The Council is the AEA's poiic making group. Also scheduled for considcratio by the council is a program cal ing for an estimated increase o about 12 million dollars yearly i stale cducalional funds. The pro gram recently was approved by state-wide citizens group. The coun cil is expected to approve the plai BEST-KNOWN HOME REMEDY for Suffering of To City Subieribirti If ydu foil to get your Stdf please telephone 74431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 21 S»«r at H6»« 11*1,fl«i 1«2? Jort.. 11, •~ fv ^ Star i It;ft' ft •^^wUi* /&**4 -#'/ ? f HOW6, ARKANSAS, SAf Ufc&AY, NOVIMIIR 4,19S4 FOR QUALITY and DEPENDABILITY Let us fill those Vital Prescriptions Registered Druggist on duty at all limes. Call PR 7-3424 for speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. 225 S. MAIN wn soul, man's aspiration toward hat Perfect Being became at least n the truly sanitly, the one great goal of life and character. The power of that self-discipline, as the fundamental element in character, became expressed in- a spiritual daring the like of which has seldom been equaled elsewhere ,n religious experience. The typical cry of the Hebrew saint was: "Search me, 0 God, and enow my heart; try me, and know my thoughts; and see if there bo any wicked way in me, and lead mo in-the way everlasting." Pssi™ 139). • There is the truth and the way; and the richest blessing and the hope of the world is that so many have lived and' worked in ( the spirit of that Psalmist, seeking above all to know God's will, and to follow God's way, conscious that God sees them with His all- seeing eye, responsive only to truth and light That is faith; that character. RAOTIMI CHOCOLATES *¥ ^i ttef , 'yi <- have a complete assortment to choose from. lagtime All Nut •••*" ** — — — Pgngburns. us Westner, Palomino, F^oundUp, Tavern ...2.00 Sx b .,.4.00 SPECIAL BOXES and $1,00 WITH THE 180-HP STRATO-STREAK V-81 A GENERAL MOTORS MASTKRI'IKCK -ALL NEW FROM THE GROUND Ul'! This is the one! This is the car with 1 the mark of greatness. It is apparent in every inch of its designed-for- tomorrow styling, in its plus-powered V-8 engine, and in its years-ahead chassis engineering. See this sensational all-new Pontiac and take a thrilling Strato-Streak ride—today. IT'S PONTIACS YtAR TO STAR! Tni MINTS , Jip^ Almonds Chocolate Cashews S Special ID & SON DRUGGIST ' v 10g DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR CAN'T BEAT A PONHAC ALL-NEW STRATO-STREAK V-8 There's action-plus packed into this Strato-Streak V-8. From quick- response carburetor to fast warm-up intake manifold, it's all new—proved for outstanding economy and depend^ ability by over three million test miles! ALL-NEW PANORAMIC BODY A masterpiece of styling with a touch of tomorrow -rthat's the '55 Pontiac! There's vastly greater vision from its panoramic windshield— a glorious sweep of graceful new contours. Interiors, color-keyed to the Vogue Two-Tone body hues, present the latest luxury fabrics, appointments, alj-new convenience^ ALUNEW SHOCK-PROOF CHASSIS For '55, Pontiac. went right down to bedrock to give you the newest and finest in riding comfort, driving ease, all- around safety: New heavier "X" frame! New bigger brakes! New recirculating ball steering! New tubeless tires! New wider-spaced parallel rear springs! New vertical king pins' And that's only part of the long list of under- the-car advances! (I | ^y^ [V ^l^ f . < .>.^.y 1 ^ r jr Wt ^-^ | y^ [ jy^Y-y" J ^ w *''"'" ? HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. 319 S, Walnut Hope, Ark. Firing of U.S. piplomafNew Public Debate By John M. Hlghtower WASHINGTON (/Pj — The security firing pf veteran diplomat John Paton Davics Jr., on grounds of "lack of judgment, discretion and reliability" threatened today to be- c a nc.w cciitc^ of public con- roversy. Secretary of State Dulles, announcing the . immediate dismissal of a. key figure in the 10-year-old dispute over America's China policy, said yesterday he was affirming 'the unanimous findings of a special five-man security board. Dulles said neither he nor ths panel found Davics "disloyal in tha sense of having any Communist af- iinily" or . that he "consciously 01ped" an enemy. of this country. Dulles announced he had decided with the board that "the continued employment of Mr. Davies is not clearly consistent with the interests of national security." Davies, who had been cleared seven limes under. Ihc Trurnan adt ministration, announced he would not contest the decision. But he de dared i» a statement he did not fee 1 , there were "adequate grounds" for it. DavicF had been in the dip- ]frmatic service 23 years, much of the time in China. He got the word pf his dismissal in a personal talk with Dulles and shoitly before a public announcer ment That announcement did not say on what specific points in Davics' record the decision against him was based. State Department officials were unable to say what effect; the dis- mi Rr issal would have on Davies' cmcnt benefits, but the New WATER MOBILE—A visitor to Blenne, Switzerland, 'has to coax his dog to take a'drink, from one of the city's strahge-lopking water-fountains. Part of Switzerland's exhibition of -.contemporary •culpture, this mobile is kept in motion by water Jets whibli'-strik* • -its wheels and-discs. , ' ' -'•-:•.'.•. Envoy's Wife Leaves Russia for Home MOSCOW MV Mrs. Karl E Sommcrlalte, declared an "undesirable, person" by the Soviet gov- crnmenl afler a workers club'scuf- York"'Timcs"said he"loses- thosefflci_..left Moscow, today foi; the I. *!i_ .. .1. J_l_ !._ _.4t. «%. ....iii.. nni l\rl ' I Tnirf*f1 . Sl-HlPS- T • benefits which he otherwise could ' have collected in less than four i' years. S Davics, 40, has been a diplomatic I and political storm center for 51 years because during the latter stages of World War II he urged that the United "States take firm steps to "revitalize" , jnationalist China's Kuomintangi State Depart- f ient records already published low that Davics said such a revitalized party could b'c a "significant force" in a coalition government with the Communists a mcssurc designed to forestall outright Red conquest. Postal Rate Hike Request Renewed SAN FRANCISCO, (UP) — As- Postmaster General Eugene t ' J. Lyons today said his department ji will renew its request for a boost , f in postal rates at the next session 1 *, of Congress. "i, Lyons, head, of the . Post Office - V department's new bureau of per^ ~- sonncl, told the eighth annual fed- j«,v;cral personnel management conference here that there have been ,.,ino rate increases for many classes ' }j/4"of mail in 20 years although the 's|;jiMepartmcnt's costs have more than ; jjSoublcs during the period. I Lyons said Postmaster General ^Arthur E. Summcrfield believes j^i'lliscrs of the mail should pay tho so that postal deficits which amounted to $4,000,000,000 •^fjiince World War -Ilwill "not be "passed on t oour children." ....._ r j The department also will ask f;M|ffcongrcss again to boost salaries for "' 8 '' ! * postal workers, Lyons said. Jobs jhould be evaluated to provide phe modern salary -structure pos- al employes deserve, so injustices Jiay be eliminated, incentives ot- |fired and good work properly rewarded," he added. United States. Accompanied by her husband,' the second, secretary of the American Embassy, Mrs. Sommerlatte boarded a Russian plane eiirouta to New York. ' ' U, S. Ambassador Charles E. Bohlen and other top embassy officials saw them ;off,' as did,'rep rcsentatiyes of many other West ern and '--Asian -embassies Mrs Sommerlatte showed no visablc regret {,at r "hcr departure ,Thc Russians- had accused her of ''hooliganism," charging she struck : a' workman -in &n argument Oct. 25 over where to take pictures of; some Russian children; • Mrsi Houston Stiff, wife of thV a'ssis tant U. S. naval attache, sixid she actually hit the workman in'an cf fort to frc'o Mrs. Sommerlatte. The Soviet Froeign Ministry asked that Mrs. Sommerlatte leave the cpuntry and was adamant to strong representations by Bohlen. The State Department said the So vie.t. secret police had illegally dc ained the two embassy wives and subjected them- to personal indig nities." Sommerlatte has been given a new assignment in Washington. Small City Sales • Show Decline ST. LOUIS !.fl Despite-a; is!; per cent decline in the 'smaller cities, department store • Sales•'•ISst"--'week in the Eighth Federal Reserve District totaled•'!- per cent more than the corresponding : week of 1953. Sales were up 3 per cent:• in each Of throe major arrest St.;',L6uis, Louisville, Ky,, and' Memphis, Tenn., the Federal Reserve/' B,ank of St. Louis reported.' The 'total ropped 1 per cent in the. Litlla ock, Ark.,, area. . ' •It was the third straight; wee|t lat sales were above last/year; or the last four weeks thefdis- •Ict showed .a. 4 per cent; gain, ith only the- eight smaller cities ailing off. UN Approval of Atomic Plan Sought by U.S. By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. I*) Western representatives tcdaj- put final touches on a resolution seek* ing U. N. endorsement for Presi' dent Eisenhower's plan for peaceful sharing of atomic energy as diplomats anxiously awaited Russia's reaction to the program. . The resolution for submission to the U. N.'s 60-nation Political Committee was drafted last night by seven Western • natioftS which have been negotiating on atomic energy. • '. It is expected to aslc: 1. Full U. N. cooperation in. dd* vcloping the international use' of atomic energy for peaceful purposes. 2. The U. N. to call an international scientific conference next year to discuss the possibilities of an atomic . agency. 3. The conference to. advise tha U. N. on progress made towards peaceful atomic production by nations who have developed nuclear energy or have uranium resources. A U. N. spokesman said the resolution was written by the United Slates, Britain, France, Canada, Australia, Belgium and South Africa. He said presentation of the document was being held up until some receive authorization from their government!: to co-sponsor it. Deportdtion of Dick Haymes Upheld WASHINGTON (UP) — The Board of Immigration appeals today upheld a deportation order against Argentine-born singer Dick JHaymes. The board rejected Haymes* appeal from the deportation order issued against him in March by a special inquiry officer of the immigration service. The order Was based on charges that the 36-year-old Haymes should have bden excluded from continental United States after a trip to Hawaii in May, 1953 because he obtained exemption from U. S. Military service in World War II as a citizen of a neutral country. ^ Oregon's GOP Senator Still is to Hope Rcpubll Oregon refused today to give up hope that an official canvass of'tally sheets vvill show he did not lose Tuesday's election. • He said he will not concede the election to Democrat Richard L. Nquberger. 4-year-old Portland PORTLAND, Ore., Iff) can. Sen. Guy Cordon of llhave jMan Stays at Wheel fto Save Passengers ^PITTSBURGH (/P) With the rear Smecls of his t auto over the brimc a cliff., which drops 500 feet, M. Davis .grimly struck to the iccl early tpday until six wonwn isscngers got out and police ar red to pull back the car, • Tio near-tragedy occurred ir urban Shcraden. Davis, 40, of tsburgh, was taking six women <g|Wme from an .evening of bowling '' ' fycn he motor stalled on a sleep jreet and .the car began to .drjft tckward until the rear wheels •re over the hillside. > pressing hard'''ot > the brake, Da- Is managed, to hold' the car in its rccarious position while, the clambered catt. Police ar- Nude Body of Girl Found in a Garage NORWOOD, Mass. (UP) The nude body of a pretty 15-year-old school girl was found in a neigh bor's garage today and police said she apparently was a victim of a 'sex attack." A boyfriend Was questioned. Brown-eyed Geraldine Annese the youngest of five children, apparently had been strangled with a string of beads pullcc tightly around her neck. Police said she also may have been stabbed though no., marks were visible on the body founr" lying face up near a .gargared automobile. She was clad only in ankle socks. Authorilies queslioned a boy friend who had a date with Gerald ine last night. Police said five or six women reported they were molested or attacked in the Annese neighbor hood during the past three months Geraldine, an attractive brunette was the daughter of Mr, and Mrs Joseph Annese. Mendes-France Again Asks Confidence Vote PARIS I/PI Premier Pierre Mendes-France today' staked th life of his governnieftt on an As sembly vote on a relatively mimf- arrived shortly afterward, jjd pulled the auto back on the ad. JUITE A SURPRISE INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UJ» Wcf Meteorologist Wallace Bert- I curbing spending. Specifically, the Premier op posed an increase for the Comma nications Ministry, which the As sembly Finance Committee favpi ed. It was the third vote for confi dence the Premier has demar.de since he took office last summei ^ 4 **4M^«^- v - • V *k4- l V'j'^ d of the Indianapolis Wcathormis Cabinet authorized him earlio received two surprises yes- in the day to pose a question o confidence on almost anything h felt necessary including th budget, the handling of French ai fairs in, North Afru-a, the j-canda rday three inches of snow and f$il)0 gift, fjertrand predicted rain. It turn- into snow Promoters of the mo"White Christmas" sent tlvMo| leaks In the National icy as a token oJl their appve^Covncll and a^i Involved dispute o revision, Details of Bitter Dixon, Yates Dispute By JAMES WASHINGTON This: is unofficial and returns g'ave Negro Group Adopts Policy of Integratipn LITTLE ROCK (fP) —' The; Aransas. ..Teachers Asociation, a; Nero organization, today adopted a ix-point policy . on'. integration of vjegroes and whites in • public chools. :.:;•• : '. ' .'".'.' .Some 2,000 members ai;e attend- ng the 5Gth annual 1 convention here, he program adopted today is'con- idered -the official policy- of 'the TA. • ',;',- .,-; ; Here are the six points: . ''•; 1. The pattern of desegregation s istill a legal question and sHould '0 left to the courts. 2. The welfare program of the ATA should be redirected and tun or the guardianship of the Na- ional Association for the Advance- nent of Colored People. ' 3. The .problems involved in de- egregation are largely local and peculiar to each district. 4. Activities of the ATA should >e designed to provide funds for an adequate program of cduca- ion for all youth in Arkansas. 5. When citizens of good will and vholesome intent attack common >roblems co-operatively, satisfac- ory solutions 'follow. 6.-The best asset to integration s a job well down under the ex- sting patterns of education. quick rundown on why: the Dixo'n- Yates ; contract • is .in such .bitter dispute. - ••/.- . • ..- . ;>.. •„ .'',. '.'.v-,''. •;. ••• The TVA, the^Tehncssce Valley Authority, which was ' ; created -early in President; R'ooscyclt's;N*w Peal r among other things! pumps po\ve v r. to. consumers in a huge Southern 1 area. • ''••'• - • ' ' ' '' Roosevelt called it a show author; altho'ugh dpuble- checked Neuberger a , 2,099-vote lead." .Only ihrec of Oregon's 2,499 pre cincts were unreported in that tally, and ;the three do not have 50 votes among them. The count from the rest of the state was Itober 285,321, Cordon 283,222. •...,| It was Nuberger's victory that promises control of the Senate to the Democrats. He becomes the 4$th Senator, and Oregon's other Senator, independent . W, a y n o Morse, has announced he will add $. 49th .vote to give the Democrats control.; ', I The unofficial tabulation by the Associated "Press has -been re Checked in each of the state's 38 Counties. In 'the past the unofficial (fcpunt never has been overturned vj; the oficial canvass. • • . v-.Ir an oficial canvass,- county 61cction officials add the figures Reported from the precincts. An of- fiqial .county tally sheet then is sent ,on to the state .capital at alem' where" officials : conduct a MirAb«r: Th« AmettMJ MM A Aftitt I*HM >! OtaiteMjMi. ; Av. Net MM CUtl. * MM. fMMf f*W. H t»14 « I.S1T ' . private T<4nhdS8ee the •Sehate-HbO^ Cdmmlttec,, pusli stiidy of thfe prd'p ah unusual .Satilr ' Recalled for add Jh-the were Chairman. the- Atomic i 'and K. r>. ' New Herbert'ti. ed TVA", Fran ler-generlrt. ' % Cole J told to flnleh' with s thcfir«o sition iestitno DOES BETTER AT, HOME of Boston, Mass, were-fitted'$«, ShantL 9, back to school.ittiW rertpvlnt Mm <ro*n 1953. T^y **? sho *«> ' ihe fine, clalnfiri* th»t school. Mrs.-Renfrew, that since they have removed the pf/y lrdm.se art. literature, German, and hW done, Russia Also Has Juvenile Delinquency LONDON W The "butterfly", boys" are giving the Soviet UAl?n its greatest juvenile delinquency^ problem, since the early days',of the Revolution. As colorfuV as their nickname, the young terrors wear long-mancd "Tarzan haircuts" and brilliantly colored clothes. , > \ KrOkodil, the Soviet ' illusjtfated weekly, describes them thus: ' , ."A gang of pimply youths;'never do wells; and louts arc r"csoh£ible. They start trouble on tramcr.rs,-in crowds;' of moviegoers, and .eatinj houses. They bother girl^ and pic' 1 fights. with men." t , .Nearly CO/ stories have appeara In the Soviet press within Uie'Us Jap Premier to Visit MacArthur NEW YORK (UP) — Japanese Premier Shigoru Yoshida, here on i good-will tour, will pay a friend- y call today on Gen. Douglas MacArthur, Yoshida, who arrived here Tuesday, visited the United Nations yesterday and expressed hope that Japan would be permitted'to join the world organization. Earlier in the day the premier, it an official reception in city iall, was presented with a scroll honoring him for his struggle against militarism in Japan. Yoshida faced another busy day today. After his visit with MacArthur, Yoshida is scheduled to lunch with Mayor Robert Wagner. Later he will receive an honorary degree from Columbia University and tonight he will address a Japan society at a dinner in the Waldorf-Astoria hotel. Red Newspaper in Mexico Wrecked MEXICO CITY •'« The Mexivan Communist party has charged that armed goveipment secret agents wrecked the print shop which pub Jishes the patty newspaper. There was no immediate official com- should be. Private utility companies protested 'it was unfair '"- to compare their costs with those of a government-backed agency. The argument over public vs. private power has' never 'died: Should the government get deeper into the power field through a bigger TVA or should ; ba eliminated, or at least limited, in favor of private power, corhpainies TVA now has an added drain on it because of the'power it-supplies to atomic energy plants. The TVA officials wanted new power plants started in 1955 to meet heeds in 1957. TVA coud build' and own them or a. private company could do that and sell power, to TV*A- In either case the taxpayers^ would foot the bill since Congress would have to vote the money. 'President Eisenhower let his feelings about TVA be known in Juno 1953, when he publicly cited it as an example of "creeping socialism" although he said he wasn't out to destroy it. TVA officials urged that Eisenhower, in his budget message to Congress in January 1954, ask for money to build a new TVA power plant at Fulton, Tenn. Eisenhower didn't. Instead, his administration, with his approval, later in 1954 negotiated a contract with a private utility group known as Dixon-Yates to build its own steam power plant at West Memphis, Ark. It would supply TVA. with power to make up for TVA power given to .the atomic plants. The government would have to pay for this private power, of course. The administration has approved the contract but not yet signed it. It is waiting for a go-ahead from the Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee, which started hearings yesterday. "*4lWi Under the contract Dixon-Yates would invest 5Vi million dollars ot its own funds in the West Memphis plant'— its cost would be 107 million dollars — and obtain the rest through long-term bonds. The basic charges to the govern/ ment, figured at $20,746,000 a year, would include all taxes, interest of 3% per cent on the bonds, and a specified yearly return of 9 uer cent on the original Dixon-Yates investment of 5% million. The Atomic Energy Commission and the Budget Bureau, starting last December, carried the ball in finally working out the contract with Dixon-Yates. Gordon R. Clapp, former TVA chairman whom Eisenhower. did not reappoint when his term expired last May, said neither Eisenhower nor AEC Chairman Lewis L. Strauss ever consulted him. The administration contends the ftale , about Dec.,, l. r report is The : 64iycar-old Cordon, in the Senate 10, years, said he plans to go to Washington for the special Senate . session on the question of censuring Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis). Cordon, said, he might got. there a little late, since he plans to go goose hunting this weekend, Republicans also 1 said they were considering a demand for a recount in Oregon, but Jess Card, GOP N a t i o n a 1 Committceman, said there would be no immediate decision on that. , jnonjhs, on.. you - jsm arflS-j drinking -Som*-' ot, them report crimes of serious violence A schoolboy in Khabarovsk knifed a teacher to death. He was 11. An Odessa schoolboy was beat en to 'death ; by other bqys. ! Four boys, aged 15 to 17, en gaged in a series of armed u-ob- beries. The pistol belonged to tho father of one of the boys _ a policeman. Moscow radio described a- ,7-year old 'as a "thief and a drunkard.' The Soviet courts arc dealing severely fenders. with the youthful of New Jersey Vote Recount Requested . NEWARK, N. J.. (UP) Republican leaders meet here today to consider a Democratic invitation to join in a "bipartisan request" for a complete recount of votes from last Tuesday's disputed election for U. S, senator. Latest tabulations in the contest give Republican Clifford P, Case a lead over Democrat Charles R. Howell by the heirllne margin of less than two-tenths of one per dent of the total vote. Democrats made their request for a recount yesterday through State dhairman George E. Brunner. He asked GOP State Chairman Samuel L. Bodine to join in a- request (hat all voting machines and ballot boxes be impounded. Earlier it) the day, Republican Sen. Robert C. Hendrickson, who is retiring and will give up his seat to the victor in the race, said the senate subcommittee of privileges and electons will come to New Jersey to investigate the conduct yf the election. gpn. Frank Barrett (R-Wyo.), chairman of the subcommitee said in luck, Wyo,, tha tthe group would meet in Trenton at 10 a. m. EST tomorrow at Hendricken re« qqest. Both candidate will. testify Barrett said the subcommittee will "just look around" and "if called upon to investigate, we will." Hendrickson said it was "a matter of record" that cnse has been ejected, fie termed the results a "crystal clear" verdict and said "it Is unfortunate that partisan influences are seeking to challenge the vote." contract is a fair and practical way to get needed power in the TVA area without spending government money for another TVA steam plant. Eisenhower says the public is perfectly and splendidly protected. _. One schoolboy received a sen tence, of five years impnsonmen for helping another steal pair o football shoes. Another got two years for stealing a shut, • <: . __. >J -,' Queen Gets Rest in White House By RUTH COWAN WASHINGTON M Britain' Queen Mother Elizabeth got a break today. There was nothing on her schedule to keep her - from Sleeping late at the White House For the past nine days the Queer Mother has been 'dolp.g Ncv< York" in as near tourist style p top royalty can, She arrived her yesterday aboard President Eisen, bower's plane, The Columbine, t be a guest of the Eisenhowers fo three days. A brilliant dinner was given her at the White House last nigh by her hosts. This afternoon sh faces one of the toughest ordea.1 for any celebrity: She will b honor guest at a mass receptip put on jointly by 10 Washingto news, radio and photographers o ganizations. Her daughter, the present .Quec of England, had a similar expo Jence when as Princess Eiizabel she and her husband, the Duke o Edinburgh, visited here in 1951. The Queen Mother is oceupyin what has become ' known at th White House as "The Queen' Room." That's because she use it 15 years ago when she and he late husband George VI wer guests of the President and Mrs Franklin D. Roosevelt. United Press tabulations showed Case's total in the election as §60,813 votes to Howcll's 857,658 a. plurality of only 3.157 votes among/ t he more than 1,700,000 cast.' SIGN TBEATV TOKYO (Jp) Jap an and Burma signed a piece trcaly today in Rangoon, legally ending World War JJ, between the two countries, the Japanese Foreign Office announced, Third TV Station For Little Rock LITTLE BOCK A third te evislon station has been authorw cd for Little Ropk. The Federal Communication Commission has given final appr vai for operation 'pi .Channel H b Arkansas Television Co., jointly b the Arkansos ppmpcrat, Mt Pock radio station KTHS, ui*d N tional Equity Life Insurance. £Q.- p I4tUe HoQk. ' , A company official said the stg i(6n wiU have a power qf 8J6.W watts. The official es.tirfiat,eg "will take us seven tg }0 tp get p« t Chicago Woman irjlhday; Mothern'-ti^ ylliir's' 'old!" loht 'f«V • M»e •'M'a4lMo<tAk^d-k<. n Another! {p-Tenn), .a scnhower, Vc'Uld?.n ness to' wort/^Hf.*** who will'control'thtj t..* ^..(.tUjt^k^.tiTAi'- jfctWri by wjtnprawinii *tne-/ contract. - ito:"-^'-"- 1 -' dent "tearV she vies. Mrs.- AbrahaTfiX"carrt'e"to phi- ago tWo.-yeijrs, Problem Laid ^^(^roirKC ? Def left , The of a 13-aay> ( Scnftt«>d^ and a ^Itter^ssuet" of cbrigrcssiqiriii;. 1 c| vides for-construct lion-dollar, *-'-* Arkansas, watts of phis. used to, v se the Memp a.llko a<no plies td«" cah, Tf$ ^, dtticft", Is » counting, .practices', at, .v Arkansas AljriC&N , College th>, presidenf / of he- 1 schobl - said' todjjy, r irj ' - i ,J" i Dr.! Lawrence .TJavJg,' head'ol'the he' Legislative Joint'.AudUlng Com mittee, for,' 1 enough, funds ; to Balance the- college's budget.."^?, Dr. " Davis i said' the , college '"has 6 scrVe,-as the 'iirtollectual,> cul- Ural. and .socfql ca'pvstQne''jtpr|Ne" iroes' in Arkansas." , <j, *,} \ > .' : ''.'In thls r , pccUliar ( »i,soqJaV ' which; often ,estabUShfiB our . . ued,' •ticial school system. If economy las taken precedence over the- social problem over the years, there would probably never have 1 been an AM&N college trying to duplicate the offerings oj eight* other undergraduate sqhools in 'Arkansas." ".- • ; v" ; r -••)• Dr. Davis .said that the "basic and fundamental problem of AM&N college is the need for adequate funds to 'meet' its obligations to the state of Arkansas.- Wo would like to be. able to* start at, least one year with a, balanced bu.dget, buy on a cash bonus and, 'operate from the Une of , scrimmage; I know the problems- repealed you by the audit would be show to pate tcrferc j of the tially reduced }l'not'entirely, eliminated.". ' , Legislative Auditor. Orvel W» Johnson road a letter from the Alumni 'Ass.ocJa.tion whJch said (hat the recent critical audit report had "severely damaged the prestige" of the institution because it had not. pointed out .the good points in the school's education program. , Johnson said that the audi^ report dealt only with business, op. orations of the college without mak ing any appraisal of Us program. ' ' ' OsceolatoGet New Newspaper OSCEOLA iff} Osoepla wepHJy newsps'ppr »rp, «n> derway, a spokesman, tpr a- flew company, tlip '0?peol8 PyftUsfeing Co f , .said today. , , ,',-* , ,. ,; The company f Ued articles '!)t cprporaUon wi,tb av o4 $100,000 in ' the '? ists said injuring' fjvg >|> ,FAYE1 traffic " HH.~W., ^HBl^ ol mov|ng;forward> Into a state police'( This minor inclde arrest Wf.t&i Kansas state Van] Van Strue came only a bump ped the cap* and .npUcc4 phed at the id^iw.,? way pr^q work tm t " ' Osc TtoWj^'lp ^'^Vt^' />%^''~V?J& ,«Afii ? "f.fe

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