Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1954 · Page 35
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 35

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 18, 1954
Page 35
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M^4^^^ *•' "*"' I Sf Aft, H5M, ARKANSAS Thursday, mfa^-i --''^'/V - s8sS9ltiJ'i.'>- ..X s '» 'i *•* >"» l '* V %ti*|*C^ ',,'i»it*«-*r J&i "•'ti'VurfilK i ..<• FAMI &&.& k •>•' •%'•-. tf, • ** W, > \ ^ * A \^ *''"' 4l B^fe :'* RAPEFRUIT -,^,ii+.-*r i'L ^^ ' '-..,' • ARROTS 2 CELLO Bag A U LI FLO WE THE WESSON OIL SHORTENING 3 Lb. Can MRS. PARKERS 1 Lb. Cfrn. GLADIOLA SHEDD'S SALAD RK&BEAN ressing No. 300 Can ARMOUR re La 3 Lb. Ctn. CRUSHED INEAPPLE I ARMOUR MILK DOLE PINEAPPLE Tall Can 46 Oz. Con CUCUMBER SHEDO'S PEANUT 150z. Jar 19c BUTTER 13 Or. Jar PLAIN or IODIZED I AUSTEX BEEF 26 Oz. Pkg, lOc STEW No. 303 Con BLEACH 25c PUREX Bottle VIGO POG 2.69 F< No, 1 Con »rJWSMHtf 11181 * ifSy^Tlw 1 eft'vsw* *.**!> "•' STAMPS EVERY WEDNESDAY QN PURCHASE OF $2,50 OR MORE 1 1 ,! 20 - 22 Lbs. TOMS 10-12Lix Lb.39 ( Lb 45 ( FRESH - LEAN ^mP^P wPi WBI -^Hl^^ ^dl^r ^B ^W ^^^^^ . Lb, POSTON BUTT PORK ROAST QMAHA BEEF CHUCK ROAST BRISK*! BEEF SEMI BONE LESS 49c STEW MEAT L SKINLESS Lb. 39c FRANKS Lb, 39c * MUM* Our Doily Bread Sileed thin by The Editor Alftx. H. Wathburn Dixon-Yates 0. K. How About a Gift for Bowden Wyatt Fund This newspaper holds no brief foir private electric power, but by this' time it must be pretty clear to the public that the controversy tiver .the Dixon-Yates contract to ^Uppli' extra current needed in the TVA. area has developed into a struggle between the federal government and the State of Tehn- CSsee. Your editor doesn't have the technical information required to tnake a final judgment on the wisijohi of signing the Dixon-Yates contract, but I do know this much: The Dixon-Yates contract -is endorsed by both Arkansas f nptors — and any time John L. cGlellan and J. William Fulbright agrfcc on a proposition you can call It an absolute meeting of the conservative and liberal minds. And this includes just about everybody except the State of Tennessee and some professional public-power agitators who argue that once the United States started to pay Tennesseeans' electric bills it shouldn't ever quit. Bill Fulbright pointed out early 00 the debate that the Dixon-Yates contract means the creation of a taxpaying property under private management, as opposed to the vas^ tax-free property which the federal government set up in the Tennessee Valley during the New De4l. Senator Fulbright couldn't see; a thing wrong with the idea of getting future power expansion programs carry their share of the conpnon tax burden. va Ajnd millions of heavily-taxed ••Sage earners can't see anything wrong with it, either. Tennessee is against Dixon-Yates because it means the end of the gf a'vy train for the Volunteer State. Tine Dixon-Yates generators will Star 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — N& Star Hd*» II*** Pfttt Jan. 18, be see situated in Arkansas. We can't anything wrong with' that, nat jrally. B,ut this new property will be priVately-owned and will pay' taxes — something Tennessee didn't pay ,j£joj much of when it was the government's darling. HOPI, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1954 M*mb*r: The Astotloted MM & Audit lutt*u el A?. Net Paid Cltel. 6 Met. Ending S*<s». 36, 1*S4 ope Chamber pikes Plan to rop Bus Line TOP-LEVEL — French Premier Mendes-France. center, is shown as he'conferred with Pres. Eisenhower and Secy: of State John Foster: Dulles at White House Thursday. Mendes-France ar- Hvcd in Washington Wednesday for top-level talks on U. S. - France problems. — NEA Telephoto As you know, Arkansas has a football team that's famous this year from coast to coast. We're honoring the new coach who has worked wonders with the Razorbacks in his second year. November 27 has been .proclaimed by Governor Cherry as "Bowden Wyatt Appreciation Day." ^* A plan is under way to raise lands to give a fine automobile to Coach Wyatt and "other prize's".W his staff at Fayetteville.'• Locally the men who will receive your donations are: Robert M. LaGrone, Jr., Leo Robins, and Mike Kelly. The Star has just contributed $25, and I hope most of you. will kick in according to your means. As one who was out of the state the last half of October your editor .is in a position to tell you that the Arkansas football team has been capturing unprecedented newspaper headlines 'in areas where they usually don't pay us much mind. I had the pleasure of seeing Arkansas given top position in the papers of Miami, Jacksonville, Birmingham, Tampa, Atlanta and New Orleans. You can't buy this kind of advertising. It's just the fortune of football — and we ought to let Knowland Says Censure Vote Will Be Made By BAYOND LAHR And HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON, (UP ) Sen. William F. Knowland jnsjsted today that the McCarthy-.;, censure fight will go to-a v&te despite some pro- dictions that the Senate's 11-day recess will be used as a spring- be'ard to filibuster the issue to death. : After seven days of debate, the upper chamber voted 76. to 2 late yesterday to' adjourn its historic censure session until Nov. 29 to give Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy time to recover from an elbow injury. . . The decision plunged the whole controversy into considerable 'uncertainty. McCarlhy/s friends pre- 'ilicfed' a*-:- bboslT'fbr*their compromise drive and his foes feared a filibuster. Some senators said the "eeess will postpone a showdown until next year while others claimed t will have no effect at all. A key Democratic leader said privately hv? is convinced the anti- ?enoure forces will launch a fili buster ir. an attempt to prevent a vote before the Senate's deadline Continued on Page Two Public Urged to Purchase Poppy f Help a Veteran Mrs. C. P. Tolleson and Mrs. Joe Jones urge Hope residents and visitors to purchase a Poppy: Saturday when the Legion Auxiliary holds its annual sale in downtown Hope. The Poppies are made by hand bv disabled "veterans and : is the only means toy which they can earn money to help themselves. This money, although small, enables veterans to supply themselves with-small necessities not supplied bv hospitals as well as helping them to provide for their families. U.S., Canada Plan Radar Protection Wyatt know right now trial we're thankful. The Saturday that Arkansas was playing Texas I was far down in south Mississippi heading for Florida. Rex Easter and I had picked up an aviation cadet who was going our way, and our gues was amused as we scrambled over the radio trying to pick up a report on the Razorbacks. And when we finally got a •jiulletin from CBS there was a lot 'm excitement — Arkansas was leading 14-0. The 'following Saturday I had no trouble finding out in Florida the details of our victory over Mississippi. But coming home I thought for a while America had forgotlen Arkansas. The Razorbacks were playipg Texas A. & M. at Bryan, and there wasn't a line in any of the Gulf Coast papers on Sunday $horning. Finally a filling stalion operator on the Mississippi coast confided that he too was looking for the score, and maybe the game was played Saturday night and that was the reason the papers didn't have it Sunday morning. It was true •. I got into New Orleans late Sunday afternoon, rounded up a city final edition of the Times Picayune, and there it was — we (i'.^d won again! w So let's remember Wyatl, the fellow who has been showing our Piney Woods Scouts to Hold PotluckFeed The Piney Woods District, Caddo Area Council, Boy Scouts of America will have'the Annual District Meeting and pot luck banquet, Tuesday, December 7, 1954 at 7 p. mi at the First Presbyterian Church, Hope, Arkansas. This meeting provides for the election of District officers for 1955, recognition of District personnel as well as a report on District progress and other programs of- general Scouting interests. The District Committee felt tha •mothers and fathers of the boys in he units should be in attendance. Sach Scouter should bring his wife, each Den mother, her hus- Dand. Each unit leader must make sure all members of his committee are informed. The pot luck works this way, each unit or group brings food prepared for as many as their party. All reservations should be in by December 3, 1954. Be sure and make reservations with unit leaders now, Donald Nunn, Stamps and Haskell Jones] Hope. : • -,BV-.''ELTON UC' , WASHINGTON W) The : , United 'States has assumed the; jol> of building the "distant early warning" line of radar stations along the Canadian-Alaskan rim of the continent. An announcement made simul- aneously today in Washington and Ottawa said the two governments lave agreed: 1. "To Proceed with the construction' of the perimeter warning net 'or enemy bombers, whose cost is unofficially estimated at about one billion dollars. 2. Tnat "although both Canada and the United States will participate in the project, responsibility for the work of construction and installation should be vested in the United States.' Sheriff Fears Little Girl Is Dead FORT WORTH, Tex. WA Mis souri sherjff investigating the al leged kidnaping of Jeannette Earnest of boys how to grab over America. headlines all Fire Damages Door of New Station pile of cardboard boxes, paper ll-year-ok Fort Worth said tcday he feared the girl wa dead. "I'm afraid the little girl i dead some place, else she would have been in touch by now wit! somebody," Sheriff Ver'non.' Smit! cf Lawrence County tcld the Star Telegram by telephone from Moun Vernon, Mo. "Weve found no on in the state of Missouri who has sec-n the girl,' he added, The man charged with abducting Jeannette, hei uncle, Thurman Priest, 48, denied through a night long interrogation that he knew anything about her disappearance. Hope Chamber of Commerce has ntervened in plans of the Missouri 'acific Transportation Co. to aban- on bus service between this city nd Nashville after Sunday, Nov< mber 21, and as a result service S guaranteed for at least 30 or 00 ays longer. This was announced today by Harrell Hall, committeeman who Onducted . the investigation for lie chamber. Mr. Hall discovered Thursday hat the bus company had rushed i petition through the Arkansas Pu- licl; Service Commission in Little ^ck with inadequate notice to |. Hope public. JJe telephoned Governor Francis iHerry. The governor took up the matter promptly with the Public Service Commission, and the latter body reversed its original order arid f Will now hold a public hearing at'.which Hope and Nashville may Mendes Pledges Fr Nod to German Ar Adenauer Gels Sup German Cabinet Sends Issue to Parliament BONN, Germany Wl C hancel lor konrad Adenauer's Cabinet ap proved today the Paris accords to brine rearmed "West Germany into NATO and sent them immediately PSC Wrangles Over Ark-La Figures By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK UP) A lawyo and a witness wrangled for an our today about the witness con ention that Arkansas Louisiana G shouldn't be allowed to inclvid or rate purposes about $3,500 i Iready had written off its books Attorney P. A. Lasley of Littl lock, representing the gas com aany in its application to the Ai tansas Public Service Co'.nmissio or a $3,654,000 permanent annual' •ate increase, drew from the wit- icss, James M. Hohaker of 'Frank- ort, Ky., rate consultant, an admission that there is no regulation o prevent the disputed sum from >eing included in a rate base. T Jut, Honaker paid, he thought hat "under the.circumstances" the ;3,500,000 is riot properly a part of he%,rute,;,b9se;; The..rate base is the Total':;Yrtvestmeht ta ^p{jn ''which the company may earn a specified an- riaul return. , The course of cross-examination of Honaker, a witness for municipalities protesting the proposed rate increase, stemmed back to his direct testimony yesterday, and to hat of M. E. Mic-hell, PSC direc- :or of utilities. Michell testified he thought the _jas company deserved a rate increase of not more than $1,114,770, arid one of possibly as little as $526,457. present testimony for continuance of the bus service. Missouri Pacific makes to Parliament for "Rebel" factions ratification, in the four- 36 Traffic Deaths During October LITTLE ROCK <Al Thirty ^ix deaths due to traffic accidents"' In October wore reported to the State Police Department State Police records show the total number of traffic deaths In Arkansas for the first 10 t months of this year is 317, ccmpured to 340 for the same period lost year party coalition government gave way ord accepted the. controversial Saar agreement as well as'the pacts that would give West Gir- many sovereignty, author! •/, e the laising of a 500,000-man armed two force in the West European Union roundtrips daily between the two county-seat towns. Prompt delivery of mail may be affected to a certain extent if the service is abandoned because the bus line carries pouches for Washington and Ozan. News of the proposed abandonment caught the local business .community by surprise, and Mr. Hall's Chamber of Commerce Co'mmittee moved immediately to beat the PSC order deadline Sunday. LITTLE ROCK UP- A recommendation to give Arkansas' Louisiana Gas Co only one-third the rate increase it is asking was pending today when the Arkansas Public Service Commission moved into of the resumed Writers Told f6 Brace for Propaganda TAMPA, Fia. Iff) Associated Pr£ss * writers back from Russia apd Japan warned today the Kremlin' was directing; a skillful propaganda campaign everywhere in the fr£«.*world designed ; to v?rete tur. poison rhinds' 'against :\\e second day rate hearing. The Arkansas Louisiana Gas rate increase request hearing earlier was postponed because of a conflict with hearings concerning an Arkansas Power & Light Co. rate increase request and a Securities Exchange Commission hearing on the proposed sale of Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. A witness in yesteidays hearing, M. E. Mitchell, a member of the PSC technical staff, recommended that the gas company be given a permanent increase of not more than $1,114,770 a year The com- panys is asking for a yearly in- creose totaling $3,654,000 ' Later a witness for a group of municipalities opposing the p ro- posed increase called for a plan which would give domestic consumers a .sizeable reduction in rates and welilci increase rates to large industrial consumers Americans. They told the Associatod Press Managing Editors Assn. meeting the United States must maintain etei-nal vigilance to keep these campaigns from succeeding. Robert Eunson. AP chief of bureau for Japan and Korea, said the WE; plum sought by the Soviets in the Far East was Japan and its industries, but that the Comunist efforts there were unlikely to sue- ceed. He said loss of Japan to the Communists would be an "unpara- lelled tragedy" and could "Up ths scales of world power against us for all times. William L. Ryan, AP's foreign news analyst who spent some time in Moscow, said the United. States couldn't match maneuverability cf the Russians, but that "we hope, to :eat them by exposing them to a? much glare as we can bring to oear upon them." Eunson and Ryan spoke during a fo'reign news workshop session presided over by. Wallace Carroll, of tne Winston Salem Journal- Sentinel. • Eunson said ttrong forces were at work to keep Japan out of the clutches of communism. "One is Japans own way pf Ufa which is so dead set against and make her a member Of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. The;eabinets action made it possible that the ratification laws would reach the Bundestag for the first reading before Christmas The pacts, being treaties with foreign powers, go first to .the Bundesrat, compared of ministers of the nine rtates of the Federal Republic. The Bundesrat has three weeks to con sidcr the bills before sending them to the Bundestag. There they.have to receive three readings to gel final approval. The smaller parties in. the coali tion had objected strongly to the French-G e r m a n agreement U "Europeanizc" the Saar and had threatened to oppose it in Parlia ment. Today, however, the Cabinet ac cepted' the agreement but a com munique said it was agreed cer tain additions were needed to mak< the Saar statute workable. Last night, the -governing coalt tion rejected a demand from th Deposition Socialists for parliamen tary debater pn recejat'.,Sp.v,iej.;.ovei lures for a Big Four conferenc on German reunification. Navy Shifting 36 Ships to Pacific WASHINGTON, (UP) Navy said today that it is shifting 36 shios from the Atlantic fleet t 1he Pacific in an economy mo A spokesman said the shifl which has been quietly -underway Th for about a month and will Americans Can Be Sure of a Warm Welcome in Belgium City Made Famous by a Word,'Nuts' By HAL OOYUE H • BASTOGNE, Belgium ; If there is any place abroad whore an American can be sure of a warmly sentimental welcome, il is here in this small Belgian town macle world famous by a word "Nuts! 1 "Nuts," is the reply an American general is supposed to have made to surrender demands of and debris caught fire abput mid-1 Germans besieging Bastogne dur- morning today at a new Lion Oil j n g the Battle of the Bulge. ' . Whether that is the word the Less well knew, but even more station at East Third and : Street? and scorched a door of the building. The station is in pro- nuts on their table at mealtimes. Other engagements in the battle of the bulge were prhaps. as important as. the heroic ftand made here, but Bastogne remains as the great symbol of Allied victory in Adolf Hitlers last massive offensive against the West in 1044. Here the 10th armored and 101$t airborne divisions held the' key Bastogne area for vital days at the start of the offensive, a stand that caught the admiration of the world, completed by January, is o'eslrab) because the ships, although basei on the East Coast, normally oper ale in Ihe Pacific The spokesman emphasized th move is not due to increased ten sions in the Far East The ships are being transferred from their home ports of Norfolk Va. and Newport R. D. to Long Beach and eluded are Diego, Calif In destroyer aquae rons of eight destroyers each, flv LSTs, two cruisers, and 13 am phibious vessels The cruisers ar the Baltimore and the Pittsburg The spokesman said the mov was ordered everything communism stands requirements general really used or, as some claim, it was the Army censors cfegs of opening for business. AUen- translation of an even more forth dants from nearby stations scatter ed the boxes and had the fire fairly under control by the time a City Fire Pepartmen,t truck arrived, ffobody was at the station at the and orgin of the blase was determined. Pamage was right barnyard term — it summed up the determination of the men who fought here. It helped immortalize Bastafjje. Today this is s$ijl known as "tho Nuts pity." There is a "Nuts Mu- that preserves wartime me bloody, was the fight that lowed soon after when Hitler, the real purpose of his drive defeated Action Against Harlan Delayed WASHINGTON (UP) A group of Senate Democrats caused post- ponefnent until next year of action on the nomination of John Marshall Harlan to be a Supreme Court justice Chairman William Langer (RN D) postponed hearings on Har- lans nomination before his judiciary subcommitlee after Sen James O Eastland (D-Mis>s) said he would oppose confirmation at this lime Langer later told a reporter the postponement definitely pule «>ff further action O n Harlan's nomination until Jiiniary Eastland said he was speaking for "half a dozen' Democrats who would fight the nomination unless aclion is poslponed until the new Democralic-controlied C o n g r e ss meets in January for, he said, "Another is the h'.ttoric achieve ment of Gen. Douglas MacArthur, whose victory without vindictiveness looms greater with every passing year as .a triumph 'of hu manity and wisdom. "And a third, is that the United States, after getting burned .in China and Korea and in Indochina, is-or should be-ready to take nstant and decisive aclion against Communist threats in Japan. Eunson said, that the Communists couldnt hope to seize control of Japan by violent means and had 'deliberately and with astonishing :kilj set about to corrupt ;md poi jon the minds of the Japanese people against America and the Americans. fleets and visits, oJ massed his troops and a?ainst as- Eastland s&id fce and the othei faulted Bastogne, a prize he hoped I Democrats went "more informa- - *" • •• — tion' about Hnrland He said they wont necessarily opppse the appointment "when the time comes But we want tp k/iow more would restore morale on the man home front.' Shelled by ground fire, bombarded nightly by Nazi planes, tho civilians of Bastoent' suffeted wde 90 fag 6 about this maws qualifications &uici Unity Baptist Meet Starts Sunday A revival meeting will start at Unity Baptist November 21. Church and Sunday, continue throughout the week. The Rev, Ha void Brunson of Laurel, Miss, wil) do the preaching. Mr. Brunson has conducted revivals for Churches of the Union Baptist Association for the past two years. Services will be held each night at 7:30 Church of Christ Meeting Planned Church of Christ at Fifth and Grady Streets, will have a gospel meet, starting Sunday, November 31, and. continuing through November ?4- Th<? local P a ?tPV will do tb,e to reduce assignmen between the tw to permit asrignmen 3f home ports in the ocean in whic the ships operate, thereby reducin voyage time and giving perspniw more time in port He explained that when the ship were assigned a four-mcnlh tour o duty, thoy had', to., travel to th Panama Canal and up Ihe Wes. Coast, en route', to the Far with the tour not officially begin ning until they aclually reache (he Far East area Appointments of Ike Passed by Senators By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH WASHINGTON, (UP) The Dix n-Yates power cotitoveray and re ess of the Senates special sot ion apparently have endet nances for quick confirmation o 'resident Eisenhowers nomination f two new members lo the Atomic Snercy Commission. An indefinite postponement of searings on the two nominees was irdered yestoiday by acting Chair- Tien Bourke B. HickonlOQpet (Ra.) of the Congressional Atomic ilnersy committee when * the Dix jn-Yates issu(. arose. Sen. Estes Kefauver (D'-Tenn) old the committee he will 'try to block confirmation of the nomina ion of W. F. Libby nl the AEC un* il the Dixon-Yates row is settled. Libby had indicated approval-of the power contract which the AEC tind ihe Dixon-Yates combine recqntly I' „« W - ,*% j Won't Ma ey JOHN'SCAU,/^ Merides-France tliickf French ^ri man re*arn?l&meht'; ag gnrdless 'p sia might' negotiation with . said, -'..'it 'ca 1hc , terruptlng with Pre Secretary oti'Sf promise > In ' ciltics, . nigaJnst 'meeting ?wHh,?tfi$$ in "improvised fnd| conferences . jntendcp ;yi; for' •* fincct r Still to be questioned on tb,e Dixon-Yates issue was John VofttJIeu- •mapri. Von .Neumann has tafcpn no il yiujJUjJtuiun. t*??.? "We must,''guard ,-„ hopes phly, > t6; s seem| +l*r* r**»VA»*tH ** n*» "onirt position on the controversy, ,but consideration of his nomination ^was delayed by4he-ideci)to5MvaP*|)^^ fhi hearings, - - " > ', • ' -"5 Libbys nomination appeared-unlikely to 1 win Senate' approval nt the Senates special session in view, of Kefauvers opposition. The nom- iantion appeared to be "controversial Sub-freezing in Arkansas Tonight By United Press Sub-freezing temperatures are expected in the North portion of Arkansas tonight The forecast calls for widely scattered showers, in. the extreme northern poftion this afternoon, but otherwlce generally fair through Saturday The fprccast also calls for lows tonight between 30 rnd 38 decrees The five-day extended' forecast calls for temperatures to average near normal and , cooler Friday night Little or no precipitation ia indicated during the period Light rain t Jell in most sections t of Arkansas yesterday, and wns reported eaily today at ville, Little Rock and Walnut Ridge Skies were cloudy to partly cloudy throughout the state, and tog was reported today at Walnut Ridge Highs yesterday ranged from 58 to 72 degrees, and early-morrUnS temperatures included 45 at pin and FayettevJHe, 48; at Walnut Ridge, 49 at El Dorado, 50 a^ Li' Rock and Pine BJuff, and, 01 Fort Smith , All Around the Town •y TN »t»r tt«ff All-American teams are coming out fast with Bud Brooks choice at guard on all of them, the latest the NEA (Newspaper Enterprise Association) which also , picks Henry Moore to its 'All-American third team, . , . Collier's magazine gaye Brooks first and Mopve placed on the all southwest. . . today the INS '(International News Service) places Moore and Brook? on the first all-Southwest team. George Walker and Wayiand Roberts on the second team and honorable mention, to Preston Carpenter who in the opinion of many (including this writer) is the top competitor Arkansas h«is. . . , incidentally the KXAR contest card this week will not count the LitUe Rock game as it was played last night- U. S. Department q | Commerce's Hot Spring? ^bureau, $ruwunces " ' 4,228 bales of cotton have been ned in Hempstead th}s year 8? I r . pared to 4,W bales the sam,e per, Jod last seasojo, -«—«-• ^-»-« ditions. . . . Nevada county produc ed 2,313 bales compared to 2.1P5 last year but Lafayette showed 8 decrease, 9,784 a's compared to 11,- J08 last yeav. SERVICEMEN; Pvt.. Clarenpf J3, Thornton Jr., son of C. C, ton of Hope Route Three, is sell, Arnold, Mrs; 4 Ma>y* '"" lwf ' lfefe ** -Rnni gurke." OW , Ned PurtJe, Firm tJ4tAJRWK^*r »IWW» WA.W- BJiss, Texas Sonie 3? Highway October brought " tpil to ?17 the' some there w'ere Howard, basic {raining in anti-airpraft jllery replacement center at CpJ ner of Hope, son of Mrs Tyner, is a driver in the aircraft battalion i^ 5ler a Hope High graduate, Turner ' ed the Army in Febww 1^53 completed b^si.c trailing Bliss, Texas. •

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