Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1948 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Friday, November 5, 1948
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Page Eight HOPE STAR HOP!, ARK ANSAS Clear Path for European Program Washington, Nov. 4 — (UP) — American plans to rearm Europe got h boost today from President Truman's election and the defeat pt many of in Congress who oftight his foreign policy. .The hard core of opposition to U. S. foreign spending lor recovery Or lor arms appeared to be shattered by the defeat of seven senators and a dozen House members. Indications are that the administration now will speed work on plans for a military defense alliance with Western Europe and for lend-lease shipment of arms to non-Communist nations. Foreign policy planners said the Democratic election sweep eliminated a potentially dangerous interim period in the conduct of foreign affairs. They had been fearful that Russia, if the Republicans won, might make nn agressive move in Europe during the changeover in administrations. Sen. Arthur H. Vandcnborg, Republican foreign policy leader, will bo replaced as foreign relations committee chairman by white- maned Sen. Tom Connolly of Texas. And Sol Bloom of New York will .chift't* places with Chairman Charles A. Eaton, R., N. J.,of the House Foreign Affairs committee. But these changes will not have much' effect on foreign policy. The team- of Vandenbcrg, Connally, Bloom and Eaton has been in operation sihce the United Nations charter convention in San Francis- qo in, 1945; The outgoing and incoming chairmen talk alike and think' alike on foreign polcy matters, ' .Policies: .favored . by Vandcnberg Navy Club to Bring Jap Exhibit to Hope Friday, November 5, 1948 .,Friday p.m., Nov. 5 55:00 Adventure Parade—M, ,5tl£i Superman—M j.5530 - Captain Midnight—M . 5:4,5 ,T6m Mix—M- '6!tJQ Bobcat Pen Rally ti:16 News, 'FMv Ptnr Edit'^n fi.'25 Today in Sports ,•6:30 Henry J. Taylor—M ,8 :.45..'Fulton j-,e\vis, Jr. 7:00 Great Scenes from Grea Plays—M ,7:30 Bobcat Preview .7:45 Football game; Hope vs LR '8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M • 8i55 Bill Henry, News—M tO:00 All the News—M 10:15 Dance Orch.—M 10:30 ,Henry Jerome's Orch.—M 10:55 MutualNews—M IJ;00 Sign-Off Saturday a.m., Nov. 6 -5157 Sign On Hillbilly Hoedown News, First Edition Arkansas Plowboys Market Reports Melody Boys The Devotional Hour .,..„ Musical Clock ,. 7i-55i!"News.; Coffee Cup Edition grOO Sunrise Serenade ft:45.-£>2ark Valley Folks—M 'jjjapyjBill Harrington—M v 8-,43l2Blue Borron Presents—M 10vOO r ;Hormel Girls Corps—M 3D:30j- r 'Riders of the Purple Sage HiOQ" parnpus Salute—M One of Japan's suicide PT boats will be exhibited in Hope next Thursday, Nov. 11. This fantastic weapon was known in Japan as the "Shinyotie", which translated means, earth rocking ocean boat. It was developed by ihe Japanese as part of the fanatical plans made for the defense of their home islands and it was used with devastating effect on American ships at Okinawa. This Suicide boat is' 18 ft. long and is powered by 'a Japanese built copy of an American 6 •cylinder vatve-in-head .engine, -It 'was capable of speeds' aip to 50 -MPH. Loaded ,in the bowl was a 675 pound Anti-submarine depth bomb ribbed With a contact detonator. The. pilot; a .mernber of Japan's suicide .corf), .-w.as expected to join .his. ancestors in the fulfillment 01 his mission. Also' oh exhibit is a set of the 32 pound shoes that wore locked on the suicide pilots f.cej, to insure his '' ., willingness 16 'carry' oui his suiciue assignment.' '','' "" ''J in assignment. The PT boit was captured tact at . Arnami O'Shima in Hyuku Islands. It .was.'brought „,. tnis country by the Navy Department tqr test and observation. It is now oh loan to the Navy Club Of U.S.A. and is. being toured nationally by them, _ This/exhibit is open, to the public. There is no.adrriission charge; however,, voluntary donations arc gratefully' accepted and funds so raised help the; Navy Club continue its...welfare , and rehabilitations program. Navy Club of U.S.A. is an accredited non-profit veterans organization. H .was incorporated by Aci of Congress in 1940 and is dedicated to the welfare and rehabilitation ol Naval, personnel of all wars. The ,PT boat and many other interesting trophies will be exhibited in a specially, built trailer located at "2nd and Main from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. U you are now or have served in any branch of the Naval Service be Seems Clear That U. S. Can't Save China in Same Way That Greece Is Being Helped sure to sign the visitors log after viewing the exhibit. By DEW1TT MACKENIE , AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Yesterday in discussing the Chinese Communists' great military victory in Manchuria, I said thai this also was a triumph for Russia and that it vastly strengthened the hand of Moscow in its world revolution for the spread of the In this connection I branded as buncombe, the claim that the Chinese Reds are just humble.Agrari- ans without any Soviet affiliation. ,Wo return to the subject again because of its great importance to the nations which arc battling 1L j communism, and because we have to had a fresh development whirh gives indisputable proof of the falsity of the Agrarian tale Mao Tze-Tung, chairman of the Chinese Communist party has written a report of the Red successes in China for the bulletin of the Cominform (Communist International Information Bureau) which has headquarters in Bucharest, Romania. The Cominform is generally accepted by observers to be the successor to the Comintern or general staff for world revolution, which was "abolished" by Moscow in 1323 because of hostility of the Western powers to it So Mao Tze-Tung reports to the Cominform, which is .the voice of Moscow. He says in his account (which presumably was written before the fall of Mukden, capital of Manchuria) that his forces occupy 907,000 square miles of territory, or about 24.5 per cent of China. He also claims that 168, Hunt Spreads for Escaped Convicts and. Eaton. be strengthened rather than weakened by the defeat of many of their party colleagues. Among congressmen rejected at the polls Tuesday were jnnny who fought hard'against the non political foreign policy pro- day >A8aturday p.m., Nov. 6 l^liOO^^Tews, Home Edition 12:}<g£Mar.ket Time 12:ljfs;Farm Agent J2:30fe Polka Interlude 12:3$*?Farm Fair 12:4fer.Western Roundup 1:OKK.4-H Club Achievement from Little Rock 1:30 Tommy Tucker Time 1;45 Footgall game—Arkansas ys Rice 5:00 .Take a Number—M 5:30r,True or False—M 6:QQi'.News, 5-Star Final (i:3B" Robert Hurleigh—M 6:45™Mol Allen, Sportscust—M 7:00 Twenty Questions—M 'Leave it to the Girls—M Stars on the Horizon ..'Gabriel Heatter—M Lanny Ross—M Meet the Boss Chicago Theatre of Air—M Accent on Youth Club Rendezvous Eddy Duchin's Orch.—M ' Mutual Reports the News Sign Off :xpoctcd: 1. Clear sailing for renewal of .he Marshall Plan : with more money.. ..'••••' ^.Probable early, final rccogni- ;ion plus substantial U. S. loans for Israel.' , , .", ,'- " . '• " 3, Continuation of'.'the •.'fareecc- Trukey "quariuHine Communism" prbgrain "at' least, until civil '\var- ''are can. be ended in Greece'. •i. Renewed efforts to get long- term renewal of the tariff-cutting reciprocal trade agreements program without restrictions. 5. Continued support JCtir,. the United Nations in all its 'activities. 7:30' 7:55 6:00 8:15" 8:30 9:00 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:55 11:00 Top Radio Programs Dialing 5 --I./P; New York, Nov. tonight (Fridayi: NBC— !! Paul Lavallc Brass Band;' B Eddie Cantor Show; 8:30 Red Skelton Comedy; U;3U Bill Stern and Sports. CBS—7 Jack Carson Variety 7:30 Mt. and Jane Ace; H Dorothy McGuire in "The Damask Cheek." ABC—6:30 Lone Ri-ngei" 7'30 This Is FBI; B:30 I'me Fiybt, Chas Zivit vs Pete ;\le,-.id. MBS—7 Joan aiul Betty C'aul- fielci in "Litllc Women,' '7:30 Leave It. to the Girls; y Meet the 1'iess, Saturday Hems: NBC—7:30 a. in. Coifee '•• Washington; 1!:.';(.) MerriweU Uiuinii. CBS—K: 15 a. in. Barnyard Follies; 11:30 a. m. Grand Central Drama Tenth Anniversary. ••-CBS-!—9 a. m. Concert ol Ann.-ri- C811 Jazz; Noun Luneiieon Intel- --- ,,~-*^, t^t^tiiitj (.41 (.1 b J-UO, " 000,000 people, or some 35 per cent oi China's population, .are under Communist rule. Whether his figures are curate, the fact remains that Chinese Communists threaten overrun all China, thus presenting Russia with a base which might well dominate the entire Orient Reidsville, Ga., Nov. 4 —(UP) — Tvcnty-fivc state patrol cars and the full available strength of the Tattnail state prison. guard staff spread out in a search of 12 escaped convicts still at large after p. 15-man break last night. Warden R. P. Balkcom described the escapees as "notorious and all of them desperate." . They slipped out of the prison under coyer of rain and -fog last night, using and abandoned tunnel that led under two fences and out to freedom. Guards .missed seeing the prisoners when they emerged from the tunnel outside because of the bad weather, Balkcom said. One guard finally caught sight of them as they fled, and he set off the alarm. Three of the escaped men were caught almost immediately. They were listed as W. D. Turner, Carl Waitcs, and Emory Dukes. Among the 12 still at large was Kenneth Knyff, serving a 240-year total term on 14 robbery counts. Robert Cromker, a "lifer" 'serving a -murder sentence, also fled. Balkcom warned residents in this area to be on the lookout. All the convicts are "extremely dangerous," he said. The other fugitives were listed rs Henry C. Keller, Roy Acker, Thomas Mitchell, Jesse Sullivan, Kd Parker. Bobby Case, Rudolph 3h.an.dlcr. Thomas McCurry. Carroll Evans and David Pattillo. Visitors Jam Showrooms to See New Nash Detroit—More than 12,000,000 persons have jammed Nash dealer showrooms throughout the United States in the last week to view the drastically new 1949 Nash "Air- llyte cars, • according to II. C. Doss, vice-president in charge oi Nash Motors sales. "Reception to the new Nash is almost beyond belief." Doss said in announcing that more than 1.100 telegrams from enthusiastic dealers have poured into administrative offices here. Expressing graphically the results of elaborate public showings around the country are these excerpts from some of the telegrams: Union City, N. J. (Fuller Motor Co.)—"Admirers have actually worn the paint off our salesroom floor." Los Angeles, Cal. (J. F. O'Connor & Son)—"Hollywood really excited about nation's newest car." Oak Park, 111. (Barrow Brothers, Inc.)—"Never saw anything like this in our 25 years in the business." Norwalk, Conn. (Olson Nash Co ) —"Visitors at our preshowing almost stopped traffic on the Post Road." South'. Bend, Ind. (Goes Motors Inc.)—"Acceptance of Nash Air- flyte terrific." Louisville (Thurston Cookc Motor Co.)—"This car has had better public acceptance than any new model introduced in my 15 years of automotive experience." Shreveport, La. (Bledsoe Nash Motor Co.) —"Crowds waiting 7:30 a.m. for showroom to open." Fall River, Mass. (J. Mossoff & Sons)—Principal request—"When can I get one?" Endieott. N. Y. CEndicott Nash Corp.) — "Over 8,000 had gone through our showrooms by 9:30 this evening." Franklin, Penn. (Cauvel Bros. Nash Sales & Service)— "Public tried to crash showroom doors at midnight before opening." Portland. Ore. (Propst and Doellcfeld) - "Help, help! Show"° SmM to accomodate Christmas Comes Early for Youngster Vinton. la., Nov. l —( UP) .Today was Christmas day nt the AT , '-it,--- w>. ' 'home of five-year-old Richard San- Nashville rHliig Nash Motors)— Quist who is dying of a malignant 5000 people have seen it since preview night."'; Corpus Ch'risti, Tex. (Kilgorc Nash Co.)— "Crowds so thick" we could stir them with a paddle." Cedar Rapids, Iowa (Schamberger Motor Co.) — "Never cxperi- That's wny Mrs. George <j - - •" -~* --••_«,' A i v- v v; i UAiJUil- . enced such enthusiastic comment " comber. Syracuse, N. Y. (T. D. Hutt Sales & Service)—"Have received many requests for. immediate delivery with trade-in, of late '48 carst" Alexandria,- Va, (Alexandria Nash Corp.).—"Will have to start -, „ .... V* A.J -.l^J » t 1,.-, W I. C\ i 1 | CHI J^ll t j J 1 t, growth that has already destroyed his eyesight. Every day will be Christmas for Richard from now until he dies. Doctors say that won't be long. They don't expect him to live until the regular Chrislmastido this De- Snlvatje Hitler's Steel Berlin —(/(')— The Russians, who have already removed the marble from Hitler's ruined Reichschancel- lery. are now taking its steel ceil- ini> struts. The pink marble from chancellery walls and granite from its foundalions went into construction of huge Red Army war memorials. The steel is to be used ui, construction of a theater at Karl§- hnrst. headquarters of the Soviet military administration. taking orders'for 1950 models or go fishing." Oakmont, ; Pa. (Walters Motor) — "Never, been so much excitement since the, ;'38 'flood." Warie'.n£v; a iOhio -(R. Trumbull Nash)-7«I-iad to 'lock office and rest. By-10;av.m. 150 orders filled." Rivc.rdale, Md.,,William P. Rest- orff)—"Custoniers : rushing for pot of gold in the 1949 Nash Airflyle " Rockford, 111. (Nash Illinois Co.) —"Most beautiful car ever designed. Press estimated 8,000 here first day." Complon, Calif. (Snavely & -angford, Inp.)—"Believe passed through our showroom three days." Alhambra, Calif. (Ted Tapfer) —"It's a wov:!" Portsmouth, Va. (Collins H. Turner)—"Could sell 100 cars today." Vancouver, Wash. (Spring & Eyolf son)—"Crowds enthusiastic beyond words. Competition slightly amazed." Milwaukee, Wis. (Schwartburg his parents IJlr. and — „. 0 _ Sanquist, promised themselves that they would make every day a holiday for the boy.. They started yesterday. The boy sat with his her sight from the same affliction that is" killing Richard, helped decorate the branches. The oldest child of the family, Gerald, 14, also helped. Richard had wanted an electric itrain but got n wind-up outfit instead. It came from nine-year-old and an older brother and sister as they unwrapped candy, money and toys sent by well-wishers from all over the country. The boy was solemn untl someone unwrapped a bright red fire engine and cranked its little siren. Richard laughed. "That was the first time he's laughed in a month," his mother said. "It was like Christmas bells." A regular Christmas tree wasn't available so Richaid's father, a salesman, rounded up some evergreen branches and decorated Larry Valcnta of Cedar I Lurry, the son of Mr. and Frank Valcnta, Jr., sent hi loy train when he heard Richard':; desire. "It's not an electric train," he wrote, "but it's the only one I've to have it." —i--~--, ^. *«i. u v*_A^ lx ^lutll tjl UI1U11^:3 UMU UeCOtcllUl Langrord, Inp.)—"Believe 30,000 them with tinsel and ornaments. Richard's sister Helen, 12, who lost i past Nash) — "Please send re-enforce- ments." Madison, Wis. (Nash Madison Co.)—"People tried to break down doors Friday morning." Washington. D. C. (Williams & Baker, Inc.) —"Largest showroom traffic in our 18 years as a Nash dealer." sent his own heard about When your nose fills up with a stuffy head cold or occasional congestion, put a few drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol in each nostril and get comforting relief almost instantly! Va-tro-nol is so effective because it works right where trouble is to soothe Irritation, relieve stuffiness, make breathing easier. Ti'jf it! Get Vicks Va-tro-jiol Nose Drops! ac- the to '"'"• issimo unian With the election over, observers well shot to The Nationalist China of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek is pretty pieces '" " politically, Everybody Surprised at Election By JOSEPH L. MYLER United Press Staff Correspondent As he luyged - Ihc last emptv champagne bottle out of' Democratic headquarters in New York's BUtmore Hotel, Ihe janitor said for the 17th time, "My gosh, Truman won." : Other people siiid .it in other wordy. Gov. Thomas E. Dewey said he was "just as surprised as anybody else." Margaret Truman suia she and her mother were "simply overwhelmed." The proit'ssion.il poll takers talked at more length. But what they suid boiled clown to "we were wrong." No! even the professional Democrats had got it just right. National Chairman .1. Howard McGrat economically and militarily. And it looks to America to rescue .it. These circumstances give rise to some cogent questions: How iar should the United States go in trying to rescue China? Assuming that our present help is so inadequate as to be more or less money down a drain pipe, should we go all out in aid at huge expense? One would think these, points would have lo come up for review and decision by Uncle Sam in the near future. However, this cloe.sn't close the list of questions, because the ciuery frequently is raised as to why we should support n Chinese totalitarian regime; in a fight against Russian totalitarianism? As regards In elast question I believe we must look to p.id to China partly as a matter of expedience rather than as a political ideal. Opponents of Russian communism hold that it is the greatest menace mankind ever has faced. Thus we help China, not because we approve of her political set up but because we like Bolshevism Ihe less. As regards the last question I sumably the co.st of our intervention in China will come up for official review in due course. As I see it that won't necessarily involve adopting one of two extreme courses—pulling out of China alto- Better Libraries Indicated for Rural Areas areas Tues- By United Press Better libraries in rural were approved generally in day's Arkansas balloting. A small maintenance tax' for such libraries was approved in Lawrence, Jackson, Independence and Conway counties. However, construction of county hospitals met with varying success.. Bradley Counlv approved a plan to build a $400,000 hospital at Warren while Arkansas county voters defeated a similar plan for an in- stituion at Stuttgart. On other local projects Arkansas county decided to establish a county telephone commission to undertake the purchase of the Southwestern States Telephone Company; voters in Union county approved hightor salaries for county officials while Independence county defeated n similar move: and Desha county voters refused to move the county seat from Arkansas city to McGeheo. U, S.»Bom Poet A.warded the Prize •E -I-/ r ""v, | iiioiner. riei posKibihty of a middle Chancery Eliot, were f.. l ;. ( ;!. !ltl , V( : <1 . y . ! , m ^ dcra . t : cl »'^[fr<-n early American sutlers. gether or goin |tainoiis aid. Without jm;:ke predictions, one I see the |course of ; being continued until" the situation •irons out itself further. There lias been no indication tint we should consider abandoning Chiang \o the I Rods. I What seems ever, is that S'ockholtn Sweden, Nov. 4 — (UP)— Thomas St"arns Eliot, American-born British poet. was awarded the Nobel prize for literati »•(; today. Born in St. Louis in 1888, Eliot was the f.'rs* American man of -.-- lottpvs since Henry James to adopt trying to,British n.-itionalitv. His father and can fore-i ,r, 0 ther. Hnm-v Ware and Charlottf descended He was educate;! at Harvard, Oxford. Jena and the Sorbonne. He worked for a t'me as bank clerk in Boston and then taught at Hard and Cambridge universities United States for Ihi; Nationa- mainlaine'd the Present government in Greece. The Treek task is infinitesimal as compared with that involving mighty China. — ...--..,.,.,. , f , »*i./^*H4Vl 111 W \Jlttllt | • i l , , . hud indicated he doubted Mr Trti-j ( '!'.' 1K lhat tlu man could win unless 53.000.UOO toil', saVL ' Luna (iO.000.000 voles were cast. The ac-1 ts ils "''' lluvo tuul. total was near 47.00U,000 anel ! (the president won anyway. S Only Mr. Truman had been righl j all the way. He said over and over l again that h<; would win. . I But Mr. Truman wasn't giving i away any secrets about his Core- i casting methods. He. just said be j was "happy, • very happv" that! .•• ,' -< •, - , , lio'd been right. He didn't' seem a ! ] "' sl ' ,,"''' °"":!' lar - tu ' <iuaarupi-ls • use the opposite procedure, with forelegs first. ,, v,nu ,j,m L-ajjiiintigt; universl th } •?' ,'"'J K ! W " b ' lfr 'i'e settling down in London. His wni-l-'; include "The Sacred Wood," "The Waste Land" and numerous critical essays and col le'-Hons of poetry. Eliot at present is at Princeton .,, ,. . A11 the >;i'i'>'iiai\ts. V' S< " ;l " ( "' y ' catt! ^' ',",'"• ;ill1el "Pe and camels, invar- " J y ' >'P with their hind i.^s . I H<- is th" fourth British, author ' to be awarded the Nobel prize for or oud-uhow- literature. The previous winners oats, !\ver(! Hudvard Kipling, George Bern:i-<-i Sh;i>" and John Galsworthy. bit surprised. Frank j A lot ,,f people were trying hard i i- -••• • • v> * • n i i-,/ j i >^J>t J I I 1 U^lW J Ul 1 1^ state-men-.. Gallup had said Dew-1 ,, U ' "•'' 0/ark Valley m " C "' 1 " r; PUi Salute, . S3Bb— 12.^5 p. m. Army at Nca-.v York A8C-2:i;> Te;iiie:,i(.i Ttch iit Atliuilii. :}Sr^-'/:3iJ Foolb i Dr. roundup t,j in. j "It v. hon,a Noii-e j thai and i to explain two things: < l { Why tin president won, and (lii \vl:y none | wrong. The thinK that bother me ot the liopeslt-rs thought lie wytild. I most is that at this -moment I don't I 1 !uie.s:-.ional pollsters George H.I know v.hv 1 was wi'on ( ;. Hut I cer-l UjJlu.' JUKI I'Anm Hoiicr matie long | tainly propose to find out." Kuper and some others t perhaps C)i uani/ed labor. i against the Taft-llarlley act Mr. Truman would "turned Ihe tables." Hut lew union leaders or btrs had exhibited any real elcelion ct-tnl'itic-nee in vieUnv Kliot will receive the uri.ze 1").').77,'J Swedish kroner (about 000 1 in Stockholm Dec. H) at Nubel Awards festival. of $40, the. ' | UK- popuh.r vote. [tiny •!•!.:>. i{oi'H-r'.s Lynch Resigns From Arkansas Power, Light Mr. Truman J'oi-eeuHt was repeal, h . Pfinceton n d i a n a. Js'avyMi'.viiyan, -.-n'i-',Vi:,e(;j!i!ii.' Nat bard' and Pi-.-in-J'ei.'O State bv up; 23 oiln-i- gan-i!-^ on y ba.si;. by telephone. slatton and win- beivin- iepuiU ; NBC--;!: 15 (Jkiaiejn.a v.s Missmni :il Nojuiun. Oklu. ilent. What happened was Ti-um;.ii u;,i about -1U.9 and Dev.'ey -!:>.!!. Gal I tip's explanation s UK kin<l ol eluse vlectiou jppens once in a generation ;i niyhlinare lu poll-takers." i Hopcr nuiniiuited Mr. Trtmian ,1'jr ik-an oi lureca.sU-r.s. 'i'lie |ne.-i- jileiu. ;ie .stiiii. tiii'ned uti; "la be a Kn betu-i predii-ti-r than liie pro- j U : i.,siona! puiit.u-j's. jjulitieiaiis an<l jjiii.iins " As I'ui- Ho|>,-i-: ' 1 .--uiiUi nut h:<\-,.- been uior.- ' J Lee Timil tin.- e:iyhu-e tic" lieeiuis lic;::i at Beaueuup "1 was ,'H'tei- llii. I la IT v Ti inn.'in hope/' At that. I'nei •iiat Ti/uik ':ii<. Little Hock, Nov. fi — i.'i'i — Kes- i^uation of Cecil S. Lynch, executive vice-president of the Arkansas Power and Light Co., has been accepted by the utility's board of directors. • Lynch asked to step down from hi.' post "jusi like any oilier em] ploye." He has been connected with A. 1'. ami L. since 1919. One-Sided- If you lived on the moon, you'd never see the earth set below'your hon.-:on, since the moon always keeps the same side turned t'o- waui tiie eai'lii. CARE SAVES SIGHT.., B£ CAREFUL and and continue to provide these services-- GLASSES POR FOR THE NEWLY ADULT BLIND Here, in a residential setting in the Oak Forest district of Little Rock, newly blind are taught to use their four remaining senses and be able to return to everyday life The Center is operated by Arkansas Enterprises for the Blind, Inc., a non-profit corporation that also affords employment to blinded persons 017 vending stands throughout the state. AH of Which Are Sponsored by the LIONS CLUB'/^vOF HOPF kwt I %** I ^ tv/ ^toBl taa \J U /3^f i !&j£X ^"^ » » 3 \B/ F !L And Over 100 L '0«*^pj|p' Clobt Throughout Arkansas, THIS PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT BROUGHT TO YOU BY Albert's Candy Co. Products Byron Hefner Used Cars

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