Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 22, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, January 22, 1954
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Our Daily ' Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ____Alex. H. Wathburn Congressman Harris Reports Victory on Little Missouri-Ozan JfJhe Eisenhower budget which went to congress Thursday represented an important victory for our local area. The Star had specific mention of it in yesterday's edition, in a dispatch dealing with Arkansas river projects as a whole; but after we had gone to press we received the following telegram from Con-f grcssman Or en Harris: "1 am sure you will be glad to learn that the budget sub- fitted today includes $492,000 for Little Missouri river, including Ozan creek, to complete authorized project of channel- Ing and flood control. "You will recall we had approval of ihis item in the original budget a year ago but with the revised budget submitted later by the n<>w administration it was cut out. "This amount will conclude ur many years of effort toward tie completion of this project. Regards OREN HARRIS" The Eisenhower budget slashed 5 Vi quarter billions from the original estimate of the cost of running the government for the next fiscal year, but the total is still 65% billion — and the country will still be nearly 3 billions in the red. Under the circumstances we are indeed lucky to squeeze through with the Little Missouri-Ozan creek pjfcjcct still in tho running. TJut there is this to be said ol all flood-control and other conservation measures: While they cost money they do not represent deficit spending as w« normally understand it. Rather, they are capital investments for the physical improvement of the country. Of course it isn't always advisable for a private business to put up a new building while it is still losing money under the old roof; 1$!! the budget deficit has been greatly reduced — and we are at a crucial moment in the nation's affairs. We arc at the point of- changing from a policy of spending billions aboard to bolster , other governments to spending a little more of it in our own country. And government projects as a-class don't come any better than the a^^^f* t^jjjjjj^ ^^^^^^^^^^^1 -^^MMH^fe. jjg|,||jg^i^g||^^^ ^ ^-~j£jn^^ Star ArkdfisiS *- Cfou$l < fc<& Cloudy, eontlhued col noon, tofiigri. Safutdajfffil told Saturday aitgitofcit '"" afternooft 35-3(3; low ioiM| Experiment station jretftt$v* 24-houMaerioa ending f)N8 W Friday? Sigh 37, Low " tatiott ,92, sleet ,05 -m :- '<vai 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 82 ttor 6f Ho»« 1M», PfMl 1*17 Conitlliatti Jon. 1«, IMf HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY; JANUARY 22, 1954 Member: th* Atjoelated f>»it & Audit Bureau 61 Circulation* Av. N*t Fold Orel, 6 Mot Endlno S«pt. 30, IMi — 3,245 ig 4 Foreign Chiefs Arrive for Conference §ur "he By TOM REED BERLIN — U. S. Secretary of States Dulles, French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault and British Foreign Sevretary Anthony Ede reached Germany today for a Big Four conference opening Monday. Communist s e c r e c y cloakced the movements of Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, but he was expected in East Berlin by train tomorrow. The three Western ministers arranged a get-together to set up strategy for the meeting. A French foreign ministry spokesman said the three would hold a pre-conference talk tomorrow at French headquarters. Dulles, who flew to this divided city in Pre-sident Eisenhower's plane, Columbine, said in a prepared statement the Western powers "hope to unite Germany by giving the German people as a whole the right which our civilization treats as fundamental, including the right of a people by free elections to choose for themselves their own sovereign government." But he queried: "Will Germany and indeed all Europe be unified for peace Or will divisions be imposed which will make Europe again the breeder of war" There was no matching statement from Molotov. Pakistan Rail Wreck Kills 60 KARACHI, Pakisan, WV- Railway authorities z'nnounccd today that 60 were kiUed and 50 injured in yesterday's crash of the Pakistan mail express 73 miles north of Karachi. Fun-aral prayers for those killed or burned to death were held today at the scene of the disaster in the Sind Desert. Those taking part in he ceremony included railway officials and reiaives of the dead. Officials here said the blaze, which started after the express collided with a trair. of oil tank cars, was finally brought under conrol at midnight. flood-control rn-asures. • ' and conservation To Discuss All Phases of Agriculture Eevery phase of Southwest Arkansas agriculture will be represent- arl and discussed in the afternoon program of the big special day Thursday, January 2Rth in connection with Farmer's Week being observed in Hope. The afternoon program, scheduled for the Hope City Hall, will follow the noon meal served to the famrm families by th Retail Merchants Committee of the Hope Chamber of Commerce. Taking part in the afternoon program are Hempsteal County agricultural leaders who will discuss .jjnd an ; swer questions about tho agricultural industry, in which they arc primarily engaged. Harold Allen, of Springhill, producer of about 50,000 broilers per year will discuss broilers. Charlie Key, Grade A dairy producer of Washington Highway , will discuss dairying, including necessary feed crops and roughage. Ned Purtlc, a Hereford cattle producer, will discuss beef cattle production practices. Mrs. J. E. McWilliams, ^jf Patmos Road, a Ibng time leadnr 'in Home Demonstration Club activi ties, will explain home gardening A. P. Davis, oC Beard's Chapel Community, one of Arkansas's successful growers of fall tomatoes during last year's drouth and long time quality sweet potato producer will explain hisquality plant production requirements and now he produces tomatoes under drouthy conditions. Cecil Bittlc, director in charge of the Houpe Branch Experi- >j|«ent Station of the University of the 'University of Arkansas will tell of the new vegetable and sweet potato varieties that have recently been developed at the Station. Robert Garrett, of Shover Springs, will discuss seed production, including oats, soy beans, and other crops. W, B, Nelson of Washington will discuss farm timber production while Jesse Burke of DeAnn will dis • cuss cotton production. Spifter discussion leaders have "each been permitted five minutes to present their discussion, questions may be directed by tlie farmers in attendance to any of the discussion leaders. Parents Irked by Curious Townfolks PETERSBURG. Ind., (UP) — A mother's hopes of making a relatively normal life for her two-headed ,ons were tarnished today by curious townspeople who flocked nto her bare home to • gape- at the five-week-old babies. (The medical rarity has two heads, tv;o shoulders and four arms on a pingle body, but physicians and the Internal Revenue Department have chosen to classify it as .wo persons.) "I wish they'd leave us alone," .he mother said after ushering out two dozen persons. ''The boys are going to be considered as normal as possible." Their mother has named the two btynd heads Daniel Kaye and Donald Ray. She brought them home Monday after physicians at the Indiana University medical center at Indianapolis had cared for them more than a month. The twins slept through the flood of si'ht-seers, including a local resident's "friends from Iowa." But their mother appealed to the family physician to keep others away. "The family hopes this curoristy will blow over. They have prob lems enough without .outside interference," said S. Hugh Dillon, their attorney. "Besides the difficulty of properly raising such a child, those people coming expose the boys to diseases, he family is living in a horribly drafty three-r o o m apartment and has nothing. They're very ] oor," Dillon said. But the mother reaffirmed her determination to rear the twins herself. The family has three small daughter, aged five, four and two. "It took a great deal of mental strength for her to make that decision," Dr. Joseph W. Elbert, the family doctor, said. "The d'lher children acceptthe situation , but they're too young to be aware of anything except that their brothers are different." Elbert said although the mother was angered by the intrusions, lie believed most of the visitors had only a friendly interest. He said, however he would "see to it." Masons Confer Degree Tonight Whitfield Masonic Lodg Cost of Living Shows a Slight Decrease WASHINGTON, (R— The cost of living dropped le.-'s than one-tenth of 1 par cent in December, a min : or movement which the Bureau of Labor Statistics saw as evidence of "continued stability" in the economy. The decline was the second consecutive monthly drop. BLS commissioner Ewan Clague said, however, that the price trends definitely "are not behaving like a business recession." Together the November and December drop's totaled one-half of 1 per cent. They brought the consumer price-index near the end of 1953 to 114.9, using the 1947-9 averages as 100. This was seven-tenths of 1 per cent higher than a year ago and 1.5 per cent higher than in February when price control began Looking ahead a bit, Clague said | the index normally would show declines for January and February also, but recent strength shown -n ooth food and commodity prices does 'riot' indicate that the"fuir~sea- sonal drop will occur. Today's report is based on the consumer price situation as of mid- December, or just before Christmas. In November the cost index figure dropped slightly after an eight-month climb. Foods were reported to have increased somewhat from November to December, but there was some decline in clothing and transportation costs. Highway Travel Hazardous in Parts of State By The Associated Press Rain, sleet and snow storms that lashed Arkansas yesterday ended this morning for most parts of the state, leaving behind icy, snow- covered roads and sub-freezing temperatures. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock forecast occasional sleet or snow for the eastern portion of the stale today. Other sections had cloudy to partly cloudy skies with continued cold. Fayetteville had the lowest reported temperature last night — seven degrees. Other lows included Fort Smith 12; Or.ark 16; Flippin 17: Gilbert and Newport 18 ex- arkana and Dardanellc 19; Morrilton ?.0 Litle Rock .and Adrkadel- phia 22 and Pine Bluff and Wal- nu Ridge 24. Both rain and a combination 'of snow &nd sleet wore reported from every weather station in the state yesterday. The heaviest snowfall in the state during the 24-hour period ending at 6:30 a. m. was 4'/i inches at Newport. Other snowfalls included Batesville y.'.\ inches; DCS Arc, Fayetteville, Fort Smith, and Buffalo Gap 3 inches; Augusta 2'/2 inches; Pine Bluff and Flippin 2 inches; and Little Rock an inch. The heaviest inin yesterday, 1.39 Continued on Page Two Youth to Choose Where He Lives CHICAGO (UP) — A judge allowed 13-year-old James Houston Lawrence to make up his own mind yesterday about where he would live., Tflo' boy decider 1 , on Little Rook, Ark!, - the family home and his two brothers. James has boon living for the past five months with a half-sister, Mrs. Annetc Ragland, 23, in Chicago. His two brothers, William, 11, and'Erwin, 15, live with a half- brother, John Green, 21, in Little Rock, Ark., the Lawrence boys' ihom>3 town. The Arkansas Department of iVelfare instituted a habeas cor- >us action en behalf of the Little lock relatives, and Circuit Judge Harry M. Fisher left the choice up to James. He chose to move. TH'e Lawrence boys' mother died n 1S31 and their father in 1952. •; ' 8 Dying Youth GetsMelon From Hope HOT SPRINGS W) — A four- year-old leukemia sufferer, whom doctors have given six weeks to live, today will feast on watermel- Prisoners Who Refused to 60 Home Released By,;6!LL SHINN PANMUNJOM, Saturday, W) — The Korean War prisoners who stirred world wids controversy by their< refusal to go home were turned loPse today. Tvtaityone Americans, 1 Britain and 327 South Korreans who chose comfcunism were abandoned by Indian guards in a flimsey neutra zone ; compound at 12:01 a.m. 9:0^.'a.m. Fr.'day, CST). The pro-Red POWs said they would stay until their- food runs out, Echoing the demand of the Communist command tha Indian troopjS'stay on. The U- N. Command liberated as civilians the nearly .22,002 anti-Red captives returned tP it Wednesday by 4he Indian-command—a course .on The melon was delivered tO'Joey Grisham yesterday, after it was ocated 'in storage at Hope, center of the state's chief melon raising area. Hempstead County Rep, Talbot Feild, Jr., located the melon. Joey's expected death from the blood disease will be the second within the family this year. His fa- .her died a week ago. The boy's parents live near Hot Springs. The mother now is staying with friends while her son .s in a hospital Eight Killed in Crash of Navy Bomber HONOLULU Ml — A Navy P2V Neptune patrol bomber with eight men aboard crashed in flames on a cloud-covered mountainside last night £.nd rescue teams found no survivors, the Navy said today. The plene, part of a Japan-based squadron returning from patrol duty in the Western Pacific, was en route from Kwajalein in the Marshall Islands when it got off its course for Barber* Point Naval Air Station, a few miles south of the crash. It had been cleared for a landing at Barbers Point when it smacked into a peak of the Waianae range about five miles north west of Pearl Harbor, the Navy said. A six-man army rescue team reached the scene about midnight had rnported that the fiercely burning shredded wreckage was too hot to approach — but it looked as though there were bodies inside, A spokesman said the plane ap parently hit the mountain headon, That Cloppity-Clop Ring of Horse's Hoof Replace by Sirens, Garbage Can Banging By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK UP) — Manhattan has its own morning sounds that set it apart, just as a small town does ... or a farm in the country, where alarm clock wear feathers and boss a barnyard. lodge No. 230 But the dawn sounds here arc will confer a Master's Degree to- m0 re mixed in mood .... the wall at 7:30. All Master Masons o f a firo or' police siren, stirring to be present. Light re- a fenr-thrill in the city heart . . . freshments will be served. the.clank of a garbage can against Extended Forecast For Jon. 22-26 1 Arkansas -— Temijeraures will average 4-8 degrees below normal. Normal minima 25-48, Normal max- ima 45-63. Wdrmer Satuiday, twnm,? CPldey Sunday night. Ris" g temperatures Tuesday and . Preejpitatipn light. Oc- i a sanitation truck the wll- vibrating snore cf the man net door ... and a cheery sound we miss the most, now that is is gone, the "chpppity-clop-clop" of the <5 o'clock horse. . Let me tell you about that horse, and what he came top me,an J«* a, big tenement city, and I'm sorry I cavt gfve you because I don't know years ago shortly after we had moved into an apartment in a big 15-story brick hut by the East River, I woke to see my wife standing by tha window with an alarm clock in hev hand. "Who are you going to drop thai clock on" 'I asked. "Don't you know it's against the law to bean anybody from a high window in New York" "Don't always tall; so silly, Rover," said Frances. "I'm waiting to set this clock. It stopped during the night.'' "What are you going to set it by — the mprning star" "Np," she said. going to get it by the 0 o'clock hprse.' "What in tttfv,wo.rjd U tn»t" 'Come a,r*d see." ' J yav/ned mj w$y to the wh flow, A fe,w ^qr^ejjt? l|ter ttjere Jimmy Cook to Run for Sheriff Cook of Hope today an as a candidate for the Jimmy nounced office of Sheriff and Collector o: Hempstead County. In making his announcement Mr. Cook issued the following statement. "I intend to run on a platform of strict law enforcement and, if elected, will discharge the duties o the office in a fair and impartia manner. I believe that my experi ence a? a deputy-sheriff helps to qualify Tne to discharge capably the duties of the office I am seek ing. Mr. Cook is 46 years of -age and was born and reared in Hempstead County. He. is the son of Mrs. Roxi Cook of Hope and the late Mr. Gor don Cook. His wife is Mrs. Grace Cook cf Hope. At the present time he is serving as deputy under th present sheriff, M(s. Myrtle Cook and was field deputy and jaiior under the administration of his bro ther the late C. Cook. Mr. Cook is a veteran of both World War II and of the Koreai War. He served 3% years in the Army duringWorld War II with 2 years over-seas in the south Pacific and 11 months during the Korear War 7 months of which was overseas. He is a member of both the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Mr. Cook is, a member of the Methodist Church of Hope, and the Centuty Bible Class. He has never run for public office before. "I will deeply appreciate the consideration, vote and influence of the good people of Hempstead County." Spring Hill School Break-in Probed State and county officers are investigating a breakin at Spring Hill School's Lunchroom. Officers believed the breakin was more an act of vandalism than anything. Miss Golden Royal at Local Store Miss Golden Royal will be at the local Piggly Wiggly store all day Saturday, January 33. She Figures in Dierks Bank Shortage Again Indi by Federal Grand Jury Umpire Man li Stiff Opposition to Parts of the Budget By WILLAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON IB — Portions cf President E i s enhower's unbalanced 65y 2 -billior.-doliar spending budget for the next fiscal year today appeared to face some stiff bipartisan congressional trouble. "To much," said Chairman Tn- ber (R-N) of the House Approrpi- ations Committee. Rather risky, commented House Democratic Leader Rayburn of , referring to a cut in planned national security spending. Many congressman, however praised the emphasis on air power and new weapons. Rayburn agreed it was proper to put emphasis on both. Som-3 Republicans and Democrats joined in commenting that the President's stand against cut in corporation and excise tax rates was likely to face severe fire from a Congress anxious to cut taxes in a year when many members the armistice. Whan 'official freedom came, more than 14,000 Chinese anti-Red POWs already were aboard American ships en route to Chinese Na- tionalist'Formosa. More than 7,500 anti-Communist North Koreans were in South Korean army reception centers. An Indian officer said the pro- Communist north camp was "ab- usolutely quiet." There was no celebration a mrns the Koreans. A ROK official said most were asleeo. Soldier Who Killed Girl Declared Sane TOKYO (UP) — An American sergeant who strangled a colonels nine-year-old daughter in; Japan t j-«ar has been proved sane and will be tried for murder next month, the U. S. Army announced today, M-Stft. Maurice L. Schick, 29, of Cnnnonsburg, Pa., has boon transferred from an Army hriapital to the stockade hore following extensive psychiatric tests that showed tie was "responsible for his action.'' Schiyk strangled Susan Rothschild Nov. 27 and ther.' shoved her face into a pool of water. He confessed the crime, saying ho killed face re,-election campaigns. There was some criticism of the little' girl was there." "just because she Group Okays 18-Year-Qld Voting Age WASHINGTON (/P> A Senate plans for continued heavy foreign aid spending and from a few Democrats, of proposed cutbacks in Army 'and .Navy manpower. Ani there was bipartisan •unhappiness over the fact .that the budget projects a federal deficit through the 1955 fiscal year starting July 1. . The 'i-educed** spi»ndtog estimates came in for general praise, although there was some criticism of specific cuts. , The bulky document picturing the government's financial plans for the new year headed for the House Appropriations Committee the first *step toward congressional approy&l or revision. Judiciary subcpmmittee tpday approved a proposed constitutional amendment to lower the voting age from 21 to IB as recommended by President Elsenhower. , i Only the three Republican members — Chairman Langer (ND) and Sens. Dirksen (111) and Jehn M, Butler (Md) —were * present', , AB favored it. i The voting was left open'for/thfe two Democratic members of. >' the, subcommittee '— Sens. ' Kilgbre (W. Va.) and KefauVer-(T6nhV Also Indicted on Four Counts 1 i t-,,' > FORT SMITH tf) «— .Tnco, ! 1 sons have been indicted by -A^S oral Grand Jury here in'the'i mated $185,000 'shortage*that^Wa discovered at the^^Bank of 1 """ * J in 1932 —two of .them fort ond time. ' * * v '? U. S. Attorney Chftiles^Af^itji'l said here today, ,thafr\aJiE'ecr Ui Grand rfury returned four 'pxn cover indictments., T 6n ~" against Mrs.,' '. Opal *•, Thomas Westbrook an4>) of Umpire, Ark.(HoWard^ s ;'Goui ty). ' '' *' • ""'i'f? f Mrs. Simingttm 'at$ ',Wejrtw were tried earlier this'weefc"iiC- l tie River Circuit Court • on * stal charges stemming from the 's"ti age. ' ' } ( v f " Mrs. Simington, former asslsi,, cashier of the bank,.was ( , f acqulft| pf a charge of forging; a ' check. There 'are 'still' 'JBf,' charges pending' against > he, » Westbrppk. 'former'!'' .Ytcflj® - , • -«\ t»«. • «.? " . dent ancr Tax Cut Ban Brings Much Pressure By CHARLES F. BARRETT WASHINGTON — President Eisenhower's plea to Congress to hold ihe line against any further cuts Ju maJ or tax rates smacked into strong opposition today. Several key Democrats planned a floor fight in the almost evenly divided House for a plan to slice 2 '/a billion dollars a year off personal income taxes, relieving seven million taxpayers from any paymant at all. 'An-J some Republicans and Democrats alike predicted Congress would permit at least slight reductions in both coronation income and excise tax rates. Eisenhower, in his annual budget message yesterday, strongly endorsed a project for rewriting almost all the nation's tax laws. His proposals would reduce revenue two billion dollars annually when they reach full effect, but this would be dope through many changes in various deductions, allowances and ether technical points — not thtough major. rate changes. Republicans generally applauded this program, but Rep. McCormack of Massachusetts, the assit- ant Democratic leader, accused the President of "political insincerity." "Instead of appealing to the people to make sacrifices for greater national defense," McCormack said, "the President is appealing to their hopes for tax reductions. Engineer Quits Highway Dept LITTLE RODK.UPI—A State Highway Department Engineer who joined the department in 1923, r<^ signed yesterday to open an engineering consulting firm here with his son. Neai B. Garvur, sales he and his Rock traffic engineer, will bead the new business. His resignation is effective feb (NrVSr w^s th$ $»gl 10 Convictions in Hempstead Circuit Court The Sheriff's department expressed appreciation for the fine cooperation to City and State officers yesterday following adjournment of Hempstead Circuit Court in which the following cases were disposed of. Charley Graham, assault with intent to kill, six year sentence; Eddie Free, grand larceny, one year; Mitchell Conway possession of untaxed liquor, Fine $250 six months in jail suspended; Roscoe Nathanial Polite, robbery, seven years; J. M. Kennedy, disposing of mortgaged property, one year sus» pended sentence; Elderly ruluck burglary and grand larceny, two years for burglary, one for grand larceny, suspended on good behavior. Atrjs Perry, selling liquor, second offense, $200 fine; Theodis Lindsey, grand larceny, three years in boys industrial schools; Frarik; Woods, burglary and grand larceny six years; Issac Coleman Jr., selling liquor, third offense, one year sentence. Judge Brown adjourned court until February. wish. • Kefauver is among th<? sponsors of the proposed amendment! Kilgore offered such legislation nearly 10 years ago and is listed as a supporter, The subcommittee action .sends the proposed amendment onto the full Judiciary Committee where it is expected to encounter some opposition. raisarplJ Pravda Says Release a Violation LONDON, --(UP) Pravda, Com' munist Parly organ in Moscow, charged today the release of anit Red war prisoners in Korea, wns an armistice violation that can "Only lead to a worsening of the international situation." The Pravada charge brought by Moscow radio and monitored here, also s>aid the prisoner release will delay a final Korean settlement. Pravada said, "A number pf me- bers" of the Neutral Repatriation Commission at Panmunj ; om had been 'effected by threats' of forceful removal of priyoners" and allowed the armistice agreement to be broken. "This act is a crude violation of the international agreement and must delay a final peaceful set tlernont in Korea and bring about a worsenign of the international situation," Fravda said. Pravda said the prisoners should have been held at least 30 more days or until ths still-uncovened Korean peace conference could decide what to do wjth them. pn the "Bank ^W npt cpvered tiy e ft}nds, r J In a separate, 1 , . ,.. the -a-year-old*' 5 'divo)r<;ee,>r'Ak(i said, slip - js/ 'chafgec? ^v flnt! ^ lf stantiv6*;pfficenseRs' as 8 * brppk in\his,separated Atkinspn w^auldn.tf elabofat«f .f. The Jpiq. -^ Indictment? V,a| Westbrook 'and* Mrs* */Sii charges the pair '^wlthf.c to defraud, Atkinson said Atkinson s'aid aU»three V! arraigned before Federal; 1 ,'-',Jj Harry Lemley at Te>"" *" Jan, 29. He said that' Mrs. Simington and t " been set at $7,500 each. The for Seals is- $5,000 .Atkinson Both' Westbropk, and *ytps\ ingtpn were indicted i,pajrh year pn 11 federal charges,*, ever, nine of the charges, missed on a legal teclmic the other twp never _wep to trial * ' i, > t^iifi, Prosecupr .>JThpmas ^sald day tha.t'he ^intends^,tOi1 the remaining state'cheats Mrs, Siming.on nnclt.We/s the July, term Q£ {Cipcul All Around the Town By The Star Staff Hempstead Circuit Court batted a good average this week with ten convictions . . . perhaps the most interesting was a jury conviction of Mitchell Conway, JTegro, who appealed a $100 municipal court fine only to have the fine hiked to $250 and a six months suspended jail sentence added indicating an appeal is not the way to beat a liquor fine these days. The latest report has Prosecuting Attorney G. W. Lookadoo run. ning against Oren Harris for Congress and Talbot Feild Jr. is sure to draw opposition out of Texarkana for the prosecutor's office, Tl}e drive for pimes continues despite the weather and drive tion, Roy Anderspn was master of ceremonies, Mrs. Haskell Jpnes and Mrs. Alva Reynerspn enter, tained . . .Mr, Rpy Anderspn presented the Fjre Department with a TV set in behalf pf Mr. and Mrs. Ray Allen . , . some 70 were present. Elsewhere pn this page today is a story about the little Spa lad who is dxing with Lvikemia ,„, , again this City responded to a plea by sending him, a wateumejpn via the State Police . , , tW m0r<j are at the Chamber et Comm,erce office in event th,ey a.re Canted,. . Treasurer Syvejle said today that for public convenience donations could be mailed or brought to his shoe store on, Second Street. Gene Smith f}verfl,ejv to had i5 septy -Whei's Wh 0 Adrian, pedren, Hggg pf Mr. anji Mrs, A #xe.cjc witti statg T- fr i Rules Must on Port LITTLE ROCK, general's Hope must pay taxes of land which, the 1 £i keep 'approschen to'i airport clear of ,tjRrt Asst. Atty,*, GBP.* Claydf ff ter wrote Hope M,ayor »fq' '" son thqt only prpperty'4j sively |pr pubjlc. 'purjj empt fr«m taxes. 5 Carpenter 89$ t doesn't apply.-te ar the incpme Js • dj purpuses, > ', Mayor Wilson, fti ney .general's .pffic was l?ase,d ''fyr^j of jj ,a acre . ». m of revenue"b«t'$ approaches, IQ ,$ifc- clear The ounty land on. %t toe high ijjtejr m

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