Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 29, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 29, 1954
Page 1
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.,* J& ur Doily Bread id thin by the Editor .Alex. H. Wathburn- jrner of Spring iimbtcs Across Peace [abl* in Paris i kind Tbward Spring |pu think human beings have gh time i-.aking a living look iiat; some bird-watchers have i/cred —•.' young robin has to be fed 14 Jof worms every day. 1 Bd a marnma wren with a new made 1,217 trips to the nest |2 hours. . ' hd yet a bird finds time to sing! WttAtHlH ARKANSAS! Considerate Iness, slightly warmer *tnte noon in east south tonight, scattered light showers tt sOtttfii east tonight, Saturday J tloudy, widely Scatter^' ( showers in southeast, turning cold* ''> er In north in nfterndofi. * Experiment Station tepoti fdf 24-hour-period ending at S a. tra Ffl' day, High 60, Low 33. Utfct,.,. V< * •55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. Sfar •» MOP* 1»»», frt* C«ni«lldal»d J«M. It, IWt HOPE, ARKANSAS, FftiDAY, JANUARY 29, 1954 M»(fib«r: TM AtweloUd ftnt 4 Audit ••**•«** C Av. N*t Paid Clrel. t MM, Ending $«»». 18, 1»»i — 1,24* more I see of Secretary :'s' strategy against Russia the ,.cr I like it. We wasted a decade |hg to treat the Muscovites as "iw democrats — only to be ble-crossed until the world gn't level. |bw Dulles is talking tough — Moscow, still snarling of rso, seems to be carefully ipraising her position. For one |e, she is afraid of the Atlantic Irter defense group, and tipped this fact when she asked the 'Four conference in Paris to Indon it as a condition to world fi 1 j»ce. !Tor another thing, Russia again fight to elevate her guerrilla ipanion Red China to the status fa world power, hoping therefore fmakc her own position less lone- And Dulles out-sneered the Sssians on this one. Said Dulles: 'Who is this Chou En-lai (the Mnese foreign minister) whose to our circle would fake possible solution of all bur problems? (Here Dulles Described the rise of tho lussian-backcd native war |ord, and continued —) Such is he man Mr. Molotov proposes vould enable us to solve all the vprld's problems." This engaging speech was deliv- by the American spokesman joi from any remote rostrum back !$' the U. S. A. but across the IfSJfc looking directly at Mr. blotov. It's been nearly nine years since c war in Europe ended but still ere is no peace treaty. Russia istinately keeps Germany divided, ilds all of Hungary, and dom- ates Austria. All Europe remains >tentially a war camp, and this ill continue until a treaty ;. is svised and signed. The world can not go on forever this uneasy truce, Either it be peace or war — and after Jo ...years the Westecn' free; world entitled to demand 'that • Russia iy which it will be. I Perhaps the way Dulles is play- ig it tough it looks like a deadly oker game. And it is. But if ussia intends to destroy the rest f the world we are entitled to now; and if she is only bluffing \e sooner we find this out too the uicker we will have peace. all the Russian maneu- and threats common sense jells us that many facts favor our (cmand for a German peace now. iussia knows she is guaranteed irotcction against any invasion ireat by a rebuilt Germany by the ;ery fact of her membership in ic United Nations. And she knows, >o, that her old allies, Britain, 'ranee, and the U. S. A., will ndcrwrite that UN guarantee irtividually and collectively. § today Dulles is telling the iians to get down.to cases on tat German treaty; and nothing Isc, until the treaty is written and gncd. ! And if that's tough talk, it's time >r it. Youths to Revise Their Organization Tlie young people of Hope et Wednesday afternoon in the Youth Center Building for the purpose of jnaking alterations in their organ- Ration. Several new committees erc set up and officers were elect- d for 1Q54. P* an includes a number ommittees, covering all neces- jjary phases of operation, that will jtp.- dependent upon one another for Uropetr functioning and more definitely put actual operation, regu lations, discipline etc. in the hands of the youth themselves.. Newly elected officers and com mittee heads include; Pres, Jack Keck, V. Pres. Mary Ann Rogers Tres., Nancy Smith, Sec., Kay Ray, Chairman of Finance Committee, cy Smith, Chairman of Member and Rules Committee, Mary Ann Rogers, co-chairman of Entertainment Committee, Bobby Kay Tiirner and Patsy Bright, Chairman of Music Committee, Alice Anthpny, Chairman of C}ean-wp and ~lepair Committee, Dickie Lauter. iack, Chauiman of Refreshment Dairymen to Ask City to Enforce! Milk Ordinance Hompstead County Dairymen's Association in'a meeting here last night named a committee to appear before Hope City Council and request the city to cither enforce or abandon its ordinance governing the sale of milk. Presiding over last night's conference were Charles Key and Vernon Brown. The producers con* tended that a city .ordinance specifically declares that to sell milk in Hope a company must have a rating as good or better than the Texarkana Milkshed rating under which milk is sold in Hope. They further contend that one of three major companies which sell milk here is far below the required rating of the Texarkana shed and will ask the city council to bar the company from selling in Hope. The producers made it plain that they did not care, who or how many companies sold milk in Hope, providing those companies are forced to meet the same requirements under which Hcmpstead producers are required to operate. . "We feel it's very unfair for the Hempstead producers to have to meet certain requirements when a company which doesn't and won't buy milk from us, is allowed to sell milk that is inferior, according to a U. S. Bureau of .Health rating," Mr. Brown told the group. Also discussed at the session was a possible advertising campaign to acquaint consumers with the fact that all milk is not the same quality. The organization's first step will be to place the issue squarely in the lap of- the council, possibly next Tuesday night. Further action,-in event the council failed to act, was not discussed. Personnel Change at Experiment Station Here A change in the staff at the University of Arkansas' Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station a tHopc was announced today by DV,-3n Lippert S. Ellis of the College of Agriculture, director of the Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station. Maryl N. Christiansen, who has served as research assistant at the station since October 1951, has resigned in order to carry on gradu- 'ate study at the University. Mr. Christiansen received his B. S. A. from the University of Arkansas i in June 1950 and then worked briefly for the Arkansas Agricultural Extntion Service. Henry Catlett, Jr., of Holly Grove will replace Mr. Christiansen as research assistant, effective February I. Mr. Catlett attended Arkansas Polytechnic College at Rus- scllville in 1950 and 1951, and spent the past two years at the University of Arkansas. He has nearly completed requirements for a B. S. A. degree, which he will receive in June. He was employed as a commercial cotton scout the r-ast two summers and has had farming experience. Home Club Officers Hold Train in g Forty Home Demonstration officers representing 12 clubs attended the Home Demonstration Officers Training Meeting Thursday morning, January 28. Mrs. H. E. Patterson, Hope, Council President, opened the.meet- ing with a short'business meeting, followed with the training sessions. Miss Dorothy Price, District Home Demonstration Agent, instructed the presidents and vice- presidents in their specific duties; Mrs. Patterson gave instructions to the secretaries; and Paul Jones, Hope Star, gave instructions to the club reporters on writing their club reports and how to submit these reports to the local paper. The following clubs were represented and members attended: Baker—Mrs. T. B. Finwick, Mrs. Merlin. Cox and Mrs. Vernon Schooley; Blevins — Mrs. Hugh Crouch, Mrs. Elvin Campbell and Mrs. C. F. Goodlett; Centervillo — Mrs. R. C. Snelgrove, Mrs. David Waddle, Mrs. W. C. Beck and Mrs. Sid Skinner; Columbus, Mrs. B, C. Webb, Mrs. L. K. Boyce, Jr. and Mrs. J. E. Delaney; DeRoan — Mrs. James Lauterback and Mrs. Allen Gee, Jr; Green Laster — Mrs. Fred Hunt and Mrs. Virgil Huckabee; Hinton — Mrs. Tommie Gibson, Mrs. J. E. Me- Williams, Mrs. Glen McDonald and Mrs, Bryan Camp; Hope well — Mrs. John Keck; Liberty Hill — Mrs. Lester Kent and Mrs. J. L. Light Melrose — Mrs. H. E. Patterson, Mrs. Wes Ninemire, Mrs. Glenon Huckabee and Mrs. J. M. Hackett; Rocky Mound — Mrs, Edgar Juris, Mrs, Clifford Messer and Mrs. Claude McCorkle; Shover Springs — Mrs. E. Aaron, Mrs. K. G. Russell, Mrs. R. E. Otwell, Mrs. George Walden and Mrs. Arl Fincher; and Victory — Mrs. William Schooley, Mrs. Daley Byers, Mrs. Archie Smith and Mrs. Orvillc Holscher. Lewis Rips I T-H Proposal as No Cure WASHINGTON MR —- John L. Lcwin today denounced President Eisenhower's Taft-Hr.rtley proposals' as "plae palliatives, calculated falsely to soothe rather , than genuinely to cure the manifold ine-> quitles and injustices so deeply inbedded in the act." Lewis demanded repeal "in toto" of the 1947 labor-management relations law. ' The president of the United Mine Workers Union, in a letter to Sen. H. Alexander .Smith (R-NJ), "re- spectfuljy" declined an invitation to testify at hearings now^ being Unemployment Estimate Again Shows Increase BY OAYTON MOORE WASHINGTON, — (UP)— Un« employment climbed to 2,380,000 this month, an increase of 510,000 over ja&t month, the government reported today. : ' Total civilian employment was estimated at 59,800,000 for the week ended Jan. . That was about 1,000,000 below the December level, the census bureau reported. The Census Bureau said ,that unemployment "nearly always rises sharply" after Christmas and that the increase this yea)- was "only slightly greater" than in most other years since World War II. Moot of the increase in unemployment occurred iti construction and factory jobs, wore unemploy ment ran about 450,000 above last January's level. About 3.8 per cent of all civilian workers wrc jobless early this month, compared to three per cent n year ago. But the percentage of unemployed still was smaller .than at the start of most of other postwar years, the bureau said. Of those out of work, only, about one-half were men 25 years and older, customarily the major bread winners This was the same proportion as last January. Business and industrial employ mcnt dropped to about 54,400,000 this month, compared to 55,300,000 in December. The bureau said that "as usual," much of this production was aC' , ^. - -. Smitn is "chairman of the Senate Labor Commitee. , Lewis described the I4-point program this way: "Such amendments, if enacted, run to increase and compound the 'felony' already . perpetrated on the laboring people of America in the original instance. A far cry, these amendments, fronv the utterances of the presidential candidate in the summer and fall of 1952 when, for political favors sought, genuine relief was promised," Observers recalled two specific campaign promises from {Eisenhower on the Tnft-Hartlcy Law. He said the anti-Communist oath, required only of union officials, should either be extended to employers or taken out of the law; and ho said a provision or union representation elections held while workers ''were out on strike could conceivable be used to "bust" unions and. needed changing. Mrs. Schooley Is Delegate to HD Leaders' Workshop Mrs. William Schooley, Route 3, Hope, County Home Demonstration Recreation Chairman has been selected as a delegate to the Recreation Leaders' Workshop to be held this year at Aldersgate, approximately five miles from Little Rock from May 18-21. Aldersgate is a Methodist Worn- ens' Camp and is the only camp in Arkansas'which meets the national standards for camping. Only 100 recreational leaders from over Arkansas will be eligible to attend. Mrs, Tom Shoptaw, Dover, is State Rural Arts and Recreation Chairman and will be in charge of the Camp. "Living Creatively" is the theme that will be followed this year. • Children Today Have So Much Entertainment They Don't Know How to Enjoy Themselves By HAL BOYUE NEW YORK (ff) — Sometimes I feel sorry for the younger generation, They have so many things to en^ tertain them tlujy often don't know lommittee, Janelle Vpeum andjhow to enjoy themselves, It is so Chairman of Publicity Committee, 'frighteningly easy foi them to get fylvia Arnold. iuernsey Classes ilect Officers jTlie seventh and eighth grade [lasses of Guernsey sphpol elect- 4 the fpllowing officers Thursday: t president Gilbert Cpllvwns; lost today in a wildetness of pleas- ;ures that can harm them as much ;as help them. ; To grow up in any period of the earth's past has always been a stern and lonely task- Many peo- esident Jac^ Byers; Secretary ilizatiOn today does as much to blunt a child's natural sense of wonder as it does to perpetuate it. Many children today Jeprn from television the proper way to hold a gat before they learn the alphabet. Isn't it too fast a, step to go di reltly from "Dragnet" "mother goose" Shouldn't there to be something Jn between Many a person at 40 ran still remember the U'emendoup thrill of finding an orange in his, stolk- iing on Christinas morning. A whole G. W. Lookadoo G. W, Lookadoo of Arkadelphia will teach the Century Bible Class Sunday, January 31. The lesson will deal with temperance, and the speaker will present the lesson from;'an entirely different angle, and dhe v/ith which not all will agree! Special music will be presented by'-Mijs. Hope Ogran. The class is asked; to be present promptly at 9:30 a. in. Favors Probe of Surplus for Aid WASHINGTON Iff) — Sen. McClellan tD-Ark) said today he was glad to, see the Senate Investiga tions Subcommittee look into the Eisenhower Administration's use mucn or tms production was ac- o£ s lus farm production in the conte-1 for by women who took lorei .> aid pro2ram . jobs only for the holiday, shppping season. Another factor in the climb in unemployment was a "Continued, contraction" in cohstructipn worjt which ordinarily occurs" during.the winter.' But there also were "s s ome" additional cutbacks iu factory, jbb.s. Scouts Join Local Pact Ten new Cub Scouts were inducted into the local pack at the monthly meeting held at Garland School last night. Most of these new boys will form a new den with Mrs. Howard Houston as den-mother. The new members who received their Bobcat pins from Louis Crain achievements chairman, were: Howard Houston, T. C. Ratliff, Emmet Barrett, Stuart Green, Billy Oliver, Lyndall Rollins J. C. May, Wesley Ninemire, Tony Purtle and Earl Ray Murphy. Norman Moore, cubmastcr ,and Mrs. Roy Allison, secretary, were in charge of the business meting for parents, held while the Cubs had inspection and group games in their separate meeting. The Cub and adult groups came together for a program which includeed a skit by Mrs. J. C. Porterfield. Other advancements for local Cubs awarded at the meeting were: Promoted to Wolf Scout: Robert Malcolm Byers. Silver arrow points under the Wolf badge: David Porterfield, Tommy Mosier, Reggie Turner, Joe Roy Atchley David Guerin and Vince Foster. Promoted to Lion Scout; David Moore. Silver arrow point under fhe Bear badge: James Cross Jr.. One-year service stars: Paul Edward Cobb, Ronnie Hankins, Jimmy Hartsfield, and Joe Mason. Assistant denncr stripe: David Guerin. Denner stripes: Billy Compton. Sen.^McCarthy (R-Wis), the subcommittee ch&hman, announced last r^ght the staff already was checking into complaints that the administration was lagging in carrying,) |>ut the urogram ordered by CjJn^rpss last year. McCJellan is the author of an amendment to the mutual security appro/spiation bill directing Jhat up *~ °1i*$felttj°n>dollars' o^the/orejgn funds f and' not ! "lcSs'*inan^ 100- milllon, be used to purchase surplus farm products for transfer to nations receiving aid. He said he has been under the impnisrion that the administration has "not .been very enthusiastic" about making use of this provision to get rid of'the nation's farm si pKise.5..,.-. ;. pie who manage to grow up physi-{ 0 ran?e for himself And what a terrible problem it brought: Would the delicious ecstasy of eating it balance the sadness ct knowing it was cally never do so emotionally. mentaly they merely gradually merg'J from 'irst chHdhpod, intq second childhood, AH they ha.ve learned from living they to.shpw awe Robert Montgomery Joins Ike's Staff By ED CREAGH WASHINGTON (/P) — A one time union official and Franklin D. Roosevelt admirer has moved into the White House, He's been a Republican for years, howevar, and he's on the employer side of the bargaining table these days. Most peopje know him best as an actor and television producer. His name is Robert Montgomery. Reporters noticed the handsome, strikingly well-dressed Montgomery had been around the ex ecutiyt offipes quite a bit lately. Yesterday they asked how come and sjot the an.wer: He has been given a White House offipe — but no salary -^-so he'll be handy to advise President Eisenhower on radip «nd telev'swm techniques, Extended Forecast For the perlpd Jan. ?9-Feb. 9: Arkansas; Temperatures will average ?•§ degrees, ft^five normal. Normal minima jma, -,44-6 y Cherry Points to New State Industries LITTLE ROCK M>) Gov. Francis Cherry said last night that he had tried to create a state government that "people with money to. invest" would like, and his efforts paid off last year with 79 new.in- dustries for Arkansas, The governor, who reviewed his first year in office in a speech to the Arkansas Sheriffs Association convention here, claimed he has brought stability, thrift and permanence to stata government. Cher/y said these qualities are demanded by industrialists who are looking for new plant sites, and explained. "Expanding business and Indus- tcial payrolls hold out our best promise for economic progress, and for the improvement of our state governmental services in the future." He said 63 million dollars worth of indistrial expansion took place n Arkansas last year—20 million for the 79 new plants, and 43 million from expansion of existing "acuities, A total of 5,350 new jobs were created; providing a' payroll of 13,900,000 • annually, the governor said. Wife Charges J. Roosevelt With Adultery PASADENA, Calif., — (UP) — handsome JameS Roosevelt, son of ;he late president 'and a candidate for Congress,-Was charged With adultery today in a separate maintenance suit filed his wife. The suit named three- cores pondents but affidavits accompany ing it cited nine othcfi 1 Instances of infidelity allegedly committed by Roosevelt. Mrs. Rgmelle' Mcimeidcr Roosevelt, 38, asked for separate maintenance with $2,000 ft month for herself and $1,500 a month for their three children. Roosevelt, w.lo earlier this week announced he wculfl be a candi date for Congress from California 26th District, filed suit for legal separation in nearby Santa Monica Superior Court Jan. 18. He charged his w.ifs had.caused him "mental and physical anguish and distress.' •'..,;. In the action he had asked she return several articles which had belongo'-l to his father, Including a watcn and cigarct holder, Mrs. Roosevelt's suit was filed by three attorneys, Arthur and Robert P. Shifferrr.an and Laurence Phillips It manod the three correspondents as Gladys Irene Owens, also tynowu as ' Irene Owens; June Nelson, also known as June Jordan, and Elaine HU ton. The suit said the 46-yar-old for mer Marine Corps colonel com mitted acts of adultery.; during the years 1952 and 1953 with the women in Cleveland, Boston, New York, Los Angelcf and Mexico, Bulletin WASHINGON* — The Agriculture Department' used 'a knife ' atermelqi* plantings 11 per ''cent -from last year to prevent production of a price depressing surplus. LITTLE ROCK —Sheriff W. H, (Buck) Baker of Lafayette County today was elected president of the Arkansas Sheriff's Associatioh, ^ He succeeds Sheriff Bill Smead of Ouachita County; Department Store Sales Are Up ST. LOUIS, !»— A 5 per cent ;ain in St, Louis area department stores last week offset declines in most ether cities of the Eighth Federal Reserve District. District sales vplurne equalled that of the comparable period a .year iago. The mi^ed pattern of sales was attributed in p«trt by the Federal Resorvq Bank of St. Louis to a difference in timing of seasonal promotions Salsg declines fop the week Con Place CARE Orders in Hope Orders for Care overseas aid packages can be placed at the local Railway Express Agency Office beginning February 1, Sam Andrews advised us today. This is part of a nationwide plan. As a contribution in the public interest, the REA has agreed to make its offices available to CARE Information and donor centers, without any charge to the international welfare organization,, Paul Comly French, executive director of the Coopertive for American Remittance to Everyone, Inc., and A, L. Hammel, Railway Express president, announced In a joint state? ment released at CARE'S New York headquarters, C. S. Martin Buried in Nevada County Funeral services^ for Charley S. Martin, aged 1 62, 1 ' were held in Nevada County;>'HC'was a lifelong resident of Nevada and Hempstead counties. He is survived by his wife, three children, Mrs. Dodenia Dougan of Emmet, L. C, Martin of Erjirnot and Eiarl C, Martin of Hope, BrookwQQd Third Grade Tea /s Very Successful Brookwood's Third grade held a benefit tea at the school 6n Wednesday and the affair netted $125 tor the March of Dimes Campaign. Formal dress was the order of the day, Participating were:, Glenda Fay Ball* Mary Ann Beaty, Brenda Barentine, Jennifer -ox, Joy Ami Davis, Diana Sue Dean, Jan Ellis, Jane Grigg, Brenda Hamm, Ruth Ann Jackson, Dora Ann King, Paula Mclver, Pamela. Parson, Barbara Kay Reese, Patricia Rogers, Beverly Walters, Carolyn Ross ; Graydon Anthony, Jimmy Clln- gan, Jimmy Lauterback, Larry Lawrence, Joe Mosley, Earl Ray Murphy, Wesley Nlnomlre, Jerry Pate, Jimmy pate, David Porterfield, Tony Purtlc, Jonnie Schooley, Jerry Vcrhalen, Kendall 'Yocom and Jerry WhitteH. Russia Told to End Wars Hi Then Disarm ? t . A By JOHN M, HldttfO$gf BERLIN «V- French 0 Minister Georges Bidault, ' today for a United flattens, armament conference prOVWi hostilities such as the tnd war are first ended and 'aggreslil outlawed i • ' J " Tho French minister s resolution to ibat «*ffect« fifth session of the lin Conference. Hit, proposal e tered n < disarmament i conffcfei proposition made viet Foreign Minister < introduc Treasury Is Worried Over Tax Outlook By REX CHANEY WASHINGTON (UP) — Treasury officials were reported today to be showing increasing concern about the way tax legislation is shaping up In Congress. They are understood to be worried that Congress will: 1. cut excise taxes on some items far more than they think the government can afford at this time, and 2. won't move spcedly enough on key parts of President Eisenhower's own tax program. The concern ebout ', excise cuts stems from the strong , support in Congress for a proposal advanced by Speaker 1 Joseph" ,W.'-»Martin,*Jr,, of Massachusetts. "Ma'ctinth^s' suggested that all federal excise taxes Molotov askel, the si sponsor n worldwide disarms _ meeting which would include**! China and Pther ^stntesr th f at t not now member's ofithe''- Natlonsj '"'? •*»' <*<? Raising pf tho dJsarmamefeijf c| tipn apparently^ stymied 1 moment a concerted Wes to forco .Russia into considercrjn man unification now^ Tt with Secretary Dulles l iii> had intended to .bring* man tjuostion' immediately^ f1afj the session opened, .''*''" "Word from behind thk-v, € 'of 'the*' conf eVenceM&I Thf$.vjou,ld m'aafecutSf hi' excises, ^ K ti D ^^m K ^A^ a \f^»M^^^ on* met!! (now i telephone calls (now 25 "per cent); local 'elephpno Bills,(1{S per.'cent), and movie and theater, admission tickets (20 per ce'nt).'/"v * C ( ' It also would menn a loss in federal revenue of 1 about ,$940,000'.; 000 a ' year—and this at a time when Mr. Kisenhowci has estimated next year's budget deficit at about $3,090,000.000, ', Minimum Wage Hike of 90c Sought By MAUREEN QOTHLIN WASHINGTON' (UP)r- Informed sources revealed today*' that ^ tho administration it working on a double-barreled plan for both raising and 'extending present mini-' m,um vag"es. l ' Tentatively, the pvoposal is to boost the present minimum from 73 .to possible 93 cents en hour for the. 24,000,000 wprkers now covered by the Fair Labor Stand ards Act. At the same time, several millions more worker*, would be brought under the program but -u\ a lower minimum, possibly the present 75 cents an hour, Aslo under t discussion is a pro vision for gradually increasing the minimum for the newly^covered workers, This might be done pn an industry-by-industry b.asis foK lowing studies and reoornmenila tions by Individual industry com« mitteeo. was alely 1 took fhe 'floor r apple cart. There upon"*BIdaliJ|S fered Ws resolution, oallinglfp|l end of hostilities and nation of any support of A ably was , aimeaf(.&1?\put pressure on'the'' to etH the J war pp'slte/, 7.^^to the same t ed th CJ?S 'by 'Y^wi-.^, •^ya\'-'t"l^'< attacker" also varied, wide); Fear jsprea^J'thrpugbM a million persons.- f 1 garljf' sof i ,*hefc»e person^ whpHhgugS| Mqy A&*fj5^$. Favor^u Proof LaW All Around the Town •y Tht ft*r Folks around here are sorry to learn that Prescott failed in Us bid for the Class B state basketball tournament its also interest- j to note that a Little Rock newspaper insists that "B." teams like to "come to Little Ropk", the sue* eesaful "bidder" ... a poll pf the teams involved might surprise that writer . , . and the same article declares "before the tournament pan be successful the hard-to- please customers of Little Rock must be sold." something those customers will be fans from around the state who want to see their favorite teams win ... its eluded 1 per cent at Louisville, L^ongly nwected in the rest of Ky, 3 Per ?ent ,n Little Rock, Arl, state 15 pep cent at Memphis, Tenn., and 3 ppr cenl for seven smaller cities of the district. the four weeks that ended district sales were up 1 the cpmaarabje F? r-T-. t; ». , f ,~. W_. 1.,, ( W MA-M Mt]g :ea;,from 3 i_« Rpck their _ ,_. . in f»t Uttti cpesn't eveji suppor| the R r a?or. backs, at least np,t J" to a "rn.etrpiJlflitep 1 gw manyJlRi«s$*!Jto ^ 8^41^1 bses m$ ** ""TI» P %F«I"" owSs iiV «W ! said the"jaw more , .. . Nursing will start to April QuacWta Cpunjty pne interested,in • tbe^, asked to' contapt the within the next three week?. Was held . Jn, Hope and viewppint it has to fee ... §o mwch, that an annual that's the way the it . , now 'aint , you and I knpw By LITTLE tax , w.. Arkansas tqday Approval' tp, , .. quire prppf '» pf ». peyvnetjt; ;

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