Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 11, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, February 11, 1954
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor . Alex. H. Wathburn Millwood Controversy Look Like a Case of Broken Pledge According to the time-table for € Jblic works projects after every ar this is the hour when America should be pushing for the big ones. And she is. Last September Red River Valley association officials told Ray Lawrence, J. I. Lieblong, and your editor in a Shreveport conference ( that the Army Engineers have beenj Instructed by the Eisenhower administration to whip all pending flood control projects into shape for early action by the congress. Sir We were in Shreveport, of course, to discover the exact status of the! big Millwood dam which is projected for Little river just west of ^^^M^^^^JH ^^^^^bj||A| ^^^L^^^^H .^^MHhfc. ^^i^^^^*^^. ^^jj^^^ ^^^^^^^H^^^fc Star - J'dir add . this ahertwott and ionlfeht, fair and colder. High this afieffiotid » and low to mJrt-5ds; \(tft fdfc 24-34 in north, SO- 40 In Soutth Station t efrifi • 24-hour-period ending at 8 a. hi, ', <•< Thursday, High 79, Low 4? 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 99 tt«r *f HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1954 M«mb*r: 1M Attoctatcd Prtn t Aodl* tirfMHt {f Ctwutotj* • f -- 1*1* fct.tJI *»i_^» A u..^. »_ _at »».jit *A IBftv ^^ • 24 , A*. N*t PoW Clrtt. 4 Mo*, Etidtot Fire Situation Critical in State Forests LITTLE ROCK Wl—State Forester Fred Lang issued an emergency warning today as Arkansas' almost crilish! timber fre situation threatened to fivow worse. "High winds, low humidity and crumulative dry weather have „ , made our forest fire situation cri- Saratoga — a o3-rmllion-dollar vent- u ca] » ne said .'3 on >t burn i eave?l urc. Millwood is ra.ted by the Army Engineers as "No. 1 Must" among all Red River valley flood control projects. lying north of the dam-site to Millwood. They prefer the alters «ative small tributaries of Little river — but this alternative was rejected and Millwood was approved by the Ai'my Engineers. Thc great opponent of Millwood is thc Dierks Lumber & Coal Co., one of Anjcrica's major timberland operators; and its opposition is understandable. It's seldom pleasant to sec your private property . condemned to make way for public ;iS5vorks. But although Dierks' motive is understandable its current strategy is not. I am here repeating for emphasis what was published last fall immediately after the Plope committee returned from Shreveport. The Red River Valley association office told us that because of Dierks' continued opposition to Millwood' a conference was held between the parties favoring and opposing it and cijjj.his stipulation was made: An additional $150,000 would be provided and the Army Engineers would make a re-study of Millwood versus the alternative plan of several small dams — and this final report would be considered binding on both sides in the controversy. The Army Engineers brought in their new and final report — and it still favored Millwood and still rejected the alternative of sovwral ^ small dams. W But the stipulation for which this additional $150,000 of. re-survey money was obtained and spent has been broken. Dierks Lumber & Coal Co. continues to' employ a consulting engineer and continues to circularize southwest Arkansas with reports and maps favoring the alternative but rejected plan. One of thc effects of the Dierka propaganda report that ^..cement plant would be closed down -should Millwood bo constructed. But there is nothing in the official record tu show that the Okay plant has filed any objection, and everything in the same record, seems to indicate that the Army Engineers have given full protection to Okay in their plans for the flood-control reservoir. The only statement I have seen from a top official of the Okay plant was a guarded reply to a question based on Dierks' ...maps and Dierks' data — which is trasli or old fields at any time regp.rrlless of precautions." The state forester also said his department is stepping up its efforts to catch and prosecute "fire bugs." upon whom he blamed is to broadcast the possibly the Okay * propaganda pure and simple. *» Okay is to be heard in this matter the questioning should come from the Army Engineers — not from Dierks, a highly interested party. It was never The Star's intention to get into a controversy with either Dierks or our neighboring cities and counties. But according to the record the stipulation which preceded the Engineers' re-study of Millwood was the final chapter. *$} Controversy had ended — and st» it was time we asked ourselves and all thu other towns in thc area this question: When — not if — Millwood dam is built do you want to arrange with the Army Engineers for water rights, for your city folkw, your industries, and your farmers. This arrangement has to be made in advance of final construction plans. Denison, Texas, failed to make such arrangement before the government built the huge dam on Red river there, and now Denison can't get a bucket of water out of that reservoir for community needs. This is the true question before southwest Arkansas — not Dieiks' rhetorical question as to whether Millwood will be built. I think I am reporting the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, when I tell you Millwood will eventually be built. The controversy ended some f/time ago — and not all thd smok« coming up from Dierks' propaganda mill can obscure that fact very long. It's time indeed for southwest Arkansas to drop the pretense of controversy and get down to the true question: Do we want water Lnng said persons were fined $10 and costs each for setting fires yesterday—one in ' the Waldo area and the other near Tho in Nevada County. He reported that, although no old fires were earned over from' yesterday, "We've got 'em going already this morning. It looks like a lulu of a dpy. "We're are getting all of the reserve firefights forces we can Right now we are on top of the situation, but if it doesn't rain in thc next few Jaj-i', we may, have to call out the National Guard in order to move enough man power Thc Forestry Department reported that 92 fires destroyed 2,113 acres of timber in thc state y cs- today all were extinguished nightfall. Seventy of thp. fires were in the south Arkansas pine belt, with the Stamps,. El Dorado and Malvern areas hardest hit. The other 22 blazes were in North Arkansasn hardwood region Te fost timber destructive in the North occured near Fayetteyille ville and Moun f ain View. Ike Congratulates Veteran of 107 By JOE F. KAN DULUTH, Minn, If) — A letter of congratulations from President Elsenhower was tucked in among thc hundreds of cards and messages that arrivod today r.t the home of ch'.pper, old. Albert Woolson, last survivor of the Union Army of thc Civil War. The veteran was celebrating his 107th birthday today. The message from the President read: ' ' My warm congratulations go to you on your 107th birthday. As America's veteran of the Grand Army of thc Republic you nape special cause foF;' pride and for national rccogniV; tion on : this significant annl-vg versary. I send you my best '• wishes for your continued ; health and 'lappmess." Sitting with a large pile of cards and letters in his lap, Woolson chuckled, "I'm almost smot.if.-rcd in kind wishes." Fears U.S. May Bock Into the Indochina War Experts Contend State Cotton Farmers Get Only Third Yield Through Improper Fertilization Ft. Smith to Stycfy Airport Problems WASHINGTON !/B — Mayor H.B. Hes-,and heads a delegation from Fort Smith, Ark. u due here tonight to discuss the c gram with fedpr;; Rep. Trimble group will mnet the Air .National airport •clals. pro- '.rk) said the to remedy. Bv CARL BELL FAYETTEVLL tfl — Agricul tural experts say Arkansas farm crs are get.-in? only a third of the crop yields they could obtain through proper fertilization. And that's a situation the newly cxpsnc'ed soil testing laboratory at the University of Arkansas hopes officials of Ci.'.iu-d and the . . <2|yll?ftii*rpnauti.c'-> Bcvrd in the in '"••"''•' '"an expanded airport pro- interested service and the sta- ity. Len Crisp Donations of Clubs Dimes Drive Larger contributions; Victory HD Club $10G;. Ralph Lehman $10; Melrose HD club $10; Paisley School $38.25; DeAnn Community $42.5Q; Hope Independent Basketball teams $16.50; D. W. Perkins $3; Rocky Mound HD Clubs $37; Hope Star $50; A. H. Washburn $25; Hayncs Bros. $15; Ladies VFW Auxiliary $1G.(JO; WOW Circle $5; Hope well Elementary School $9; Garland $103.45; Hope Theaters $188.79. Contributions of a dollar; H. B. Barr, Cora Jamison, W. W. Duekett, Don Hobbs. Girl Charged With Slaying Baby FORT SMITH W) — A charge of first degree murder was filed yesterday against an 18-year-old girl in th-» death of a newborn boy here Monday. Prosecutor James Gutensohn filed the charges in Municipal Court against Netha Nownian of Fort Smith. The girl is being held in technictil custody at a hospital, where she is bein» treated. The badly-beaton baby was found I dead in a kitchen cabinet at Miss Newsman's two-room apartment by policemen. Its mangled body was wrapped in tusue paper. Sebastian County Coroner Dr. William H. Polk r.aid the infant was killed by a blow which fractured its skull. The baby also had been stabbed three times. A bloodstained bul cher knife was found near the cabinet. Dr. Polk said the boy was less than 24 hours old when it was slain. By RUSSELL BRINES /ASHINGTON LY) — Russell (D-Gal nnd Mansfield (D- Mont) said today they fear thc United States may be baeked into war in Indochina. They called upon President Ei- senhowes to consult Congress bc- Xorce taking any further steps _ip help the French against, renewec Communist attacks Eisenhower told his news conference yesterday (hero is no attempt to carry on any policy in the dark. The Presidents said every move the government takes to aid anti- Communist forces- in Indochina i; .eareful'y calculated to keep the United States from getting involved in a hot war there. "What I . am .apprehensive about," Russell said in an interview, "is getting backed into war through the chipstone assignment of personnel." Russell, a member of ijhe Armed Services Committe said .'the committee was not told about the assignment of 200 .'•American Air Forc-j technicians oritil they were on thc-ir way to fndocli'ina. r He said by then it was <too late for the committee to do anything. "Thero are plenty of mechanics they could have gotten to do with? out sending servicemen."' Russell added. "There are plenty of me chanics in France." : The President jald there appeared to be some misunderstanding about notifying the committee in regard to the technicians. He added that the technicians will handle Amancau-provided aircraft in $ndochina, will riot be in combat and are scheduled to 'be withdrawn by next JJune • 15. Mansfield advised the adminis tration to "avoid the Truman mis take," by "informing Congress be fore any action is taken." '. "I don't wan* to be brought irito Indochina by the back door," he added in a separate interview. Mountain HomeDrys Victorious MOUNTAIN HOME — A seven-year-old ban on the legal sale of r.lcoholic beverages in Baxter County still is in effect today after prohibitionists won another local option election. With S4 of 20 precincts reported, the "drys" had 1,047 votes, while the "wets" hao" only 1,037. It was the biggest "drv" margin since the county first outlawed sale of boor and liquor in 1047. Proponents of Jegal sales have tried three times to overturn the ban Ly election. Even at the Age of Six a Smart Girl Has Learned to Hold One Secret in Reserve By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (/P) — The last time I saw my six-year-old godrdaugh- ter, Nir/a, she was in pajamas and bathrobe on h'?r way to bed, her blonde hair brushed long around languid winter. Municipal ;ry in Kansas and towns are having to bring in drinking water by truck. That's a natural hazard in Kansas, where rivers are few and lean r~ but it doesn't make sense for Arkansas to thrt with the spectre of water shoitage when our state special good night kiss. Then she "Hal, can 1 a secet has so many rivers flood control is a major propJem, The sensible thing to do is to asH that Millwood's construction be date — and community water - ' «, ' '* Climbing up ir> my lap, she put her arms round my neck, and whispere d in my ear very softly, "I'm. in love." She fold me this strictly in confidence, but you Know how women eru I always figure when they tell you a secret they are 50 per hoping you'll spread the word for and 75 per cent trying it out for effect-- tp see whether <v > i is reaty 8, secret. Nita caught me off guard I won't say I was jealous. But i had that half, empty feeling any proud godfather gets when ft gal who holds a special niche in his heart suddenly says she is In love—and means someone .ejse. "His name is Charles, and he is wonderful," she said. "He is the best rea.der in the first grade." That can be pretty important to a lady at six. a lady who enjoys nothing more herself than to curl up with a good solid book of nursery rhymes. When I asked Nina if Charle*> liked her, she went completely feminine. l 'Well, ne says he doesn't," she said, and both dimples came into view, "but J think he reajiy does. After Nina bad f«ie ts male now," Violet Marie Bradshaw told a newsman. "I don't know whether I will be able to live it down." Violet was unmasked as a woman in a sensational turn of events yes- terdaj' after she had^fc**** ed to a terr"-« i .-«""'*T.'d tion V ment; Judge Dana P. I Sm3 ^ I ..(-:'5 D.. uerades asManancli 'Bride' Flee^ -O: • COLUMBUS, Ohio W) — old woman who dressed ; sinco the age of 7 and who'se masquerade confounded a criminal court pondered the future today as she awaited transfer to the State Reformatory for Women. "There can't be much of a future U P 3ast -luny 1 under the 1953 act. The soil testing laboratory was established by an act of thc 1953 Legislature, .which increased the tax on fertilize 1 - 25 cents a ton to finance the project. Th'j laboratory — which not only makes routine test:? of soil samples sent in by farmers but also carries on a continuing research program aimed at improving its services — is headed by Dr. R. L. Beacher, a you.v,' Pennsylvania-reared agron omist who says he came to ar- kansas because he is convinced it reall y is the "Land of Opportunity." '; As on example of his own opportunity, he. said: "It hus been concluded that the crop yield in Arkansas is only one- third of what' it rould be with prop er fertilization. This.record can be improved treatly in time." Actually, soil testing was begun by thn University in 1946 but only en a catch-as-catch-can basis without a special appropriation to finance thc work. Fac : lities, personnel and operations were increased and stepped changed the sentence to the Marys- ville,:ReJormatory for Women after Violet s brother, Patrick, protested thc r ^person- appearing .in. court tifessed'as, ^"a ^^:man ; ; actually ' ft Avas"-a woman. Violet Appeared in court as Vernon M. Brcdshaw. Her "bride" of last August. Vera L. Bradshaw, Between' July .1 and Dec. 31 of last year the laboratory conducted 9,500 soil tests and/made that many rec< ommi.-ndaticns-'' for improvement. Dr. Beacheri expects his staff to take about 14,00f- tests in the first _:3"S<-JXonths oC-thls year and' bc- Pia.if'tit* that eventually 100,000 tests "embezzle-] will be '•'handled each year. J »^A, branch;.'laboratory is under Reynolds hastilyl con ^ Euct *°ft ; - at the • University's 29, fled startlin . the courtroom after the revelation. Newsmen were unable to locate her afterward. But Violet to!d newsmen the disclosure of her masquerade "must have taken her by surprise. I tried to tell her myself but I couldn't Mrs. Vera E'-adphaw has . two children — a boy 12 and a girl 0 r— by a previous marriage. Thore was no pretense in her masquerade in her native Kenova, W. Va., for many years, Violet iold: newsmen. S-he said she 'was known her by her correct name adding: : 'I starting wearing boys' clothes when I was abovt 7, when I started to school, I .have worn boys' and men's clothes *>vrr since. • "I wore by brother's clothes and when I got big enough to buy them, Cotton Branch Experiment Station ai MariannaV The,:' branch lab and the ^Cain Lib in-'Fayetteville will be^ecayjxn/ici. to make l.OOC r Dr. Beacher says it is necessary ithat soil samples be selected properly and that i: is better for the farmer to: ask his county agent to do this for him. Once the sample reaches the lab' orary —; most of them are sent I'd buy my owr." The Hi-Grade Ice Cream Co. was the firm for which '-Vernon M. Bradshaw" worked in Columbus. Violet subseqiv2Ul.n)y was indicted on a charge of embezzling $300 from the firm. CCC Official to Leave His Position WASHNGTON, (UP) — President Howard H! Gordon of the Commodity Credit Corp., the government's farm price supporting agency, wae reliably reported today to be leaving his Agriculture Department post. Gordon, who also heads the Commodity Stabilisation Service, declined to comment on the report. fie said any word would have to come from Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson which is away 'rom Washington on a speaking tour. Undersecretary True D. Morse would say only that Gordon had ;aken his job en "a temporary aasis " But he denied rumors of friction between Gordon and other department officials. If Gurdon steps , out, he will be the ninth of 13 top aides brought into the department by Benson to leave rr announce their intention to quit. One source said this points up the difficulty Benson is having keeping top men in politically farm posts. hot Evening Shade Service Sunday Evening Shade Missionary Baptist Church will have services Sunday, February 14. The church is located seven miles south on" Highway $). S,un4ay ?ch,ool will be held 1Q a,, m. and. a sermon at Jl a, and electrical gadgets. In this series of tests, laboratory technicians deim-mine just how mucn of each element the soil con tains. Given this information plus • a list of what the farmer wants to grow on his land, Dr. Beacher or one of his assistant agronomists presc v ibes fertilizers which should be used. When not husy testing the farmer's samples, in the field tho agronomists are hemselves testing various fertilizers on types of soil constantly differtne checking the plant growth and yield of each lest. From this is obtained information enabling the tester-prescriber to be a better job of advising the farmer. Dr. Beacher •says there are about 50 types of soi 1 in Arkansas —and each of these types is depleted to various degrees on different farms, Big Four Discuss Compromise for Korean Parley Our P r «8s Services BERLI N— Authoritative inform* ants snid today that the Big Four foreign ministers in their second secret" session considered a British compromise plan for a quick summoning conference The plan of a Korean political pu 1 forward by brit- ish Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden calls for a Korean conference outside the framework of the United Nations The conference would be composer! of thc Big Five powers, the United Slates, Russia, Britain. France and Communist China, plus both thc North and South Korean governments and ony other belli gcrcnts wishing to attend. Eden's plan supersldes prospos- al by French Foreign Minister Georges Bidaul'. The French elan called for the five major power s and the two Korean goycrhmonts to meet Under certain conditions. The conditions were that if progress was achieved, or if Communist China promised to suspend aid to the Red forces in Indochina, there would be a Big Five conference plus the three as' sociated states of Indochina, Laos, Cambodia and yitnam. This conference would be limited to the to dbchinese war problem. Both the' Eden and Bldaultplans mark a slight concession.on the previous U. N. stand regarding the Korean conference since under their proposals Russia would in effect be attending as a "neutral" state. Early Coffee Control Bill Requested, WASHINGTON^ (A 1 ! ^ .Rep. ,'Angell '(,R>Ore";')said todayi he ' will ask early'? House action on a bill to impose government controls over speculation an' 1 , futures trading in coffee. Without a record vote or debate, the Senate voiced approval of the measure yesterday, apparently reflecting nationwide concern over recent Jncreascs in coffee prices, said he believes government regulation "would control any skulduggery or price fixing in cot Chairman Houpe CR-Kan) said he House Agriculture '.Committee, pro?ably would consider the coffee conr during the next trols measure week. Breathing Stops, Man Lives 6 Hours CONWAY M — Six men battled in vain yesterday to keep alive a 58-year-old mail carrier who lived hours lifter he had stopped breathjiig. "I never saw anything like it in my 45 years of practice," said Dr. C. H. Difkerson, operator of the Dickeryon Clinic, where the postrr.an, W. H Fleming, died from a cerebral hemorrhage, Dv. Lijckersnn was one of the ix men who relentlessly applied artific.'el repiraticn and ' adminisT tered oxygen in an attempt to save Fleming's life. Fleming stopped breathing at i'-OS a. m. yesterday, and died at 3:10 p, m. His blood pressure registered 220 when be was rdmitted to the clinic; after he was striken at his Conv/sy'. home about 8 o'clock Tuesday night. Dr. Dickerson said. His. Mood prewsuro dropped to 50 when he stopped breathing. The normal pressure for an adult is 110 to 135. Fleming's blood pressure varied between 40 and 60 for the six hours before his death Dr. DJckerson said Fleming was a former president of the National Music Association and the Arkansas State Music Association, which are made up of gospel singers. The widow and two jiojjg survive, unepaj gfifviges werjr set for 10 »• IW> The legislation will not halt two current investigations into causes for the recent jump in coffee prices. Strike Delays Work at Stamps Plant STAMPS W) — Work'. on construe;ion of a 135,000-watt generator plant near here for the Arkansas Power ie Light Co., has been de- Chamber Dr/Vfc for Members to Progress President Kenneth Ambrose, of the Hope Chamber of Commerce and Syvelle Burke, Chairman of the membership drive and budget committee, report the drive is meeting with very gc-od response and success so far. A large majority of the 1953 members are Increasing their dues from 50 per cent to 100 per cent. A concerted effort Is being made by the various workers to contact not only the previous members of the Hope Chamber of Commerce, but to solicit members who have hot been participating in the organization. "Of course," stated Mr. Burka, "We are still a long ways from our budget goal, but we arc greatly encouraged in the response we have received from the .contacts that have been made.i^Vc tecl that the drive will go over in due time." By JEAN HAKoi, Indochina (jtf&- ed forces killed,or eaptui Communists this" week Jit River delta, some 40 mil the airfield where newll U. S. alrptanu mechanics'*Jure , ..»' tt . . j. .. _.__-, .."i. ... t* i . * t^Sr .* H was. announced -todajM The French high comm anotlier 800 persons, belie Red guerrillas in Wtfuis up 'lor sr.ifeealhg Expansion of Business Aim of Tax Benefits WASHINGTON (UP) — Economic experts said today they expect new tax benefits .offered by the government to encourage industry to sperd an extra $1.000,000,000 to $2,000000,000 oa expansion this year. Defense Mobilfror Arthur S. Flemming made 22 industries eligible yesterday for fnot tax write-offs on new plants and equipment. The reason, he said, is to boost production capacity for defense purA poses. ' i ' > 't A spokesman insisted there is, no connection between the write-offs and, any administration action to halt the current , economic decline. However, the 'program "is, similar if, the admlnlstration's l ',proposal for liberalizing tax deductions for plant and equipment depreciation as, 'a -nicans. for ' flfi-hour mcpup ot tKih area, south of Haiphong airflow -Communist activity in fhe' ity of <hc airfield is riot ,' tin mon. Guerrillas blew Up, at^ line dump only 12 miles awayli week. ,v * ' £ The 'Americans >re ,prptecte tank pktrpls; '* Flemming had rettioved 17 22 industries from the splcial off eligibility Ifst last while their production were being reviewed. Decempev capacities layed by a walkout pipefJKevs, Construction Supt. of 70 uniop. W. M. Wilford of Ebasco Sovvices, Inc., which is building the plant for AP&L said the workers ciuit ^ after pipe was hauled to the job 'by an Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. truck Employes of t}ie gas firm aren't union members. WoKord said about 260 employes. stayed on the job, but that work was dealcyd by the walkout. The AFL pipqtlttcrs quit last Friday. They have not picketed the project Special Red Squads Set Up for 'Revolt' BERLIN (UP) — The Communists have up special security squads against possible farmer revolt in, East Germany, anti-Rod sources said today, < , At the same time, the U, S. High Commission newspaper Neue Zei- tung reported that new ''protest actions'* by discontented industrial workers flared in parts of the ,Soviet zone within the past $8 hours, Both moves were reported' as part of the continually growing unrest among East Germans against Russia's rciusal to unify Germany, Tho Neue Zeitung said East Berlin factcry workers distributed leaflets demanding free, elections and attacking Soviet Foreign Minister V, M, Molotov's plan for a ple.biSf cite en unity or thc European defense community. The newspaper said that r in the Oberschocncwelde factory work' ers shouted down Communist party central committee member Paul W&ndel, who was sent to the plant to speak on the Soviet unity Plan French Forces KillorCaptur 1,000 Commi ' - '• .' \ •jS" : r-j - "v constantly pro saVfigc* "'war^d&gs. 1 ' 1 l \\':. The .suspe'c'tsd'Hcds^rquL in tha Nam 'Dinh''''.regjottj mostly men caught cofft™ „' r - 4 "- " which, ^a escapp the closing Intelligence off If tigatirg,'.\vheh .they den, >unaccountable nernls; in;,jhe arid, loyal-! mopping up Meanwhile, reports battled 'I J rabang rJ said>*hea'. columns, movit.tj for'tiie"ilr; in days, had' pushed^ $ithL mile* of the • nncientv.joyaj*-j of Laos while some-if ~" guerrillas harassed v defc mile?, from' tne t '<$ty\ ^~<f 1C. Smith tiie govorf-.,,,-., vr back to driving 1U,.,_ Smith-' topk ^ona>(]*( to him and then maije to .Third ' i errors? had'nearly^ j millionaire. •<-,", i" WitlvHhe ch,§ck> Breams of a,new - 'il}ac. Actually^ only, owes-'' as fluke"" 1 ",'Ii waffjal..,.. more money?tna$ii>evj WATCHDOG 8TQLKN t BBOCKTON, Mass, Wl— Thieves broke into a shoe- plant during-the night and took pno item™a watch' dog named Judy. All Around the Town By Th« itur Stiff Perhaps Hope's best basketb^H team suffered its secon4 loss of the season Tuesday night at the hands of Emerson and the defeat may ba just what they needed ... it the Bobcats take the district, and they are lopsided favorites, they will enter the state meet at Jonesboro where one bad game will send ft team home , ,'' . there can he no overconfidence or letdown egatnst ?*ny team where all are capable, of beating the daylights out of you . , . remember Bobcats in district and and state tournament? ine are down. , Dr. Jim MaKensiQ is'fciovjfoig h. is new office fc^ldtag, and whjj Office, at g&th,. a nd JRlm, Street The National fiyard fip9nj?orjn,g jte USS Wednesday, F s ebruary 84. Remember contributed tg at the theaters during January? • . « Manager Eldojj Coffman said today tljey totaled $314.65 of Which $188.79 will $9 to the March of PJmes, $7&P to, the Cancer drive and the balance to be hi'ld |or emergency re.yeK A » # no emergen9y occurs the will be given ta'c.h,ajrjiyv9| of the year, collections you

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