Our Doily Bread licedThin by The Editor _Alex. H. Washburn ^^^^ft^^g^^^^H .^^^MW^^, ^^^^^|^^^|^^,. .^^B^^^^ ; -\ < ifr-rV ^ Star WE ATM Eft Arkansas — Cledrfnl this afternoon, tonight. Vj „ fair, cool. High this ftTtetftoon tow* to mid-60s; low tonight S2-36 north'- west; 36-40 elsewfaete 4 » Experiment Station report to* • < tlt! 24-hour-pertor fending at 8 a. *. "• W< Tuesday^ High 75, Low 55, jwecffri* - , tation l.OS. ' - f - > - L. R. Editorial Machine Seems to Be Rattling in Some Vital Part I note from Sunday's Arkansas jazqlle that its own subscribers :a|j§tit the injustice of Sam larris' piece about Pulaski count's "short share' 1 of the sales taxj urnback, to wflich I filed a reply! n this column last Saturday. Calling attention to the obvious j — that it's the people who shop in ' •ittle Rock who pay the sales tax, lot Little Kockians only •— Don W. Gordon of Mena concluded with his bit of sabre-rattling: "It is my opinion that if the jjKyaple of the smaller towns would trade entirely with their own merchants (.these same merchants whom they would call on for donations of all kinds), then the poor merchants and people of Puiaski county would not feel so much like a stepchild of the stale of Arkansas; because they wouldn't have to send the state of Arkansas nearly 5 million dollars 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 103 Star of Hep* 1*9$, Prtrt 1*17 Conjolidoted Jan. It, 1M» HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1954 Mtmb«r: Th» Attotlated f>rtii & Audit latMU «( Av. Ntt Paid Clrel. 6 Met. Ending S«p». 30, 193} — PRICE Se COPY 20 Persons Are By' The Associated Press Wind and rainstorms lashed Arkansas yesterday and early to- jday, leaving one dead, at least !24 injured and an undetermined yearly in sales tax, but could fffnd them a much smaller amount." A completely civilized view of the ncivilizod Little Rock Gazette as taken by H. L. Minion, public elalions director of Arkansas plate Teachers college, Conway, when he wrote of Harris' piece: "It tends to deny the validity of one of the most widely accepted principles of social philosophy and Christian ethics, JUimely, the obligation of the ';*iavcs" to help the "have nots." This principle is well entrenched in our economic order, as shown by such things as the graduated rate scale on income taxes, the use of lax money for old-age benefits, and the support of charitable institutions. "In my book, it is less important as to where (geographically) we get the money than $?is as to where we put it. Given the same opportunities, the potential value to society of a boy or girl in a poor county is equal to that of a boy or girl in a rich one." Of course it is a point in thej Gazelle's favor that it printed' these blistering replies — but not a very big point. There isn't a news- amount nf property damage. Colder weather is forrccast for tonight to bring an end to spring- like temperatures which have prevailed in the state for about jtwo weeks. I One person was killed nnd four injured in a tornado in the Whitton Community in east Arkansas. Twenty persons were in juried when a twisting wind un- Group Slashes Very Little Off Ike's Budget By REX CHANEY WASHINGTON (UP) — The House Appropriations Committee took its first vote today on President Eisenhower's budget and reduced it only a microscopic amount. The committee, in its first action on a money bill at this session of Congress, cut only $5,541,000 off the $3,338,783,000 requested by Mr. Eisenhower for tha Treasury and Postoffie Departments for the 1955 fiscal year starting July 1. This was a bit of less than two-tenths of one per cent. The small reduction indicated that Congress is going to find it hard t oreduce the overall budget enough.to eliminate the $3,000,000,000 deficit which the adminitra- tion has predicted for fisal 1955. The committee voted $577,855,600 for the Treasury, compared to .___. $578,783,000 requested by Mr. Eiby police as a tornado—-smashedjsenhower. Last year Congress gave the gymnasium at The College of the Treasury $612,001,000. : "~ ' The 'postoffice department was j roofed The College of the Ozarks j gymnasium at Clarksvillo in the (western section of the state. • Heavy rains were reported in most sections of the stale. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Little during the 24-hour period ending at 6:30 a.m. today was 3.20 inches at Dos Arc. Other stations reporting more than t wo inches of rain included: Ratcliffe, 3.09 inches; Little Rock, 2.44 inches; Yellville, 2.38; Devils Knob, 2.34 Clarendon, 2.18 Walnut Ridge and Flippin, 2.03; and Geeorgetown, 2.01 inches. Temperatures yesterday ranged in the high 70s; and the lowest temperature reported this morning was 48 degrees at Fayetteville. CLARKSVILLE, (ffi— A vicious wind storm dipped into this small mountain city last night, wrecking more than a score of buildings arid' injuring 20 persons. Most of the injured people were trapped when the storm—identified Vapors Ignite, Woman Suffers Burns on Arms Mrs. Carl Howcll, 904 East 5th St., suffered burns on her arms about 8:30 last night when vapors fiom cleaning fluid which she was using to wast out a sinhk ignited from the stove pilot light. The burns were not too serious. Paint on the kitchen cabinet was blistered and slight damage to ceiling paper in the kitchen were reported by the Fire Department which was called out. The damage was considered light. paper worthy ' of that doesn't relish the name controversy. aigl every newspaperman knows t.hK J .one letter, giving it the devil b worth ten praising it — from the standpoint of reader interest. " But what bothers me is the increasing irresponsibility of Arkansas Gazette policy in recent years. How do you reconcile these two 1he Ozarks. Dr. George R. Siegel, who also is mayor of Clarks'ville. said only one of the victims was injured critically. He i dentified the man as Larry Burnham, a student al Ozarks whose home is in Paris Ark. ''Dr. Siegel said Burnham suffered a skull fracture a nd a brain concussion that caused a hemorrhage beneath the skull. Fifteen of the injured people receive first aid treatment at Clarks- absolutely conflicling news "plays" i vil;e ' s onl y hospilal and were ro- ' ' ' . . . • ,vhich occurred almost the same lay: 1. The Gazelle is making a great loise about the welfare crisis in P^nsetl and Mississippi counties, .vnere local authorities are swamp- 2d by the tide of itinerant workers leased, said the mayor. Dr. Don Hnmm, Johnson County disaster chairman for the Red Cross, said that between 15 and 20 homes were destroyed or badly damaged by the storm. Also wrecked were a service station, returning from the North. two garages and a small cafe. 2. The same Gazette has Sam j Dr. Hamm said none of those ff arris do a feature article tending i who lost Inch- homes was without .o show that Little Rock should tecp all the sales tax money it col- .eels — leaving nothing at all for hat very crisis it is moaning about n Poinsetl and Mississippi coun- ,ies. Mind you, these aren't news sfco- "tj/fe we are discussing. News is in- Consistent of course. But these are 'eature articles — policy pieces vhich someone was ordered to vrite. And policy went in opposite iirections virtually the same day. shelter as neighbors and relatives opened their doors to the homeless. Death laid a threatening hand on the college gym, where bleacher scats kept the roof of the building from ci-ashing down on the floor. The bleachers stopped the plug- ing roof, and allowed the crowd which had gathered there to watch an intramural basketball game to escape. Had the tornado wind struck five minutes earlier, the crowd still would have been sitling in the bleachers. The Rev. Troy Clinesmith, a Methodist minister who's a student at the Presbyterian school, said about 150 people still were in the jgym when the roof came crashing down.Dr. Siegel agreed with tlvj estimate. Dr. Siegel said the other three .. - - persons hurt seriously in the storm tttempts of I-rench shock troops probably will recover. He identi- Commies Holt PreakoutTry by French HANOI, Indochina (UP) — Com- nunists rebel troops stopped five o break out of the encircled out- lost of Dien Bien Phu, the French ligh command announced today. An-, estimated 20,000 Reels have >oen beseiging the strongpoint for rrift-e than 80 days in an effort to •liminnte it as a potential threat o the Communist advance through fiot Nam into Laos. Core of the French defenses is t fortified airstrip which lies at he bottom of a stadium - shaped imphithealer 130 miles west of lanoi. Elements of our French battle ons used in the lalest attempt to ireak ou of he encirelemen. ^ront dispatcnes said the Frenh 'orces ran into a killing fire from secretly-built rebel Viet Minh jlockhouse dominating the slopes The Frenh withdrew after both fied them as Mrs. Loyd King, Doris Reed and Warren Adams, all of Clarksvillo. The doctor described the i njuries of Mrs. King and Miss Reed as "painful but not cri- tiral." He said Adams suffered a fractured pelvis. The storm centered in the vicini- Oontinued on Fage Two voted $2,755,386,000 by the Com- jnittee, compared to $2,760,000,000 requested for 1955 and $2,771,731,750 appropriated to the department by fiscal 1954. : The committee reduced 1 the Treasury's request, by- $9!J7,400-:at r Ml the Postoffie department's by $4,634,000. In addition to the operating funds for the two departments, the committee 'approved $10,191,603,145 for fixed charges of the government. These charges included .$6,800,000,000 for interest on the naaional debt and -2,728,000,000 for tax refunds. Congress is required by law to appropriate whatever money is necessary to meet these fixed obligations. EXTREMELY RARE — Identical twin boys, their third set, which doctors say Is "extremely rare'', were born to Mr. and Mrs. Annls Llvesay In their two-room cabin on a cotton plantation near England, Arkansas. At right, nine-year-old twin girls cuddle 21-month-old boys. Llvesay, a day laborer, made only $15 last week. — NEA Telephoto. Bulletin; DETROIT, W— Six Michigan Communists were convicted today ng to each and advocate of the- United States government. A federal court jury• .,!' seven women and five men retimed its verdict to Judge Frank A. Picard after seven hours deliberation. The^six could be sentened to a maximum.- of five years. Fedistir Judge Frank A. Piard immediately cancelled the bonds of the five men, sending them to jail to await sentencing at 11 a.m. Friday. The $5,000 bond of Mrs. Helen Allison Winter was .continued. She had been ill throughput the four-months trial but attended all sessions, some in a vwheel chair. Postmaster at Piggott Cries Politics By GORDON BROWN WASHINGTON Ufi — An Arkansas postmaster said today his ouster is being south beause he promoted a celebration in 1949 honoring Leslie Biffle, then secretary of the Senate., 1 Postmaster Harold Jinks of Piggott, a Democrat, wrote Rep. Ga'things (D-Ark): "They knew that they couldn't touch me on the basis of the courteousness and the efficiency of the Piggott Post Office so they charged me with promisc- ous and continuous political ac- Gathings took the matter up with Chairman Phillip Young of the Civil Servie Commission, asking him by letter for information on the matters. Jinks, in his letter to Gathirigs, CLARKSVILLE Wl —. An,,Oklahoma youth suffered an electric shock today as an aftermath of a tornado which struck here , last night. . Jim Mahoney 18, of McAllister Okla., a student at The College of jhgiQzarJq here^wa^s, knocked tm- conscious when he stepped oh v a fallen power line. He was taken to a hospital, where his condition was described as serious. •": JONESBORO W) — The Jonesboro Junior Chamber of ' Commerce last night adopted a resolution attacking federal aid to destitute families in Craighead County. The resolution called for all federal aid to be withheld or withdrawn until al local relief channels have been exhausted. WASHINGTON, l/P) —The House Ways and Means Committee agreed today to make April 15 the annual deadline for filing individual tax returns effective next year. The committee said in a state ment that this change "will greatly relieve the difficulties taxpayers presently have in preparing their returns by the present filing date'' of March 15. The new date would affect some 55 million individual taxpayers. The proposal would not affect filing of returns this year on income earned in 1953. This year's returns will still be due by March 15. feximsters snsfr No Raid Pact By NORMAN WALKER MIAMI BEACH, Fla., W— Dave Beck, president of the AFL Teamsters Union, today indicated he prefers to negotiate his" own private peace treaty with competing unions rather than enter the proposed AFL-CIO "no raiding" pact. He steered clear of making any commitment on the AFL-CIO plan pending a conference with a score of lawyers and the teamsters' General-Executive Board today and to- morrbw,"' But he made it plain the most effective way of solving • labor wars is for unions to barter out their own peace arrangements union by union "We expect to continue to try to reacih bilateral agreements with siste,i unions within the AFL to spell out each one's jurisdiction organizing cam- He disclosed such an "agreement had been virtually completed this week with the AFL Upholsterers Union, outlining the jurisdiction of each and making arrangements so that each will eventually surrender members properly belonging to the other. A joint committee is to negotiate out anj r conflicts. Marine Pane! to Try Germ War Confessor By HERB ALTSCHULL WASHINGTON A panel of nigh-ranking officers set out to said "They are after me because day to try to decide whether to I am a Democrat. "I refuse to run and stick my heard in the sand like an ostrich just because they have hollered ooo. They might fire me but I will fight the with the last ouunce of strength in my body." Judy, Who Has Made a Fortune Playing Dumb, Had to Take a Holiday From Real Genius By HAL BOYLE NEW YO.RK (-TI—Many a smart girl has learned the smartest thing iides suffereed "substantial losses I she can do is to act dumb. Reports said the Commhnistsi But Judy Holliday. who lave burrowed into the jhngle-jmade ' has fortune playing dumb :lad slopes in a manner similar to 'blonde roles, had to take a holi- he-, defensive taclis used in Pa day from real genius to do it. ;ific jungle fighting during World pr II. :x-Hope Resident Dies in California Mrs. D. F. Yarbevry, aged 70 ed in Los Angeles, California, bo ebiuary 10. Mrs,. Yarberry was a rmer resident of Hope, and was e mothoi of Roy Yarberry, Burial was it| Rose JRJU Los Angeles. ' §i At 10 Judy had an I. Q. of 172, or roughly double the intelligence level of the average Hollywood ex- Jecutive, if what y on hear about Hollywood is true. But it rather disturbed Judy to have an intellectual batting average comparable to that of Babe Ruth in baseball. She never had a desire to grow up and become a lady Einstein, and feels time has enabled her to overcome the hand- picap of being a child genius. "I've had to live it down, s,nA think J have," Eho said, wryly the other day at Sardi's. "They s ay you change every seven years. Whatever my I. Q. was when I was a child, it certainly has been going downhill since. "But ot imposed a terrible obligation on me for a long time. It embarrassed me. People expected me to be devastatingly witty—to talk like a knife blade." At the ripe old age of 31 (it says right here in black print) Judy finds it more comfortable that people now expect her to be as dumb in real life as she acts on stage and screen. It is so restful. Meanwhile Judy, c u r r ently starred in Columbia's "It Should Happen to You." has. been wise enough to insist on making only one film a year so the public won't tire of her Continues PS -and her own work recommend a court-martial for Marine Col. Frank W. Schwable, who made a false germ warfare confession while a war prisoner of the Communists in Korea. Three Marino generals and an admiral, sitting as a court of inquiry, began taking testimony to help them determine why Schwa- 'ble, the senior Marine officer laken by the Reds in Korea, told his captors the United Nations used germ warfare weapons. Schwable, who lives in nearby Arlington, Va., repudiated that confession after he was freed last year in a prisoner exchange. He said in a statement he signed the confession only after the Reds degraded and humiliated him and wore him out both physically and mentally. Senators Vote Opposite Sides WASHINGTON Wl— Arkansas' Democratic senators were on opposite sides of the fence yesterday as the Senate adopted the first amendment to the proposed Bricker constitutional amendment. Sen. McClellan voted for the amend • ment Fulb,right against. The Senate vote was 68-20, The measure would revise the first section of the Bricker proposal to make it apply to international agreements, Merchants Plan March Activities The Retail Merchants Committee of the Hope Chamber of Commerce met yesterday afternoon in Ihe Chamber office. The primary business discussion was March Promotion plans. Chairman Mike Kelly of the March Promotion Committee, reported that the committee has worked out plans with the Hope Garden Clubs and other ladies' organizations in every community in the county to arrange a display of flowers In each of the 26 participating stores for Tuesday, March 23. The general public will be asked to vote for the one they think most beautiful and two first place prizes will be awarded one of the garden club groups and one to other-than- garden-club group. Three prizes of $5.00 each will be awarded to various voters. Other business conducted included the apointing of the April Promotion Committee: Mr. Lewis, of Lewis-McLarty, Mr. Holly, of Piggley-Wiggley, Mr. Gallion, of West Brothers, Mr. Douglas, of Cresent Drug, and Mr. Burns, of Burns Mens Store. One other committee which was appointed included Harrell Hall, Chairman, Emil Kaden, and Herbert Burns, who will work with the Southwest Branch of the Arkansas Hereford Association in its annual sale, scheduled for the Third District Livestock Show Coliseum March 2, 1954. Wants U.S.. to Ignore Iron Curtain Group WASHINGTON, W)— Sen. Doug las (D-II1) today 'asked Congress to pass a resolution calling on President Eisenhower to withdraw U.S. recognition of Iron Curtain tries. In 1940, Douglas said in a statement, President Franklin D. Rooso velt refused to recognize Russian- dominated governments of Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia on grounds the Baltic states had been seized forcibly by Russia. His resolution would extend this "doctrine of n'onrecpgnition," he phrased it, to all Eastern European nations svvallowed. up by ,Hus- sia after World War II, with the exception of. Albania. Circumstances surrounding Albania, Ppuglas' ' ' office said, were ':Vthan those which, attacH^tS'' these other nations:' PejWrid;' Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Czechoslovakia. Yugoslavi^alstJ came'' un<ie,r :lVJos- cow' : § "influence 'after ; 'the , : war "* but now, although still Go'mmunist; , it is anti-Russian. Edward Leo Crane Succumbs Tuesday Edward Leo Crane died early today at a Booneville Hospital. The body will be returned to Hope for burial. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Will Extended Forecast For the period Feb. 16-3: Arkansas: Temperatures average 2-6 degrees above normal, Normal minima 30-39; Normal maxima 50-67. Precipitation heavy, Showers later Thursday, Friday, Only cathedra^ abbey in the United States North Abfeey, Hope Soldier En route Home SAN FRANCISCO (UP) —Thirty-tree Arkansas servicemen, on rotation leav^e from Korea were enrpute to their homes today aftc^ arriving here aboard the Transport Gen. John Pope. The vessel docked here Sunday. Arkansans aboard werro- Cpl. Elmer Ash, Rector; Cpl. Conrad Beshoner, Scranton; Sgt. Charles F. Brooks, Texarkana: Cpl. Obie O. Bryant, Little Rock; Sgt. Jack W. Bunyard. De Queen; Cpl. Alvin Corder, Duas; Cpl. Esco L. Elmer, Omaha; Cpl. L. V. C.Halbert, Jr., Prattsville WOJG Jess G. Bounds, Fort Smith; WOJ Smith; WOJG Martin C. Hawkins, Searcy; .Cpl. Claude J. Hicks, Texarkana; PFC Charlie C. Hill, Alpine PFC Willie Jones, Jr., Earle; SFC Daniel H, Mathis, Damden, Sgt. Carroll E.' McAfee, Monette; Cpl. James E. McLurig, Rector; PFC Floyd G. McCoy, Big Flat; PFC William D. McMorris, Legion, Auxiliary P/cm Barbecue Thursday Night A joint meeting of Leslie Huddleston Post No. 12 and the American Legion Auxiliary will be held at 7:30 p. m., Thursday, February 18th, in the American Legion Mali. The new Legion Hall is located hi the old Elks Building. This will be a supper meeting and all Legionaires and Auxiliary Members and their guests will be served a barbecue dinner along with all the accessories according to Fred Johnson, Post Commander of the local American Legion Post. Rev. Virgil Keeley, Pastor of the First Methodist Church, Will be featured speaker and will discuss the American Legion's Back to God Movement. Routine business of both the Legion and Auxiliary will be taken up. Legion baseball plans for the fielding of a Lcgionaire Team in the Southwest Arkansas League, if the league is organized, is slated for discussion. Special guest and observers at this joint meeting will be Hilga Loew, visiting German schoolteacher, who is spending a month .In Hope observing the community and educational set up. Supports Slash to Bring Drop in Milk Prices By VIN6NT.J. BUftKE '"> WASHINGTON <UJ>)' -f' Stf wives in 41 major cities will Jpa. cent a quart less for fresh IB; after the April 1 cut ta.JJpV" Nationalists Say Soviet Sub Sunk by Yanks : TAIPEH, Formosa, (UP) —A Russian, submarine was sunk off Hainan island f l3 days ago, supposedly by an American sub' marine, a Nationalist Chinese dispatch said today. Without revealing its ( < > spurse Chinatone News Age'ftcy, consld' ered close to Nationalist intelligence, said a ' torpedo hit the submarine ' outside "a harbor <)lf the southernmost part of Hainan island. , , The agency said the submarine which fired the torpedo'was "presumed to be American.'! There ^ ports from a1peh similar re? and other N. Little Rock Myers, Willow; Sgt. Thomas C. Cpl. James H. Patterson, ' Georgetown; Sgt, James L. Payne, Sulphur Springs; Cnl. Charles N. Rateliff, Hope; S«t. Ora T. ,Rees, Austin; Cpl. Robert Rigerman. Hot Springs: M-Sgt. Harold C. Scales, Parkdale; Sgt. C. C. Shearer, Marmaduke; Cpl. Bobby L. Smith, Siloam Springs; Cpl. Billy D. Spru- 111, Louann PFC Kenneth Terry, Malvern; Cpl. J. L. Welch, N. Little Rock; Cpl. James G. Williams, Van Buren; SFC Willie B, Wilson, Prescott; Capt. James Wamsley, Russellville, places. Noneever has been substantiated. Soviet submarines have been consistently reported passing through the straps of Formosa on their way to Hainan island. Several times American ships and planes have been dispatched to investigate, since the U.S. 7th fleet guards the straits. The Russian submarines are being used to supply Communist led rebels fighting the French in Indochina and to smuggle Red agents into the PJihiliippines and Malaya, intelligience sources said. Reliable U. S. naval sources in Tokyo said recently about "one- third" of the Russian submarine fleet is stationed in Far Eastern waters. It was estimated there are this part of the world. These American sources said the presence of these "unfriendly" submarines was one of the reasons for the current antir submarine "Operation Sonata," which is being conducted by U.S., British and French forces in the South China Sea,, Two Auto Accident's/ One Person Arrested Two auto accidents were investigated by city police yesterday, resulting in one person being arrested. At Elm and Front Streets autos driven by Mrs. J. Houston and Frank Hill collided with light damage to both, On West Third Street yesterday an auto driven by C. A. Nix of Hope backed into a truck driven by Herbert Priddy. Considerable damage resulted, Investigating "ity officers filed a charge Of di'iv- 'ing while intoxicated against Nix. ment butter, price rlculture Department dieted today. Howard G, Fedderson, a markfe ing specialist, said lowerC buttefi and skim milk powder prices ^f'" result "directly and at once"i 4 lower prices to farmers tot ijft milk in 41 of 49 federal-regulate' marketing areas. Feddergon '"&r dieted the reduction would ,V'J passed to the consumer. At the same time, a usually, W^ informed member of Congji said a new program.Soon nounced for disposing of . .. stocks, of government-owned*^b would cut '- retail prices ^yl to 20 cents a pound sometime dui ing the spring., >• - , . ., ~> ' v ~ Consumers are already qn a butter price, slash', of v at?' ,_. eight cents'a p'otind after AprlT| That is the date--Secretary'<-of't'A riculture Ezra T. Be*nson v \vill l6w|i. government dairy"- price ^suppo^ fronv the r present, 90 per' < "fair price" parity to 75'; !j7 the minimum • permitted' . ^ f Many congressmen fro'ra, 'cfiaf producing stales, > partio}ilar.l<i Wisconsin, and Minnesota,f'yig|°" ously protested Benson's. P/ansJ cut the support leve.' Butt the; seemed little chance the-iarm*>b^ would tnake ( n serioi»s> override Benson^; With, al action. l^'sv '^Vi - >•'- *M ' ft r/'V r . r '*;%$» ..Ill-'-* llUllMI.HJ. \l *$?'$ ^Y V * f " J-'f ';, ^ ^tf, = Ike Opposes firm against British requests ' t lof t ican participation, |B ; the war, i '„ ','' *! The President was<'S£.. „,„,, formed sources to haye-ap'}' publican only manpower. Intends to make, a,re'for:2QO\a1f services mecbfinicfc akea'dy** se$ Indochina, plus permitting 'c|vijlj to volunteer f to,fly Fr'enfch^pMl Shipments 'tof' America^ ijiate are reportedly being > steppe'< Jni " dent their ish have joined, the-French' ing more American helj china. This conceivably^ elude naval and' alp J#i}ts, T Adm. Arthur Bedford,/oh'cjlri of the' Joint 'Chiefs/ ot Stafj|,' Under Secre'tary'' of Bedell Smity *$"""" eign Relations^ _„_,.„ bers in a''closed,, ^ssion what couldi develpp/into ing reviejvpf, tJ u S. p$|,- : egy as it^affe.ntpfjforeign ' m Roosevelt at t AH Around the Town By Tho 8tsr Staff A letter frorh the Ashdown Chamber of Commerce asks tha Star to convey to citizens of Hope, and most particularly to members of the Fire Department,-heartfelt thanks for prompt and efficient aid rendered to that city February 9, when a near disasterous fire swept a portion of the business district and threatened the entire town , , . 'We feel .that but for the aid received from our neighbors, our losses would have been much heavier In the near future our fire department will be in a position to render aid, if needed, and pledget you our immediate response if ca)led on", pens jBunn Fawcett president of the Ashdown Chamber . , . Hope responded, to the a for help by sending its large pumper to A«h<iown. At Fair park Cpiiseum day night, starting at Boy Acuff a.nd' $8 Grj gang from Tennessee: giv? -••- will be Pap and his jug, Srnoky Mountain Boys, Bashful Bro Os> walk, Robert Lund, Howdy Forstei, Jimmy Riddle, Joe ^inkan and Cousin, Odie. Tonight Hope City Council will take up an issue that will not be easy to decide . . . Milk producer's of the county have asked the city to either enforce its ordinance g<?v erning sale in Ho^e or kick* it out completely ... the Producers cc-p* tepd that one of three large com« panies selling in the pity pan't mee| requirements of tfee o,rd$n.5We . » the council promised 8 bearing oji tbe question toxjlght w^th bpth,' si epresented ' By GRAHAM PASADNA, Roosevelt, , were missing from his his, estrange^ wife. office August stand today at a petitlon for suppprjv The hearing ther the ' ident pay $3.500 a mon^h, fiis wife,,Ro,melJe, ' sura for Jwfttt Mg children n.en$ng/, tri separate jn8«itenj»n;?e Mrs, R,opseyelt.conjejl! band is and '
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month