Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 19, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, February 19, 1954
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Wa*hburn- Arkansas dtrstotms this ilterfcoert tonight, colder With itffrest J over West ahnmdjk tt Wfc night, Saturday gte&iifc && Experiment SiaiioH 24-hour-period endiftjTaf 8 Friday, High 70, t#* 43* Heap Smart Indian The 10 Fallacies of the Times We Live in 'There is a world of publishing Business paralleling newspapers jmd magazines but not touching the general public. Its products are balled "trade magazines"—and they! bring their share of humor and} |inforination and thought to the {workers and managers of the par- fticular business each one serves. For instance, a little publication fcallcd the Shelby Plugger reminds me thai sometimes a preacher "Jiust lecl as futile as an editor on \a. bad day, for it |this story: An Indian had attended church services on a Sunday morning. The sermon had been very loud in spots and the Indian, although . a good Christian, was not grcatjy impressed. Later, when asked how ho had, enjoyed the sermon, he said, "High wind! Big thunder! No rain!" 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 106 Itar •* Mop* 1t»», PPM* tt« CwitolldaUtf J*fc It. IMt , ARKANSAS, FfefbAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1954 M«*nb*r: th* Attoctattd tttti t Autflt tnfMtt »l Clrt»te»leM A*. N«t Paid Clrel, * M««. Riding »tp». 16, \9Si «• J,M* PRICED Hope Is Almost Given Up for Labor Unify BY MAUREEN GOTHLIN WASHINGTON, — (UP)— Union sources all but gave up hope to'- comes up with!day that the CIO and AFL can jprocced on their chosen path toward labor unity. The two parent unions ran into a roadblock of AFL Teamsters yesterday. Union sources here pre- I dieted will stymie any minute jtion—at least for some time. I The executive board of the' powerful teamsters union, largest in the AFL, yesterday refused to go along with a proposed AFL-CIO . —— I non-aggression pact. This agreo- And another trade publication, rnent to ban raiding by rival un- Sterling Sparks, issued by the lions was to be the "cornerstone" Sterling Abrasives Division of the O f CIO-AFL unity plans. Cleveland Quarries Co., Triffin,! Dave Beck, president of the I Ohio, "for its workers and other, Teamsters, said his group has a ! friends in industry," prints a strik- better approach to labor peace and Nine Hempstead County Men Taken Into Service Nine men were drafted Into t\c U. S. Armed Forces from Hempstead County Thursday. They are; Warren Lee Aings, Ray Field Johnson, John Thomas Beard, . James Marvin Erwin Claude Donald Spates, Billy Ray Revels Johnie Johnson, James Dean Me- Corkle and Glen Don Haddix. ing piece called — but,.here it is: The Ten Fallacies of the Twentieth Century (By Fred G. Clark and Richard S. RimanoczyJ & 1. That peace among nations can T)e secured by any means other, than superior military strength on the part of the peace-loving peoples. 2. That international 'friendship can be secured through gifts rather than through genuine common principles and purposes. 3. That the moral character ot a nation as a whole can be better than the moral character of its citizens as individuals. 4. That anybody's opinion as to Jjfhow to run the country is as good as anybody else's. 5. That government can give things to the people without first taking them away from the people. 6. That if we keep experimenting lortg enough we will find a substitute for an honest day's work". 7. That somewhere and somehow there, simply must be a substitute for honest money. 8. That somewhere in the depths — of "scientific socialism" .there-must "be a substitute for the love of one's unity than that taken by he two parent unions. At the moment union sources here won't say what they think of Beck's ideas. But some see In them the strong hand of John li. Lewis who also has "unifying" ambitions. Beck, in Miami with his executive board, said that all labor unions—Lewis' united mine workers, the railroad brotherhood and all other independents—should be included in any no-raid agreement. He also.said the teamsters board fees that Lewis and his mineworkers should be invited back into the AFL. Lewis recently has been conferring behind closed doors with Beck and with President Dave McDonald of the CIO Steehvorkers, one of the largest unions in the CIO. Lewis reportedly hopes to start a labor unity movement through these tw° unions. . ' ,'."• neighbor. 3. That stealing is • not stealing when the majority of the voters vote in favor of it. ;10. That personal economic security, guaranteed by government, is possible without the loss of personal liberty. Teamsters action yesterday was something, of a setback .lor AFL President George Meany, who had predicted that all AFL uniohd would sign the.; proposed no-raid dent Walter ; Reuther signe'd_::|the agreement last December. Vi-*But, go make it effective, rival unions in both organizations must sign up also. Beeson Wins Approval, Demos Gleeful By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHIGTON U) — Democratic leaders in the Senate were quietly jubilant today, despite a 45-42 de- The Parks and Recreation de-ifcat in their campaign against con Recreation Group to Hold Bridge Tourney parlmcut will sponsor a bridge tournament at the Youth Center building on March 0. Tournament committee includes Dr. and Mrs. Walter Sims Mr. and Broach Mrs. Buddy Grisham Req is Mrs. R. L. Evans Mrs. tourney director. The group met last night with Mrs. Dick Watkins and Mike Kelly of the P&RC to set up rules and regulations governing the tourney. The meet is open to all persons in the Hope area along with interested bridge players from Prescott, Lewisville, Stamps, Nashville, Texarkana, Fulton, Emmet and other points in this section. Registration will be partners who will play together throughout the tourney. The registration opens February 23 and for convenience firmaUon of Albert C. Beeson to Relations the National Labor Board. Sen. Hill (DAla.), who took a leading part in the floor fight against Beeson yesterday, said the outcome would "give the D'emo- crats a clear-cut issue which we Will undoubtedly raise from time to time" before next November's election. Beeson was confirmed after bit tor debate. Accused by some Democrats of making "false and mis leading" statements during his confirmation hearing, he was given a vote of confidence by all bul one of the Republicans Republicans said his present, integrity stood unquestioned and that noth ing brought out in lengthy hearings can be done only in person at the I before the Senate Labor Commit• following places Herbert Burns, Lcwis-McLarty, Cox Drug, Ladies Specialty Shop, put of town couples can be registered by writing the City Parks and Recreation Department, Hope. At each registration location there will be a copy of tourney rules. Entrance fee is a dollar per couple, payable the night of the meet. Proceeds will go to recreation work and prizes will be given winners. Two Killed in Headon Wreck BRINKLEY WP) — Two men were killed instantly in the head- on collision of two automobiles on Highway 70, four miles west of here early today. They were identified as H. Schratz 70 of Devalls and R. Rock. State Trooper John Bluff R. Stephens, 51, of Little Oljie Andrews of tec had impaired "his reputation for truth and veracity." Some said that he became confused during his testimony but had no intention not to tell. But Sen. Neely (D-WVA) asked the Senate to help him protect President Eisenhower "against the Ouachita Valley Funds Requested - WASHINGTON (IP) — H. E. That- fher, Camden, Ark., vice president of the Ouachita River Valley Association, urged a Senate appropriations subcommittee yesterday to approve money for flood control and navigation improvements on the Ouachita in the fisdcal year Starting July 1. Accompanied by Rep. Harris D- Ark., Thatcher outlined these pro? jects and the amount of money sought for each: 1. Navigation, channel and lock maintenance on main stem of the Ouachita from Camden south to the Mississippi River, $446,500 recommended by the Budget Bureau. 5. Completion of the multi-purpose dam at Blakely Mountain on the upper Ouachita River for which $2,367,000 has been recommended by the Budget Bureau. 3. Resruveying and planning of the multi-purpose Degray Dam on the Caddo River, a west bank tributary of the Ouachita, no money recommended by Budget, $15(000. 4. Continued Construction of master canals in the drainage programs for the delta regions of northeast Louisiana and southeast Arkansas, Budget Bureau recommended $1,727,000 for canal construction on the Texas .River-Nayou Macon project, unspecified-; additional, amount asked for work on other bayous, particularly- Bartholomew. ' j i 5. Completion of flood control and drainage project in the Little Missouri River basin, Budget Bureau recommended $492,000. ;" 6. Construction of the modified nine-foot deep channel in the main stem of the Ouachita /River. ROKs Denounce April Peace Conference By The Associated Pres South Korea angrily denounced today the Big Four agreement to hold a Korean Peace Conference at Geneva, Switzerland, April 26. As the Big Four ministers headed home after winding up their 25-day parley, the South Korean government called the scheduled talks, which will include Red China, "fundamentally incompatible with the Korean armistice agreement." There was no assertion however that South Korea would refuse to attend the Geneva talks. Although the top problems of Germany, Austria and European security were left unsolved, the foreign ministers did agree that question of ending the Indochinese War would be discussed at Geneva. They also promised to "hold an exchange of views" on world disarmament.- Secretary of State John Foster Dulles voiced regret at the failure to agree on pressing European problems. Western high commissioners '. in Germany moved swiftly to reap one possible harvest from the parley. They planned to ask Soviet officials in East Germany to set up four-power talks aimed at easing Russian-imposed barriers between East and West. The big four agreed .to try to improve trade and cultural relations between the two German areas. Commie Leader Gravely III ~" r HONG KONG Iff) — Mao Tze-tung may be gravely ill. The absence of the 60-year-old Chinese Communist leader from an extremely important meeting of his party Central Committee in Pciping has raised speculation here about Mao's health. The Peiping radio last night, evidently feeling obliged to offer some explanation of Mao's absence, said the leader was not present because he. was on a vacation. But such a meeting was far too important to be passed up, even by Mao, for a holiday. Hospital Asks Emergency Repairs LITTLE ROCK Iff) —The State Hospital today appealed to State Finance Director Frank Storey for funds for emergency repairs. The appeal was made by the hospital's board of directors after the,new superintendent, Dr. Ewing Crawfis, repoted that the Benon unit of the hospotal needs repairs Business Manager Ken Newman said $207,000 for equipment and repairs at the Benton unit is neces sarp immediately, The hospital's appropriation has been cut back $75,000 every tt^ee months-an authority granted the finance director by the 1953 Logis- McCarthy in Threat to Prpb>e Army Draft Board, Post Office, Banks to Close Monday Hcmpstcad's Draft Board will be closed all day Monday in obser- ance of Washington's birthday, it was announced today by Chairman L. E.J Aslin. The two Hope banks Will also close Monday. ThejPostoffice will have no rurarl or city delivery nor window service. Mall will be placed in boxes and 'dispatches as usual and stamps will be available in the lobby vending machine. George Declares Treaty Power Change Is Dead By JOE ALL WASHINGTON Sen. George (D-Gab said today chances for Senate passage of any constitutional amendment on the treaty powers are d^ad unless a provision al- readyV tentatively approved is stricken, out. This provision, sponsored by the four top Republican Senate leaders, was written into the proposed amendment by a 44 - 43 vote Wednesday. - • It wpuld amend Article VI of the Constitution to require that all futur etreaties cannot be the su- preme'law of the land unless made "in pursuance of the Constitution." George, a leader among the Debmocrats on foreign affairs vot ed against the provision on the ground it might cast a shadow over all treaties negotiated and ratified since the Constitution first was approved. He said in an interview today , . . . . 'Army's Chief counsel and a peneri al from a closed hearing of his investigations subcommittee yesterday and angrily asked how former major escaped court-martial as a "Fifth Amendment Communist." ", , , Thrown put of the hearing were John G. Adams, chief counsel of the Army, Brig. Gen. Ralph W. Zicker, commandant of Camp Kilmer, N. J., and his aides, After the session McCarthy hcadtedly told newsmen he had been questioning an unidentified lientenant colonel discharge giv- about an honorable discharge given earliest this month to Dr. Irx- ing Peress, a Queens dentist. At a morning open session, Pe-| that the Wednesday vote clearly showed the Senate would not pass any constitutional amendment so long a^'this provision remained in. "Too, many senators," he said, "hav^doubts about what the ef- fe'ct it this would be." Preliminary Talks to Be Written Off By WARREN ROGERS JR. WASHINGTON OTI— : Representatives of the United States and its 16 Kor«an War allies meet today to decide how to write .off the now bypassed preliminary -peace talks at Panmunjom. They were expected to vote to forget about a Communist demand of nearly a month ago that the talks be resumed.. ' rno demand, as well .as the resV refused "to "answer" 3*3 "ques-1 knott y Problem of breaking the It was reported colonel declined to disgrace of putting a man on there, lature.The cutbacks now total who lied five times," 1 $300,000. America's Sweetheart, Mary Pickford, at 60 Keeps That Charm That Made Her Famous By HAL BOYLE NW YORK, (M— "Sure, the Irish drank goat's milk," said Mary Pickford. "That's how I have my vitality—because my ancestors drank goat's milk." At 60, "America's sweetheart" of yesterday still retains the simple Brinkley, who investigated, sgid that charm that once made her the mo- Schratz was driving one car to-'vie favorite of millions, ward Memphis, and the other was'"I'm the busiest woman in Bev- was being driven by J, B, Caffey, .erly Hills—or any other bill," she 38 of Little Rock. ; 'said, smiling, as we sat in the liv> Caffey suffered severe injuries ing room pf her hotel suite, and was taken to a Brinkley hos- ''I have a big house to look af- pital. Uer, and my husband, Buddy Rog- Two passengers in the other car ers, and my business interests—and were Mrs. Schratz, 65, and Mrs. "" ---="•— ' J 'Larna Sparks, 66, both of Devalls Bluff. They were criti9al]y fnjured, and remained unconscious several hours after the accident, The trooper said th^t "> ,i n ^!fl ^ b - n. the children, Ronnie and "Roxie will soon be IS, but she's already four inches taller than I am. Sjie's horse crazy. But I'd ra thei look forward to her horse crazy than boy cr$z,y. Mary also is afttiy? being 's zine, and said she would like—after 20 years away from, the screen- to return in one last film. "It would be the story of my mother's life," she said, "and end on that day in 1909 when I walked into the old Biograph studio and got my first movie job." Mary rose from $40 to $10,000 a week in a few years, and piled up millions later producing her own films. This girl with the haunting face of a golden angel also had a cashbox mind. "But I dislike business heartily," she said. "A lot Of career women may not agree with but I don't think business is a woman's world." Her long Cinderella story has fnany bittersweet hokrs, Mary saia she had enjQypcj jiappy moments many tions about possible i communist links, invoking the Fifth Amendment against sclf-ihcrimination. Peress served at Camp Kolmer. He was promoted from captain to major in the reserves last Noverm- ber. He was given an honorable discharge after McCarthy had demanded his court-martial. thelieutenant answer some of McCarthy's questions concerning Peress. The officer said it would violate Army regulations. Then McCarthy ordered Adams t otake the stand it was reported but Adams also refused saying he was at the hearing as an observer for Secretary of the Army Robert T. Stevens. McCarthy later told newsmen Adams asked for time to consult with Stevens. McCarthy then ordered from the room Adams and all the Army officers oxcept the lieutenant colonel. McCarthy declared he was trying to find out "who is responsible for coycring up and protecting Sifth Amendment Communists," He declared he was "far from satisifed" with the testimony of the lieutenant colonel and Zwicker. "Gen. wicker gave the most revealing part of the testimony regarding why men like Irving Peress could continue in a servica after it was known he was Con? munist," McCarthy said. 'The general said all the evidence heard here was known by months - long Panmunjom stalemate, dropped into the limbo of academic questions yesterday. The Big, Four foreign" ministers, in a windup announcement at their Ber lin conference, scheduled a peace conference for April 26 at Geneva, Switzerland. They made the preliminary, arrangements supposed to be settled at Panmunjom. Some members of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee in in- iierviews yesterday professed to seek a risk of appeasement in the U. S. decision to sit in on a conference attended also by Red China him and time." the Army for a long McCarthy's summary of his testimony angered the general. Zwicker called it a colored • and slanted version "twisting everything he could so that hi? version of what I said waas absolutely not a truthful one." Lions Discuss Plans for Circus Some 30 members of Hope Lions Club enjoyed a chili supper last flight in the Coliseum a.nd discussed ticket plans for the Clyde Bros. Circus which the group is sponsoring here February 24. The group passed the following re 'Jjions Clufe funds from. !$y<Jf! firps. diplomatic, not military; in capacity. Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich) said it is a "very calculated risk" which might trying peace but idf not would mean a gain for Russia and Communist China. Sen. H. Alexander Smith (R-NJ) said he intends to give Secretary of State Dulles "a stern warning of the dangers of appeasement. 1 ' And Sen. Humphrey ,(D-Minn) said he would insist on assurances against recognition and demand ''a specific answer axs to whether this is a preliminary step." Arthur H. Dean, special ambassador to the Panmunjom negotia-' ;ions, arranged to fly from New York for the United Nations allies meeting at the State Department Dean, a Wall Street lawyer and former law partner of Secretary of State Dulles, broke off the Pan- munjom talks last Dec. 12 after seven fruitless weeks of negotiations. He vowed not to return until Ihe Communists took back a "perfidy" charge against the United States, But the Communists refused. The U. N. Allies backed Dean's stand. There the stalemate stood— with neither sjde willing to give in for fear of loss of face-^-until Jan. 20. The .Red negotiators then demanded Dean's return, saying nothing about retracting their accusation. Forecast For the -period Feb. 19-23: ARKANSAS —Temperatures will average normal. Normal minimum 30-39. Nqrm,aJ n3axj,mum Monday, f uejn The Real Winner in Big Four Diplomatic Parley Depends on Outcome of Spring Talks By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER i • • • ' BERLIN Ufr-The Big Four foreign ministers have concluded 88 aours and 18 minuts of diplomatic battling in their Berlin conference —and the winner depends on what lappenrs in Geneva and in Paris .his spring. The Asian peace conferenc« which the four ministers agreed to open in Geneva April 28 will determine whether Korea will get unification and a real peace, and whether fighting will end in Indochina. The French National Assembly n x^aris win determine wnemer Jic Euopean army containing German divisions is to be created — a project Russia fought to the bitter end in the Berlin conference and which still is the ; keystone of America's plans for the defense of Europe. •'•'.'.. Those were outstanding arriong the issues at the heart of the grind ing arguments which John Foster Dulles of the United States, 'Anthony Eden of Great Brltlan Georges Bidault of France arid V. M. Molotov of the Soviet Union pursued for four weeks here. There were at least /two other questions of crlticarin.portance: 1. I Russia ready to roll back the Iron Curtain, even a little? 2. Are the Western Powers ready to recognize and. legalize commu nism's hold over the Chinese mainland—more than onesixth of the earth? The Berlin .conference at least gave the answer to both of those ciuestions^~a resounding "no." The ministers held six secret ses sions and 21 that were fully publicized. It was the first Big Four foreign ministers conference in five '.years. The arguments including private talks between Dulles and Mol-< otov on atomic energy, turned on six major subjects: Here is the boxscore: German unification: , The "West said this was, the con ference's major ^business, 1 '* t 'and Eden", prdp_os£4-',ifor';>;8ll . ihrdfr, iT unity plan iieginning with free "all- German elections under Big Four and neutral supervision. Molotov Continued on Page Two Europe Army Hot Dispute in France PARIS WIThe Berlin conference's promise of Indochina peace talks posed a new obstacle today to speedy French action on the hotly disputed European army treaty. Following Big Four agreement to meet again April 26 to discuss prospects for peace in Asia, even the supporters of the European Defense Community faced this dl limma: 1. Press for. the French National Assembly to ratify the army treaty aU once . as the United States wants • — and perhaps so anger Russia that she would not use her influenc' ewith the Chinese Communists and the Communists leaders of the Vietminh rebels to stop the war in Indochina; or 2. Delay the Assembly vote on the army treaty until after the Geneva conference on Korea and Indochina, and run the risk of the American Congress cutting off all important aid to France. The conservative, neutralist afternoon newspaper Le Monde, an allout opponent of E.DC, probably sounded the rallying cry for the army plan's other numerous, foes as it proclaimed last night: Bulletin: LITTLE ROCK Ufc — The U. S. Weather Bureau office here warn ed of possible tornadoes in Arkansas and Oklahoma today. A special forecast said there "is a possibility of a new tornadoes on a line between McAlester, Okla and Little Rock and for 75 miles on either side." A start of danger period Was set at 10:30 a. m. and its end at 6 p. m. Heavy Patrol Guards Site of H-Bomb By WILLIAM J. WAUQH PEARL HARBOR Ml —Tough little destroyer escorts today patrol the Pacific west of the Hbomb proving grounds on &• 24hour They watch the skies and plumb the ocean depth with electronic eyes, alert for any strange submarines or — in the words of an officer— any sneak attempt 'by hos tile parties "to set up shop" on deserted islands. These sea patrols are closely allied with air patrols sweeping the skies from the Marshalls to Japan. The patrols go on all ,the time, but now with hints of im pending H-bomb tests at Eniwetok, their presence is of even more significance. Having just returned from one of these sea patrols, can ,say that there" is more than. the usual alertness among the radar and sonar crews, ^ -, ' > Everyone, in the" Pacific is 'tight lipped' about thc^ tesfr\\whtch "*soon may ^explode M the' .world's^ ^ostr awesome wfiapdh^Bu^ ypu4inaj;4K sure the Nrfvy^' quite awareo; U tt t J - .* i ** I i<- . -• ; • . , .- * .;_*, Officers shudder it the word 'fa torn" come,s up 'in casual' conversation. You hear this from top officers on down: "I don't know anything about ,it and I don\t wanl The air lanes arund 'Eniwetok are so strictly regulated that no civilian planes- arc allowed anc the only military planes going there are those specifically or dercd. A strengthened force' of long- range planes, based at Kwajaloin, maintains special patrols for the upcoming tests. * , Flood Projects on Arkansas Urged » , _ t . WASHINGTON UP) — Rep. "Broods Hays (DArk) urged a House Pub- 1 lie Wprks Subcommittee yesterday to authorize two flood control pro jects on the Arkansas River, The projects were among a, number recommended by Army Egin eers' for inclusion in an omnibus rivers and harbors bill the com mittee is considering. Col. Alfred Starbjrd, spokesman for the engineers, said one proje'n in Conway County would ' call for raising the present levees to 12 fee over a 2 i&mije stretclj. He esti« mated the cost at $230,000, Starbird also said that raising the present levee around fiolla. Bend Bottom in Pope County to 10 feet over a distance of six miles would cost about $312,OOQ. , Hays backed Starbird's propos als, • All Around the Town By Th§ atur Staff Thanks tp Circuit Clerk Garrett Willis and Paul SJmms it was discovered recently that Chprles J, Correll and Freeman P, Gpsden have some oil royalty in Hempstead in 23-14-24, near Patmos, close to where- a new well is to be drilled . , . the two men have 553/25600ths of one/eighth part which if figured out probably would amount to a few grains of sand < , • the deal was made with the Algpmp Oil Company on July 15, 1942 , , , in event you don't know Mr. Correll is Andy and Mr. Gosden is Amos of famous radio \?&m Amos and Andy, Visitors in Hope yesterday were Mr, and Mrs. James A' Embree , , . Mr. Erobree w«s Fife Qhjef bf re for about 20 years, - ' Starting tonight all volunteer firemen will Jg& called to fire* by the ppl|ce department , , , phief Willis eskj all persons who usually caft the station tP'flnd put W^ere the fire is not to do 'so from now born truck driver here Wednesday , , , it seems the driver offered^ truck furniture from Texas to, somewhere in Missouri fpr a Mr, and Mrs, Walter L. I|oner, Thejr 12-year-old boy was to rJ4e along with the tracker as he follpwed the family car . . , but they got separated in HousJon gn4 wh'en tJje driver, who has been in this count try only 9 9 h o?t time ajwl fenows very little about it got to Hope bf> gave it up and drove into $19 3ta|e, police station requesting help * V;~ Neither k^ew tye destination 1 9! Jlh,e new family heroe, only tfefitJtWS somewhere ty MJ&SPWl ,"*, >, tni from Missouri, St$t@ ; Pplic@ .> ,..' f then the lad remembered bVh,$£ aji W9 ^ Bjatofnln Harnef eA^ei'^B teiephoje flippy ^w^t'W^t^ searched Jhfi ^UjiRois ,c5^y jujjy^ J^w i?pnef VfflS ioj?9Wl| » 1 5 8Ur§;,jgjioiJgj; 1)9 wa_s (hj) Ung&r S,1J(J, *wi''8p^4s8M to *r«fe®>W|;J^^fewfM Circuit Court Ah aitto wreck 29, on September 6,' eight youth's, all 19, were injured 1224,700 personal injury' iled itt-Hempsteaa This l& perhaps HHfe „__ to be filed here, certainly est in recent years. » * The suit waVflled by 1 Jr., in behalf,of the guflrdin. Riley NowlJn WaUace/CWotj Fain, Jerrye.PatWtflkfeeto Glendon Nicholas' agalrisi Moses and Elgin MesfiMtSh' residents. All the plaintiffs!^ Lafayette County* .o (^" f \ ;^'f 6 ater Louis tiffs total $224,^00',, and« noney lost lospltal charges ing at a high a negligent The in « t-i-r*— , T —•^•i^ a wreck 'with ,an '»„,, .„_ Moses, ' "Riding, ill' the 1 * car were tl Gloria-,Rowwe Smyard;,aiu&" - "'•--•*-"•*-"of Hope,' AH collision. In Chi— decisions 'v, divorce f6? . Sidney ardson, Mary Dean, ipg-a conv they 1 beli<?V announced 'iv ^sirliq prlce>,'suRporl| v ~~' acts will »Jr~ >r ' J 90 to 75» p< In paper reporter, A -d,elef Arkansas 'Da.ir;^P|px •Uon's convention- h'ere that mi« go down^ in reta,!} • dieted/, Thf; accjj twp cqnjjr Rock,, lips lent''d"eatn „ mi^nilhjt -tffl HowardiJ' about 55; * Thorns,, W '**~"ft,- •• •wyfvvFs-m'F, day Y*W';^$B$$$ 8,000 <,Vl5iJt.fBQKffi4 "— werq.edJHp-- 7 ^- girdep, ., A^ihirjt Geqrge Srarttt^J the giFite^|«"s|fl and esc»pMi7|hi ^tn|^s;ii

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