Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 16, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 16, 1954
Page 1
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.. * Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by the Editor .Alex. M. Waihburn—,— Fiancial Report on the South's First Pine Newsprint Mill From the Southern Newspaper Publishers association, of which fhe Star Is a member, we have received a summary of 1953 oper- tions by the first pine newsprint nill to be established in the South the Southland mill which began Operations at Lut'kin, Texas, the pspring of 1940. Southland Paper Mills, Inc., was torganized a couple of years earlier |by E. L. Kurth, Texas lumberman, land a large number of Southern Ihewspaper publishers — aided by fa loan from the federal Reconstruc- ftion Finance corporation. The RFC jfloan lung ago was paid off and outhland has been on a-dividend 'basis fOr a number of years. Here is President Kurth's report t 1953 operations in summary, jth 15th annual report of the South's iirst pine newsprint mill — one of outstanding industrial ^^^^^^^^ ~^^^ml~g. ^ ^ Hope Arkansas — incfeislftg ness with stawiy risiflj t lures this atterftbWf 'to Wednesday, High this* dflerfflSert 65; low tonight 3(M2»» r Experiment sta 24-houf-period ert Tuesday, High 5?» Ifng at 8 &*• Low 29 55TH YEAR: VOL 55 — NO. 127 Star of Hop* t»*»» friiii Contalldnttd Jan. It, 1>2f HOPS, ARKANSAS, TUtSDAY, MARCH 16, 1954 M«irtb«r: th* A««laUd Pre.i A Audit 8«r«8» Of CtreiitoHmj* AV. N« Paid Writ 6 Met. Ending S*pt. 30, t«Sl — 3,14* Mrs. Simington Believes Father Was Killed TEXARKANA Iff) — After a day of testimony which centered Vicious Black Panther Loose in Los Angeles, Residents Warned as Search Spreads around the death of Mrs. Opal Simington's father, the federal court trial of Mrs. Simington and H. C. Seals of Umpire, Ark., went into its second day here. Mrs. Simington, a former assist- ficials, as designated by the Coun- Officials for Annual School Election Listed below are the election of- jthe nation's Exploits: Production of newsprint for the ear 1953 was 132,950 tons. The Itotal production of both newsprint Kraft Board amounted to 158,504 tons. Shipments for the year totaled 158,504 tons,' with a total • dollar value of $19,923,420, or $294,955 more than the dollar value of shipments during 1952. Earnings before taxes amounted to $7,098,140, of which the Lumber Division earned $246,663. Total earnings per share of stock before taxes amounted to $17.14. After deducting $4,465,000 reserve for taxes, or 58 per cent of the total "earnings, thei;e was left $7.20 per i) share net earnings for stockholders. The net earnings were 74 cents per share higher than in 1952. During 1952 the company acquired 79 per cent of the outstanding stock of a lumber company for $11,037,000. The balance of the stock of the company was acquired by Champion Paper and Fibre Company. During 1953 the company was liquidated and the land divided in proportion to the percentage of the stock ownership of the two companies. Southland acquired title to 199,320 acres, which, added to lands they had acquired in previous years, gives them a total of 343,874 acres of timberland. The forestry improvement program . has continued on an accelerated scale. In the 1953-54 season they expect to plant, or give to small ownerships for planting, one million seedlings. During 1053. 1,600,000 board feet .of hardwood tie ' timber was sold. Only a small • amount"of pine pulpwood was harvested from the company's holdings. It is the belief that within another five years the company will have an average growth per acre of two-thirds to three-fourths of a cord of pine wood .annually. In 1952, there was established the Southland Paper Mills Foundation. Last year an additional amount of $225,000 was set aside out of earnings, (the actual cost to each shareholder being about 9 cents per share). The Foundation funds can only be used for educational or charitable purposes. Mr. Kurth expressed the opinion that 11 this is one of the finest things the Southland has ever created, and the cost to shareholders, because of the high tax bracket, will be ligible. Production employes for last year averaged 837. Wages and salaries ant cashier at the defunct Bank of Dierks, and Seals), a depositor, are charged inconnection with a $185,000 shortage at the bank. Seals, a 64-year-old farmer, is .charged specifically with writing a check for $4,356.80 without having bank funds to cover it, and Mrs. Simington with cashing it for him. Yesterday's testimony was highlighted by a statement of Alonzo Cannady, bank examiner for the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation . Cannaday testified that Mrs. Simington had once identified Seals as "the man who murdered my daddy." Cannaday said Mrs. Simington made the statement in AugusE, 1952, during his examination of the bank's records. Asst. U. S. District Attorney ty Board of Election Commissioners to conduct the annual school election in the various school districts of Hempstead County on Saturday March 20. The -polls will open nt 8 a. m. and close at 6:30 p. in. Hope Dist. No. 1-A Hope Box - City Hall Judges: Frank Rider, Mrs. Ge«- rge Robinson. Clerks: Mrs. Clyde JJUnn. Mrs. Claude Tillery. Sheriff: George Green. Fulton Box • Library Judges: Mrs. Sam McGill, Airs. Cecil Cox. Clerks: Mrs, A. G. Gilbert. Mrs. Gallic Hughson. Sheriff: Earl Lalshaw. By CLANCY SIGAL LOS ANGELES (UP) —Eerie screams that "sounded like a cat but only more so," sent police officers into a wooded area north of downtown Los Angeles today searching for a vicious black panther. Two policemen heard the screams several times after they were summoned to the area by a man trembling with fright. Officers who had been searching in a residential section about four miles away, where the missing 140-pound "killer cat" was reported seen last night, were called in Jon the new search. Patrolmen M. N. Alexander Henry Britt admitted the slate- men for the record over objections of defense attorneys Britt said the alleged statement "may later prove material in the bank Lrial." In an interview with newsmen after the trial recessed for the day, Mrs. Simington denied she made the statement, saying only that "I told Mr. Cannaday that Mr. Seals lived near where my daddy was murdered nea r Baker Springs, Ark." Mrs. Simington said the body of her father, the late Roy Epperson of Dierks, was found in'a creek at Baker Springs in 1937 the former Dierks attorney was a candidate for Howard County sheriff • at the time of his death. A coroner's verdict ruled Epperson died .of drowning. But Mrs. •! Simington tol&,^ (IV j newsmen she;- .suspected •;he' ! **w l a*s Hair. exclusive amounted of administrative to $3,730,473, or an av- nvurdered. Seals' attorneys contended that Blevins Dlst. No. 2 Blavlns Box Judges: K. B. Spoars, John Burke, Z. T. Brooks. Clerks: Mrs. Elvin Campbell, Mrs. E. C. Spears. Sheriff: Marvin Phitlipa. McCaskill Box Judges: Floyd Wortham, Luther Spicer, R. G. Shufficld. Clerks: Mrs. James Scott, Mrs. Orville Wortham. Sheriff: W. B. Porterfio^d. Patmos Dist. No. 9 Judges: O .T. Rider, Glen McDou nald. Clerks: Mrs Guy Martin, M. Stanley. •'.*. Sheriff: O. L. Rider. Hempst'ead County Dlst. Nn,: 3 Columbus Box Judges: R. C. Stuart, B. C. Webh. Clerks: L. D. Hicks. Mrs. Horaco Ellen. . . | and R. E 1 . Brown sent out a call for reinforcements at about 4 a. m. today only minutes after they 'answered the call of a frightened man. Moments after the'man told them of hearing "a terrible catlike scream'.' from a clump of nearby trees, the officers reported, they, themslcves, heard a scream. "We heard an awful screeching and it was close," Alexander said. "It sounded like the scream of an injured cat." Officers armed with shotguns plunged into the wooded area bat failed to flush the giant black cat. The animal, pound for pound one of the most vicious of all jungle beasts, was reported yesterday to have escaped from a traveling carnival. Police who caused the area where it was reported seen, last night were spurred by a warning from the panther's owner, Wayne Roberts. "Don't fool with this baby and don't try to capture him j alive," Roberts said. "He's uncqmppro- misingly vicious . . 'shoot ihirn. on sight." Some 150 policemen, armed with shotguns, searched alleys, yards and streets for th e black cat. At least six oficers reported seeing the panther since it was ,9 Sheriff: J. C. Hipp. Clow Box , first S p 0t ted in an alley after Judges: Tom Draper, Henry, DL p . m . i as t night. xon. Fred Baker. " Lillie E r Browji.fJ. Worst Attack of Indochina War Underway By:JEANE BARRE HANOI. Indochina (UP) —"Unbelievable" Communist artillery cut off Dien Bien Phu's two airports today and its besieged 10000-man French garrison fighting against odds of four to one. French commanders admitted the worst was yet to come in the biggest perhaps most decisive battle of the seven-year Indochina war. Communist hordes estimated at the start of the battle Saturday a 40,000* men, pressed heir ground offensive, ignoring their own dead piled I against Dien Bien Phu's barbed wire defenses. Sonie of the Reds made "hu- •nan bombs" of themselves, lash- ng dynamite around their chests Continued on Page Two C|avez May Be Unseated by Senate WASHINGTON jffi — The Senate Rules ^Committee decided today to ask the Senate to vote on whether o unseat Sen. Chavez (D-NM). . The .committee voting on straight party .lines, adopted 5-4 an inves- igating subcommitte report which ecomrnended that the 1952 New Mexico senatorial election be voided befcause of "flagrant" irregu- aritie^,, : Patr|ck J. Hurley, former secretary jot war, was the Republican candidate in the election, The ^subcommittee said there was an "appalling" lack of secrecy and other trangressions during the bal otingl, , If Chavez-were unbeated New McClellan Insists an Group Agrees to Pu Hearing in Cohn Temporlii erage annual earning per employe of $4,457. Hourly paid employes averaged $1.90 per' hour, or more than $83 per week. Group insurance, including both life and hospitalization, is being continued. The total life insurance on all employes now amounts to approximately $4,600,000, or an average of better than $5,400 per employe. In addition to these benefits, the company has installed a pension plan as of January 1, 1954. This benefit is paid for wholly by the company. In concluding the report Mr. Kurth said he feels that Southland has nothing to fear in the way of a recession or less demand for its products than they have had in past years. He also expressed the belief that this year should be a better profit year than they have had . since 1950. at no time .did Seals intend to defraud the bank. "Future testimony will prove that when Mr. Seals determined the money was not his, he returned the amount of the withdrawal to the bank in August, 1952," said defense attorney Will Atkins. On the trial's opening yesterday, Britt told the jury of 10 men and two women that Seals had only $4. 49 in his account when the check was cashed. Mrs. Simington's attorney, Ben Shaver, replied that his client was ordered by Thomas Westbrook to cash Seals' check. Westbrook, 74 - year - old- ailing former vice president and cashier of the bank, also hafe been charged in the shortage but a heart condition has prevented his being brought to trial. Mrs. Simington in scheduled to be tried tomorrow on a separate charge of embezzling purloining and willfully mis applying bank funds. She recently was acquitted of a state charge in Little River Circuit Court and a state charge against Westbrook was dismissed in a one-day trial. Other state charges are pending against Mrs. Simington and Westbrook. lame: Sheriff W. E. Sampson. Spring Hill Dist. No, 10 Judges: S. B. Smith, Leonard Boyce. Clerks: Scott Key, Roland Marcum. nes. «JL i.M^ yVATHr.vT •' Tf) T . jTi-^-Vjrs'^ia, •" TJdnSoubf the panther could rjave been at large in the'city three days without being seen. They said the other policemen may have mistaken another large animal fc.r the panther in the darkness last night. The first -report came about OK .„ _. _, . , five hours after a carnival owner ssE.2rars;. srr^rsr — a :^^ aG s^'s|^j^is:« jhind closed windows, ar\d police warned citizens to stay out of the area. Clerks: Mrs. Charlean Etter. Mrs Opal Rowe. Leave TV Sets Alone Is Advice LITTLE ROCK, UP)— Fire pro tection expert Emm,&tt T. Cox of Chicago, said yesterday that death or destruction of the home by fire may result from a handyman's attempt to fix a TV set. Cox, a member of the Western Acturial Fire Bureau, told the sixth annual Arkansas, Fire D< partment Instructors Training Conference here that "television sets are perfectly safe if you don't try to remove the baci; of them." "Trying to fix the TV set may bring you in to fix the TV with $6,00 to 75,000 volts of stored up electricity," he told the conference. He cited a recent case where a man was killed while working on a get that had been unplugged . for six months and two days. Another, speaker W. A, Turner of Little Rock, a state fine instructor in the State Department of Education paid thribute to voJumT teer five departments. The two-day conference ends today. Arkansas Weather For March 16-20: Arkansas: Temperatures aver age normal. Normal minima 3545. Normal Maxima 60-72. Slowly rising temperatures. Precipitation generally light. Occasional rain about Thursday or Friday. Sheriff: Tom Haynes. Guernsey Dist. No. 20 Judges: E. P. Martin, Newt Black Clerks: Mrs. B. G. Hopson. Mrs Matt Bristow. Sheriff: M. E. Patrick. Saratoga Dist. No. 9 & 11 McNab - Hempstead County Boxj Judges: T. C. Len, Mrs. Gletta Stone, Mrs. Edna Wells. Clerks: Mrs. Jessie M. Clayton, Mrs. Reba Erwin. Saratoga Box - Hempstead County Judges: Mrs. Willis McJunkin.s. Mrs. Clyde Rosenbaum, Mrs. Nash Stanton. Clerks: Mrs. Wiley Dillard. Mrs: Horace Arnold. Saratoga Box • Howard' County Judges: J. G. Harwell, M. D. Fricks, Bland McJunkins. Clerks: Mrs. Durwqod Joyner,' Mrs. Feme Dodson, Okay Box - Howard County Judges: Mrs. Charles Garner, Mrs. Carl Dellinger, Mrs. Paul Crawford. Clerks: Mrs. Leon Hughes, Mrs. C. D. McLarty. FILES AS CANDIDATE LITTLE ROCK Uft— D. S. Plummer of Marianna yesterday filed as a candidate for Fifth District chancellor to oppose incumbent A. L. Hutchins of Forrest City. Just a Few Timely Tips That a Wary Tourist in the Tropics Should be on Lookout For By HAL BOYLE ABOARD THE MAURETANIA pleasure cruise is a pleas- to borrow money from thern when you return, but, on the other hand, ure. But on a boyage to the West Indies you also run the risk of catching an insidious tropical malady. The wary tourist will watch out particularly for one of the follow- 'ing disabling ailments,: '1. Lobster flush. This results from lying top long on the deck under a hot sun in the vain hope that you can return home with a burn almond tan Who. really wants to look like a nut 2. Postcard paralysis. Why get writer's cvamp writing scores of postcards back to friends saying, "boy, this is the life," or, "Wish you were here" Is it wise to stir un their envy You may not want you may have to. 3. "Buy-buy fever." Can Officially Measure Cotton Acres Hempstead County cotton producers may arrange for official measurement of their 1954 farm acreage allotment prior to planting time the county Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Committee announced this week. To get the premeasurement service, which is being provided on a cost basis, a farmer must file a request with the county ASC office prior to April 5th. The rate to be charged for the service in Hempstead . County has been established at $6.00 per farm, plus $0,30 per acre of cotton allotment for the farm, and paymenl the time the request fpr measurement is filed. The premeasurement service is optional with the farmer and is of tered only as a service to growers who prefer to have an official mea surempnt to use a planting guide. All cotton acreage on which a re quest is filed, will be measured as soon as possible after the cotton comes up, to determine compliance with the acreage allotmeni and marketing quota program When compliance is checked the farm will be considered to be within the farm acreage allotment if the crop is planted within the pre- measured area All cotton producers in Hemp stead County desiring to have then allotment premeasured should con tact the county ASC officer prior to April 5th. No tourist escapes this financially crippling disease, not even if he goes ashore with empty pockets, leaving his travelers' checks on the ship. A native will sell him souvenirs, on the installment plan. The long restful periods at sea- marked by sun bathing and food binges by day, dancing and bingo at night—take the tension out of a husband. B^t they don't take the shopping spirit out-of a wile. What can Long before the gangway is ered as we anchor off a port —the. Virgin JsJes.CwacesQ , Jamaica, Nassau—the ladies gather by th,o rail, noses lifted as if scenting the ContjrmeJ 09 Guernsey High Seniors to Stage* Play March 19 Guernsey High School's senioi class will present its annual play "A Pail- of Country Kids" in the school auditorium Friday night March 19, at 8 o'clock. The three-act comedy is unde the direction of Mrs. Maurice Mer rett. Aj&hjfesion is 20 and 35 cents. !nc),«<|e<| in the cast Jo Ann paugjierty,'W[ary Dudney, Ruth Er win, Virgjni^ jftosenbaum, Helen Smi^h, Bonnie' Cortatser, Herber piddle, R,ufus Smith, Piston ?" yayd a^d. H,py ?ry, Mexico's Republican governor, Edwin L$ Mechem, would name a succesor— undoubtedly a Republi- Democrats Not to Accept ike's Tax Formula By FRANK ELEAZER WASHINGTON, (UP) — Dem. ocrat leaders refused today to accept President Elsenhower's formula for taxes "fair to all" and made plans to press their drive to cut income taxes by boosting exemptions. They demanded and got free radio and television time tonight to answer the President's statement opposing any "unsound tax proposal." Three congressional spokesmen will present the Democrats ase from 9 to 9:IS p.m., EST. Democrats generally claimed the President's grass-roots appeal last night hadn't changed any votes In the house where debate on the income tax issue starts tomorrow. But Republicans counted heavily on Mr. Eisenhower's 1 request that the "unsound proposal" be rejected by Congress. They hoped the address would turn the tide against the Democrats tax plan The Democratic aim is to knock out of a pending big tax revision bill a section easing the tax load on income from dividends, and to substitute their plan to increase each- personal exemption from $000 to $700. Mr. Eisenhower denounced this as unfair. He said it would le some taxpayers off entirely, while others! made up the loss. He said it would wreck his eforts to bal ance the budget and bring back deficit spending. . »i *• t f ? n «»f * - J < Bulletin. By RUTHERFORD M. POATS TOKYO (UP) — Twenty-three Japanese fishermen, their skins binned black, hands swollen and lair falling from what Japanese scientists said are radiation burns, today claimed they were trapped in a radioactive dust storm from an American atom bomb test last March 1. The Japanese government asked the United States for a report "on the warnings issued in advance of the explosion of what apparently was a super-strength unclear device in the Marshall Islands atomic test site. One of the Japanese, Sanjiro Masuda, still was under hoS" pital treatment toriuy. A United Press photographer who took his picture said his entire face Was burned black, his ears, were vercd with pus scabs and hands were badly swollen. his PrescottMan Killed at Bauxite BAUXITE, Iff) — A Si-year-old Prescott resident was killed today when he fell from, a scaffold while .working on an electrical* proj k<{ By HERBER ;FOSeM4*; WASHINGON; <uw '; seph R. McCarthy's Sertati tlgating subcommittee ,VO't nimously today to7hireiS staff and hold '.public- hd arrri y fchftrge^ '.fcgSjn&r* .. 4 w.. * j *"»_"L ^_ ' **- *i counsel C<utt,'< < ^ In a closed session Jastlnfi three hdurs, 1 thg«''J!Ub voted ie> , displace' l^pC porarlly as'ch with the lnye They - votVii « investigation's " army ' chiftrge threats' and .p favors for v Ms '. f jcikn aide. ;fi . The Chavez issue could' affect 'the control of the Senate, There now are 48 Democrats, including ^Chavez, 47 Republicans and one independent. Collision in Midair Brings Death to3 TOKEKA, Kan., UR— Two B47 iet bombers apparently collided in the air southeast of here today and ,hree men were killed when one of the planes crashed. The second bomber landed safely at Wichita Air Force Base with no injured abboard but the plarft; tail was damaged. A spokesman at nearby Forbes Air Force Base said the plane that crashed was on fire when it- hit. .. Three bodies were recovered irom the wreckage, the spokesman said. Sch'ene of the crash was three miles north and three miles east of Overbrook. Witnesses in the area told Air Force officers at Forbes they believed a man may have parachuted out of the plane farther north.. A B47 swept-wing bomber normally carries a crew of three but can carry a fourth. Officials Are Nominated for Baseball Loops Bun Owen, Al Page and Earl Martin, nominating committee for the, Little and Pony baseball leagues agreed on the following, subject to approval of the league: Lawrence Martin, president; Ivy Mitchell, vice-president and Raymond Jones, Secretary-treasurer. Plans were discussed for the coming season, including the purchase of uniforms, adding to existing park facilities and other improvements. Leagues sponsors include Century Bible Class, Hope Bev^ erage Co., Owen's Dept. Store, Hope Star, Ciitzens Bank, First National Bank, First Baptist Church. Sid Rogers Buick Co., Rotary and Lions clubs. Wreck on 29 Leaves One Person Injured Three Hope Men escaped crik ical injury about 7:30 a, m. today when a pickup truck driven by Lum, Rateliff and a Coco Cola Bottling truck driven by Ervin Yarberry collided at the Highway 29 and Spring Hill turnoff. Investigating officers Sgt, Mil*ton Hosier and Deputy Sheriff Tpm Middlebrooks said the soft drink truck was crossing the highway and "Rateliff was traveling along 29.- ••',/.; • " .;.-.' Rateliff and Yarberry escaped with bruises while a passenger jrj the pickup .truckr Burnice Honea, sustained a severe arm injury and, possible broken ribs, The pickup was badly damaged but the soft drink truck came out a little better. Both had to be towed into Hope, At Hervey and Division Streets this rnoyning a Negro SchopJ bus driven by H. w\ White and an auto driven by ,j. -W. Graham collided wity slight damage resulting, City police r«>R8$ed., Yesferijf'•; gt pivJsion sod eq by jfe J. Kiwanis Minstrel Rehearsal Set Tonight at 7 Hope's llth annual Kiwanis Minstrel cast will rehearse tonight at 7 o'clock in the Youth Center build ing. Seasoned performers include; Mr. Interlocutor, Haskell Jones, and end men, Eddie 'Axle Grease' Whitman; Guy "Perpetual" Grigg Jimmie 'Catfish' Miller Frank Mis fit' Horton; Lawrence 'Litnin' Martin and a new face, Paul 'Eight Bail' O'Neal. As in the past proceeds from the Ministrel will be used in youth activity in Hope. ect here. The victim, A, O. EayesV died en route to a-hospital .it' Little Rock. "' 'f ^ ( * Eaves was working on^ a\opp; struction project' for the' JFagau Electric; Co., wten the accident pie- curred. He fell about 30 ife'et L n <and hit i another, v erru}103^. Th'e \ second worker, who'svSiame wasn't known second-rankirtg^J sUticbmmHitee,''^;" The, gr ( ou. „' a week>!,romjrt and immediately, was not be hurt seriously. believed to Bod caw Junior Class Play to v , 'Be Friday The Junior Class of Bodcaw High School will present its annual play Friday, March 18, "Girls Are L)ke That," is a three act comqdy with the performance to start j at 7:30 p. m. Admission is'25 and 35 cents. Cast includes; Joana May, Geraldine Miller, Melba Cornelius Patsy Butler, Betty HairSton, Lajean Morehead, Robert Smlttle, Qultman Loe, Betty White and Junior Tomlii). Mundt ;•*} top insist Colm < Jack \V/se, 67, Midway Resident Succumbs Here Jack Wise, aged 61, a resident of Midway, community, died in a local hospital early Tuesday. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Dossie Wade Wise, three daughters, Sue Wise, Mrs, Wayne Allen of Hot Springs and Mrs..Wade N. Powell of Hot Springs. Funeral services will be held (it 3 p. m. Thursday in Smith's Funeral Home Chapel' in Lewisville by 1 Rev, Oscar Smith, pastor of Dudley Avenue Church of Christ Texarkana. Burial will be in Knigh ton's Chapel Cemetery, six miles north of Lewisville. • All Around the Town By The 3t«r Staff The Bobcats Jott for Jonesboro' yesterday and will play their first game tonight at 8:50 in the State Class A tournament . , . incidentally Station KXAR will broadcast that game starting about 8:40 p. m. , . .Cliff and Jamie Russell car f ried the ball for the Boboats over the weekend to raise $320 to assure the team can stay through the en. tire tournament win, lose or draw 7 . . .'local citizens and business, firms chipped in and it wasn't Jong before the. money was raised. Blevins Training School basket ball teams gay "thank you" to residents of the/area fpr raising money for expenses to tournaments , , , At Toilette the Junior fc'irls wpii Jhe runnerup district trophy . , „ $t Prescott the Senior girls won %? title and a, trophy ... the Junipj? girls won over Washington, and t|if pejijor glrjs over XJlqw to the coyjj ty playoff. , . 99$ the Senior gM« are going to the state tourney aj Newport.' '' ; lust night at the Chamber of Commerce office naming 1 Frank Douglas, president; Tom Wardlaw, vice- president; along with Clyd.?' Coffee and Terrell Cornelius; jjrs,' Msble Ward, secretary and treasurer,' Bob Shivers reporter, Bon McRae captam, Tom Duckett, lieutenant and Arch Wylie, Heuter»anV ... the first regular meet >yiJJ be Thursday night in the CoUse,um, when refreshments will be served tg past prospective n.ew members and members. Several women h,ave asked f° r £ woman's division of the pjng pong tournament scbfidulfd , ^'}day t March. JO by the. f &R. Commission. Board of 'Pireotdi'.,., Chamber of p v orjime,rce ular monthly,,s<— ! Hotel Monday First , r or$e.F ( of; complete--,apd de|; President, Ambrose,{.qrul ance of him and Wlpr^] burn befare>,.)h^>Sely tions Sub-ComfnJttiSej the Millwoad;»«raW prpject. ; \i&&! The entir,^ taoftrJi>Wfi with the repbr^ajpi trip was well $pr,th, $ expense. > It w'p^poi the Staf Publishing^ the chamber pf^Gp onl ythe experts^ gf^J brose. Certainly^ entire Chamber wjs,h Us thanksf' of cpmmuoity Jt is f^lt monies f^rfh^ ificatiops ior- will be ma)| e r gress fpr wip year. Initial for the for a»»i| i session'« Syyelk ... MembershiE tee for isf*) ute reporter discussion ! of the me.,. distributed to beep jretyriied-K Vf$y$ tue- '•W$L**s$ ol H H*WlK»«a tej; i~.fi i I SL-L-. . the . djcWed, the Te had better be **VV flfTrfV* f 3-. - ,- -, , f f , •» T , my win &e tbe qnly wjy ?pjne pJf Ijie»'^yi P« ab.le J^'|itje|i4. . WW'BW^'"^^'

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