Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 4, 1968 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 4, 1968
Page 6
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Tin tragedy of Man: He starts off with a Country •• ««1 winds up with a Government! Our Daily Bread Slfeid TWfl by TfH Edftw Awl. H. Wtshbiiffl Votes May Control Nation, But Not 'Value of Money ^n * fl a* of the Illusions dearest •J to American politics is that W Micause Government Is elected by the people therefore the people by the effortless use of their vote can control the dollar, despite the fact It is sup- posfed to be a symbol of work performed, the political tides in our history have alternated between "hard money" and "easy moriiiyy' When your editor was a small boy and Just becoming aware of the printed page and current events, William Jennings Bryan Was shuffling Off the national stage at the end of his campaign for free silver coinage, an "easy money" campaign that was defeated by the "100-cent dollar" platform of McKMey and Theodore Roosevelt. A generation later, however, "easy money" did come In with Franklin D. Roosevelt- and It would seem to this generation that the people really do control fiscal policy. , But It ils only an illusion, for Irresponsible policy eventually devalues or even destroys a currency based solely on the print- Ing press- and those people who thought they "controlled" the dollar wake up to find its value has flown away and left them masters of nothing. It Is' an old story to students of history and economics: ^France, Italy, Great Britain,?, Germany, all. In their time tried printing-press money—only" to see prices rise until finally, their currency became worthless. %pat history shows Is that the pejpple may elect a nation's Government but neither the people nor the Government can keep printing-press m 6 n e y from eventually becoming mere paper. Currency is not of any one nation's making. Jlyen^^^ Is confronted by the judgment of otH"- - er nations which work to earn a dollar— and eventually you arc counted out of the international exchange game If your country hasn't been living right. As an old economics scholar your editor thought this complicated question was never better explained than in one paragraph of a story about gold written by Lee Silberman in this morning's Wall Street Journal, world-wide authority on trade. Mr. Silberman simply reported that the United States Government is in a monumental jam. By treaty all the non-Communist nations tie their currency to the American dollar, the value of which Is fixed at 1-3 5th of an ounce of gold. Our Treasury's, long-time policy is tore- deem with gold at $35 an ounce all dollars presented to It by foreign central banks. But the United States is running out of gold. We had 22.7 billions In gold as late as 1957— now it's down to less than 12 billion. Mark up the price of gold? That would mean devaluing the dollar, shaking the value of every currency in the non-Communist world- and risking world monetary chaos and paralysis of foreign trade. Does any nation fully control Us destiny? At least not Us financial destiny, After a generation of running a welfare state on "easy money" our people are finally confronted by foreign cred« ttors who in effect say; "You can trade at home any way you like- but we're strangers,, .we demand payment in dollars that will buy something,'' Temperatures Slated to Be Warmer Associated Press Clear skies and warmer temperatures are expected, to re? main |n Arkansas throyfh Ttjes* day as a large high pressure system of coW dry sir covers the Mid-South, The US. Weather Bureau pre* djcted a wming trend In the daytime arri eofcj nights witft temperatures at OF below (reeling. : Lpw temperatures reported a.roujrt the state this morning ranged from 10 degrees at Fay- etteviile to ?7 at Texarkana. Highs Sunday ranged from 42 It Harrison to 49 at Fort Smith. I** Printed by Offset city WIW43I ~SHtif«Jij ttffcf* Of ttf Sfcfe •fid i »f r fef tilt dittvtr Star of Hop*, 18W, Press 1927 Consolldited January 18, 1929 Wft, AIUNSAS, MOMMY, MARCH 4,196B Metnbert Associated Prcn A Av, Net Circulation 6 ms. Audit Bureau of 30, ittl 3,211 $15 Billion Asked for Health Plan WASHINGTON (Af) - Presl- dent Johnson proposed a $15,6 billion "Health lh America" program to Congress today that Would more than double federal outlays for birth control programs, boost efforts to slash infant deaths and provide new incentives for the training of more doctors. In a special message, Johnson outlined "five major new goals" — to curb Infant mortality, provide more health personnel, combat soaring medical costs, lower the accidental death rate, and seek volunteer efforts by doctors, hospitals and others to provide better health for all Americans. The $15.6 billion price tag for the fiscal year beginning July 1 would boost the current annual outlay $8 billion. Johnson asked Congress to Increase funds for birth control activities to $61 million from $25 million. He said this would make family planning Information and birth control devices or drugs available to an additional 3 million women "if they so desire." He also announced plans to create a center for population studies and human reproduction, primarily to direct family planning research, and asked for an initial appropriation of $12 million to support it. The chief executive safcl infant mortality is "Inexcusably high" although it has dropped from 25.2 deaths per 1,000 children under the age of one In 1963, to 22.1 last year. Noting that the United States ranks only 15th In Infant mortality, Johnson said the nation ilrJitffflfrjfTflWr^ J ' g --ilU'- m -" 3f T J ~ r--'- - -I •—•;---."-- -«- -^ ,^^^ t .g f . im ..- r ~ .. n j,- r -"-^--"t-nh'-—••f-tfilBmi n-r • f.i .IT. .Ill (mli i° 11 -ir iV-T'ir T r- toi- Hitiri i rTt_.L._ii_.' -. r-rum«itn— -"-—-:.-n -iirjrli—I-ITMH. in.ii tmtrir •—" '•- J - J ~—"rTr J -r'-"^-""-j;r.rH Hi iiiriiTM Jin ill i m r ————•"—-'-——•—— -"—- - —- --^-T-rLi-li:ii-«rjfm ^:OT»*w^1«m^itiiriJi':\ji.j 'v^-t^t^Qjf^^ Congress Pressed for Wants $277 Vietnamese Thwart a Allied BflSGS Billions to Prevent More Riots In Nation By GAtfLORD SHAW Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Men* bers of the President's Commls* sion on Civil Disorders are Join* Ing big-city mayors In pressuring a cdst«waty Congress to take prompt, muHlbllHon-dollftr steps toward solving the nation's racial crisis, Four commission members and a half-dozen mayors appeared on nationwide radio-tele* vision broadcasts Sunday and Cloture Vote on Rights Bill Near By JOHN CHADWtCK Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) -The Senate clamped a cut-off today on further debate on a compromise civil rights protection and open housing bill. The vote was 65 to 32, a bare two-thirds majority, The vote appeared to assue Senate passage of the administration-backed measure. H had been hovering on the brink of defeat after the failure of three earlier debate-limiting cloture moves. From now on each senator will be limited to one hour's speaking lime on the compromise bill and the scores of proposed amendments. Senate Majority Leader MlJce Mansfield Indicated to newsmen before the vote that If cloture failed he felt ;Jt would be futile to continue debate on this bill. Despite Mansfield's warning he might move to "should lead the world in saving 8 ™™*- 6 ,? P" Uie.Iegis- " • lation aside If cloture once more its young. '^He asked an additional $58 million next year for maternal and child health care programs. He said the goal all problems In this area by 1973. He also asked for another $215 million or a total of $1.4 billion, for child health services. Minor Wreck Investigated On Highway 67 over the weekend cars driven by Billy E. Williams and Herman Schristope, both of Hope, collided with minor damage resulting. Nobody was hurt. City Officers Ward and Neal charged Schristope with failure to yield the right-of-way. to provide jif re Jccted, backers oTthe civil rights measure-expressed hope It might be kept alive/ Sen/Philip A. Hart, D-Mich., should be to eliminate f}°? r manager of the bill, said: "If we continue to pick up strength, rd hope the Senate would not be asked to put aside a blU of such critical Importance." The Senate voted 59 to 35 Friday for cutting off the debate, leaving the bill's supporters 4 votes short of the margin necessary to force action. A first cloture vote failed by 7 votes and a second by 6. But it was Friday's vote that wars a Jolting upset. It came after Republican Leader Everett See CLOTURE VOTE (on page two) Biggest Leap Year Problem Is There Are More Girls Than Men By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - Tilings a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mall: The biggest Leap Year problem the girls face isn't the reluctance of men to marry but the fact there simply aren't enough to go round. For every 100 marriageable young women, the Institute of Life Insurance estimates, there are only 91 marriageable young men, Isn't this romantic? In Oklahoma City, the telephone company installed a "kissing lane" in front of its building. It's a parking space where employes can bW fond farewell to their spouses without tying up morning traffic. Modern college graduates find it a bit difficult to settle down into i business routine, A sur< vey found that two out of three change jobs within five years after leaving the campus. How safe is your automobile? A nationwide safety check disclosed ttttt. H per cent of cars and trucks Inspected hid defec* tjve equipment that could lead to accidents. The most common delects involved rear lights, heights, stoplights, turnsig- i»ls, brakes am tires. Piabetes may be a penalty ypi» face if yo« overeat regular' Jy, A Svjss scientist found thgt when the formerly meager diet g| tribes jjj JwJii were replaced w|tb abundant food the number of diabetes cases rose markedly. Quotable notables: "One of the first duties of the physician to educate the masses not to goldfish." take medicine."-Sir William Osier. The French are probably the world's greatest consumers of mineral water. Last year they quaffed two billion bottles, an average of 32 quarts each. They believe it tones up the action of the liver and kidneys. Pipe this: A Minneapolis plumber gives trading stamps to customers who pay their bills within 30 days. The old order changeth; Ohio once had more than 2,000 cov- rd bridges. Only clmlg4 remain. Th chalf-brldge Is so cotnted because the other half is in Indiana. Unergroind profits; Lester B, Pill, operator of the Meramec Caverns in Missouri, makes a living out of holes in the ground. During his career he has bought and sold 100 caves. Having termite trouble at your hoyse? Why not import a giant anteater from South America? One of these crea' tures can lick up 30,000 ants or termites a dayman! they don't charge extra for overtime. Talk isn't cheap. It's so expensive that many businesses are cutting (Jou-n the number of conferences they hold. They've found a conference of 10 executives costs $}44 an hour or more —and quite often doesn't produce a single jdea worth running up the flagpole to see U anyone salutes it. ft was Kin Hu&bard who observed, "No one can feel as helpless as the owner of a sick anted what one mayor termed "aa Infusion of billions 6! dollars to correct" conditions that spawned last summer's riots. . The panel's landmark report became involved as well In (ft campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination. Sea* Eugene J, McCarthy of Minnesota cited It In a New Hamb- shtre speech as he crltlclted the Johnson administration's priorities. ! The commission made public during the 'weekend Its 250,000- Million for I Six Nations U.S. Search far Cong on Embassy Payroll WASHINGTON (AP)Congressional approval of $271 million aid for sit countries on the rim of the Vietnam war was asked today by the Agency for International Development. John C. Bullltt, assistant Alt) administrator for East Asia, said $114 million would go to Thailand, Laos and Korea to help their defense efforts. He said $70,9 million would help strenthon the South Korean word analysis of last year's u>- national police in the face of In- ban violence. Like the ll.OOO- creasing North Korean terror- summary released two earlier, the mamroooih word days document was almost silent 6n how to meet the costs of the pro* posed programs, suggesting only that higher taxes may be necessary. Key members of Congress, al ready caught In crunch caused by Ism sorties. South Korean police would get technical advice, training and equipment. Bullltt said the authorization also would permit increased aid to Indonesia which he called "the most important developing country In Southeast Asia In the fiscal size, resources and strategiclo- the Vietnam cation." By BARRY KHAMER Associated Press Writer 'SAIGON (AP) - American security officials trying to learn If there are still Viet cong on the U.S, Embassy payroll are being thwarted by the South Vietnamese police, Informed sources saw today. The sources said the National Police had refused to let the Americans talk al length with two of the Viet Cong who participated In the attack on the Embassy last Jan. 31 and with eight other Viet Cong arrested In Saigon who might have had some connection with the attack. The fact that any of the squad that attacked the embassy survived has been a closely guard* ed secret for more than a month. After the attack, It was announced officially that all were killed. U.S. security officials did talk briefly with Nguyen Van Sau, the leader of the Viet Cong squad which invaded the embassy compound, and that talk led police to a house where the Viet Cong had assembled for the attack. At the house, police arrested a woman who said 15 armod Viet Cong had stayed there tho night before tho attack. Viet Cong documents found in the garage of the house Identified the place as the hiding place of the embassy attack squad. The sources said the Viet Cong apparently were driven to the house by Nguyen Van De, a U.S. Embassy chauffeur. Do was kilted during the battle at the embassy. " ' before the attack, war, are openly dubious about Bullltt spoke In testimony pre- financing the commission's pared for the House Foreign Af. sweeping employment, educa- fairs Committee, tlon, housing and welfare pro- ;• He said the boost of $56 mil- grams, lion over current AID alloca* Chairman George H. Mahott, tlons would assist counter-lnsur- D-Tex., of the House Approprla- gency In Thailand and set aside tlons Committee which must ap. 1151.3 million for regional eco- prove aH money measures, said uomlc development projects In the panel's proposals could cost Southeast Asia, hundreds of billions of dollars. Departing from previous AID This, Mahon declared, makes policy, Bullltt asked specific them "wholly unrealistic." amounts for each nation* Bur- Mayor John V. Lindsay of ma, $200,000; Indonesia, $61 mil- New York, vice chairman of the lion; Korea, $70.9 million; Laos 11-member commission, ac- $51.8 million; Philippines $12 knowledged the recommenda* million; Thailand $62.8 million tlons "will be costly" to Imp!*- and regional development $18.3. ment but said "the country his Bullltt indicated emphasis got to make up Its mind, and the would be on Increasing agrlcul* Congress must make up its ttiral output ••-•• mind, that the cost figure Is rel-S^ %',';• sk//-,,. o • _ • •EKJwJb 1 *'.:orZ tft i<e*riam Land'Reforms save this country from the DOS* j siblUty of chaos." ^ "Congress must lead and to country must push Congress^ Lindsay said. "Both mustliap pen and unless it happens we're in for trouble," In a move to generate this public push, commission mem* bers plan scores of appearances across the nation In the months ahead, After the panel approved the report. Sen. Edward W. Brooke. R-Mass., told newsmen he and other members nave commited themselves to travel- Ing around the country "to give committee, wide dissemination of our views and to do all we can for the implementation of the recommendations." the sources reported, Df brought a frlenl to sleep at the embassy motor pool, telling other drivers that the man was a friend who was applying for a driver's job at the embassy. The friend was a member of th* Viet Cong attack squad, Ngo Van Clang, who was th« second man arrested during the battle for the embassy, the sources said, Glang slept one night inside the embassy compound and during the second night apparently helped prepare the wny for the attack, Later on the day of tho attack the national police arrested seven other Viet Cong In the district In which the embassy Is located; Embassy security officials have asked to interrogate those seven, the woman ami the two men captured at the embassy, But aside from a short Interview with Glang, they have been refused by the national police, the sources sakl, AP News Digest VIETNAM U.S. Marines and air cavalry* men kill nearly 300 Communist troops In battles In South Viet* nam's northern sector, WASHINGTON Target of Enemy Shells By GEORGE ESPEft * Associate* Pr«»s Writer SAIGON (AP) - Communist forces sent hundreds of rockets and mortars slamming laid allied atr bases, command posts and other installations today and sdzml a hospital run by an American woman doctor. Th« shelling* were the heaviest sc- ries in more than two weeks. U.S. officers at Kontum $aid Viet Cong troops blew up the operating and X-ray rooms of the hospital an) fired "Indiscriminately" Into so mo of the wards. One Montagminl tribesman pit* (lent was killed ind four wound'. ed. The U.S. officers suld thedoe- tor, Patricia Smith of Seattle, Wash., was safe in a securmirea of Konttim city. One German nurse, however, was said to have been abutlcted, The hospt« tal Is on the outskirts of Kon- ttim, a central highlands city 213 miles north of Saigon. The U,S, Command reported new action along the eastern end of the demilitarized zone dividing the two Vletnams. It said U.S. Marines und air cavalry- mou kitted nearly 300 Communist troops In a series of battles The fate of the civil rights bill may hinge on a fourth bid to end the 7-week Senate debate. Pould Determine the ure of U.S. Aid (AP) ..-. A House committee says the Viet Cong are gaining a grip on the loyalties' of rural South Vietnamese by bringing about land reforms the Saigon government is unwilling to Institute. The House Government Operations Subcommittee said U.S. pressure is necessary to bring the Jurisdiction of the .House Foreign Affairs Committee. The delay In publishing there- port was caused by a jurisdlc- tional dispute between the two committees. Rep. Ogden R. Reid of New York, ranking Republican on the operations panel headed by Rep. John E. Moss, D-Callf., Members of the President's Sunday east of the Marine com-, Commission on Civil Disorders b" 1 ^so at Kh<? Sa'nh. Tho ene-. Join blg-clty mayors In pressing « 1V k«P* U P K» dally shelling of: cost-wary Congress to take Kno So nh prompt billion-dollar steps to* But J««t nine miles north of ward solving tho nation's racial Saigon, 200 Communist ambush- crisis, ers Wiled 48 American soldiers and wounded unothoc 28, most of them In the first eight minutes of a rnachlnA-gun attack Many Americans apparently ^ ur , diiy Y J*« ";f. Comma* are Ignoring President John- disclosed th« attack Sunday, son's appeal to holp ease the u : s - P' tot * % W , M mi ** l ° M . .. , rr , . , ~ , lira (net Mrtrth Vlndilffk Kitfvtav dollar drain by postponing over* a o*' nai • nonn ,»ioia4m ouiuay, seas travel miny of them radir guided be* * rtw/, H *cause of the overcast* of the onico Tf pre- continuing northeast mon^jofls. 0 • The ma for -strike was an attack by Navy A6 Intruders from the tha nas. carrier Enterprise onan II-acre ert S. McNamara did. car *° lran j ( ?. r ai jj 8 ' ora K e com- NATIONAL southeast of the center of Hanoi. that Rico after a LIberlan Unker breaks up at the mouth of the mMlU ,, - -ently aof theCom- lncJrti«d «lx al- whether the war should continue. The report, formulated last October but released only Sun- The list of the commission's day, Included a sharp dissent recommendations were dis- from two committee members, closed In the summary report Reps. John S. Monagan, D- released Thursday night. The Conn., and L. H. Fountain, D- full report also Included propos- N.C., said the panel's majority als tor: "fails entirely to place its flnd- — Another hike in the federal Ings and recommendations in minimum wage, which climbed the proper context of a South to $1,60 an hour only last month. Vietnam shattered and buffeted — Broadening the 7 per cent by war." Investment credit to give Indus- The dissenting members said try a tax Incentive to locate new i an d reform Is not the burning plans In poverty areas and train Issue pictured by the report, unemployed slum residents. Rep. i\>rter W. Hardy Jr., D-Starting a system of govern- Va., also objected to the report ment Income supplements for and challenged the panel's au- any person-employed or Job- thortty to issue it. He argued less- who exists on substandard such policy matters are within Income. The commission said this "would Involve substantial* ly greater federal expenditures than anything now conteroplat* ed in this country," But unless steps are taken, the report warned there will be "a seriously greater probability of major disorders, worse, pos. slbly, than those already expert enced." about meaningful land reform, said the United States must Without such reform, said the pressure the Saigon government it's questionable American support for was on Mr, § to Institute sweeping social and economic reform* "Unless this Is recognized at the highest levels in Washington and Saigon," said Reid, "a viable South Vietnamese government, enjoying support from the countryside, will become an extremely remote possibility, and our efforts and sacrifices In that country Increasingly futile." The report said most South Vietnamese farmers have an enduring Interest In owning land, but Instead are forced to give over as much as 50 per cent of their crop in rents, That percentage of the crop Is taken In rent despite a law setting rent ceilings at 25 per cent, said the report. the th ^reld'T' 8 atife6tsilon 1st Air Cavalry Division and the sun In Puerto Rico, lry , s b j ggeg t O n tank'farm Just INTERNATIONAL Panama's President Marco A. Robles moves into National Guard headquarters as the Na- tlonal Aseembly prepares to consider a petition asking his Impeachment. Burning Sock Brings Rescue ABERDEEN, Scotland (AP) — Four men were adrift In a rowboat In the North Sea Sunday. One of them soaked his socks In gasoline and set fire to them. The crew of the Aberdeen lifeboat spotted the blaze and rescued the men. Show Raises $610.32 for Youth Center All Around Town By The Stir Stiff outside Saigon, a big Marino supply base and two Green Beret Special Forces campn. In the shelling of the district town of Due Due Just below Da Nang, Viet Cong rrnirlars left 150 houses burned to the ground, 20 civilians (load and another 80 wounded, South Vietnamese headquarters said. The attacks were the heaviest series of coordinated shell Ings since Feb. 19 when Communist forces hit with rockets and mortar shells In Saigon and 46 other cities unl allied Instalutlons in their second wave attacks. Th<? second wave followed the Communist' biggest offensive of the war launched against 35 major South Vlelnarm-se cities during th»t lunar new year Jan. 31. Youuf'TaleSt drew and Away," the Show last crowd to and Whltfleld Masonic Lodge No, 239 will have a regular meeting at the Masonic Hall Tuesday, March 5 at 7;30 p.m. l965 * raduate was Ri< * H °P e Hl ** vlns High School, she Is a member of Beta Tau Gamma social club, the Student National Educa* tlon Association, the Bison Boosters and Alpha Chi honor socle* Negro Shot to Deaf A Wear Nope About 3 a,ro, Sunday Sid WO* Hams, 45*year-oW Negro of Hope was shot to death 8t a night spot called the Country Club No, 2 on, the oW PeAnn road just outside city limits, HeW In the shooting is Theo* d«s Primer who is In Hempstead County Jail pencjjng charges which will be ||}e<J sometime to, day, Investigating officers said the shooting followed an argument between the two, a>th men had gyns, Primer a sawed-off shot- gyn struck William sin the mouth. Investigating officers were Sheriff -Jlmjnie Qriffln, State Polic« Investigator Travis Ward aa«j Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Norman Smith Meeting on Soybeans Thursday of formers, The net Including e names were gram, have been Cecil O'Steen at the Citizens Bank, He has agreed to be the Trustee of a Youth Center Build* ing Fund, It is hoped that other fund-raising projects can get under way soon, Sharon Evans, Miss Arkansas, who made her appearance on her pwn, again showed her genuine graciousness, Due to a recent Illness, she was unable to per. form a dance number, "Everyone, who was asked to do anything, was so cooper ative, This Is Just an ejampje of how a town can do Just about anything if it teams up to do it* I'm sure I speak for the young people in saying thank you so much,'* said Mrs, McDowell Tur* aer, Jxjsloess manager of the pro? ject, ^ Slmphonla fraternity, ^ f 1 ™ 510 & roi *i * l Header UC ° Ui ' « he * as Madden Contracting Co., Mln- den, La,, wae low bidder oa a local highway job but a Uw which cusse< j on Thursday, March 7, at allows an Arkansas contractor 3 "--"--- - " •- • The latest recommendations In soybean production will be dia- Marlene Jones has Phi Theta Kappa, a national scholastic group at Texarkana College, , .Mr, and Mrs, M, W, Dugger and Mr, and Mrs, Jos* eph A, Jones of Hope attended the initiation ceremonies, , ,to belong students must have a grade average of 3,6 or better for a normal load of at least 15 hours, Earllne Jester, daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Earl Jester of McCaskill Rt, l, is on* of 105 Harding College seniors practice teaching iu area schools this semester, , .she Is a biology major and Is practice teaching in Cent tral High School of Little Rock,,. she has a minor in social science, , ,a graduate of Ble* per cent deduction In bidding with out*of.6tate firms was invoked,,, the Job Is on Highway 355 from Spring Hill 3,6 miles southwest to Boia d' Arc Creek Game Management in Hemp stead, , , Midden's bid was $116,417 and the Arkansas Contractor's bid was $116,976,, ,the Arkansas firm is Peep Contraction Co. of Hamburg, the County Courthouse said County Extension Agent Calvin well, The meeting wttl be in the Extension Conference Room on the first floor and wUI b«gw at J:J5 p.m,, he said, Some of the best qualified meo In Arkansas to speak OR soybean production will be here to lead the discussion. The program Is as follows: "Soybean Culture and Weed Control 1 ', R«e| Nester, Ex, tension Agronomist; Insects mi Their Control* 1 . Technical Sergeant James W, Smith, SOD of Mr, and Mrs, Al? b*rt A, Smith of 323 W Djvis* toyef Sumy EntomologtsL ion, Hope, has arrived for duty j ve rslty of Arkansas; «'«"' J at Beale AFJ3, CalU,, ,Sergeant ' Smith, a maintenance scheduler, Is assigned to a unit of the SAC.,. he previously served at Korat Roual Tail AFB, Thailand, , , he attended Patroos High School,. Jttls vUe. Uvonia, Is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Wij- Jie C. Ovham ol Sfltoa, Calif. Diseases 1 ', M, C, McPinleL |*« tension Plant Pathologist; an4 "Use of Agricultural ChejiJ, cals", Or, Harold Hurst, Intension Agricultural Cfesipisils, Specialist. All soybean produce? § jre la? vited and urged to atteocL Mr, CaWweli said, ,

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