Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1958 · Page 1
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September 29, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 29, 1958
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Ta City Subicribtri $ I? ysu faff !8 gsf your Sfsc tetephsfie 7»343) by 6 p.m. arid a speglal will deliver yeur pap«r» tttftfltlil For Wfflthfr Rtporit See Gottrfflfi at Settem ef This Pags S9TH YEAR: VSL. S9 — NO, HopesSoar for •Settlement of Formosa Trouble 6y STANLEY JOHNSON WARSAW (AP) —Mopes soared today that statements frotti Wash' itigloii and Potping had given n new lease on life to the Formosa falks and eased War threats, The Warsaw talks belsvecti U.S. Ambassador Jacob Beam and Chi- j ncsc Communist envoy Wang Ping-nan entered their third week today. The envoys hold their fifth meeting Tuesday. Among developments which diu- lomats considered conciliatory was the declaration by lied Chinese Premier Chou En-lai Sunday that the Red Chinese "do nut [fjsive.up their efforts to find a solution to the disputes between China - and the United States through peaceful negotiations " That was what the Diplomats had loft after they had stripped away much anti-American verbiage from Chou's Poiping broadcast. Among other statements, he said Communist China would lead the United Stales lo "final and complcle disasler if the Uniled, >5lalos insists on provoking war," ' In Washington an announce-' mciit on the dptails of the closed- door talks was postponed beyond tho date such an announcement had been expected. This was interpreted as meaning that the highest quarters expected new do- Continued on Page Three HOPI, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1958 At. thi Aii8tl«U4 Mil I Audit lutiau si . J HIM. »n*JA| se espy NAMED BV IKE — Or, Don Paarlberg, 47, Is shown In Washington after he was named by President Elsenhower to succeed Dr. Gabriel Range as the President's personal economic adviser.—NEA Telephoto RESIGNING—Burmese Premier U "Nu, above, has announced that he is turning his yove r 'nment over 1 to Gen., Ne Win, anti^Communist chief of the army. The Premier made the nnnouncement ln : Rangoon. — NEA Telephoto Weather Experiment . Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a, m. Monday, High 74, Low 45; weekend precipitation .20 of an inch; Total 1958 precipitation through August, 41.61 inchas; during the same period a year ago, 48.65 inches. Extended forecast for the period Sept. 29 to Oct. 4: Arkansas, Temperatures 3 to 0 |degrecs below, Normal -minima 54 to 71. Normal maxipia 77 to 85, IVIild turning cooler Wednesday and Thursday, Precipitation light to locally moderate in showers and thundershowcr's m a i n 1 y Wednesday and Thursday. Arkansas; Partly cloudy to cloudy through Tuesday, scattered Ihundorshowors Tuesday and in northwest portion tonight, warmer tonight turning cooler Tuesday, " ' tl) ". Claudia McCorkle A 4-H CLUB girl, Claudia McCorkle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hallar McCorkle of Hope Rt. 3, is the first to receive a $100 scholarship to be given annually by the Hempstead Council of Home Demonstration Clubs. The award will be given to outstanding 4-H Club girls according to Mrs. Lorranie B. Wylle, home demonstration agent. Claudia is a member of , the Victory 4-H Club and Is ; . majoring In Home Fconcj'prcs''*^ at Texarkana Junior College, She has been very active in 4-H Club work for years, Hope Man !s Named by Ay to Association SUCCEEDS ADAMS — President Eisenhower has appointed Maj. Gen. Wilton B. Persons, above, to succeed Presidential Assistant Sherman Adams, Persons, 62, will have a new "overall deputy" to assist him.— NEA Telephoto Arkansas Regional Forecast By THE ASSOCIATED PRES Northwest Arkansas: Partly cloudy to cloudy this afternoon and Tuesday with scnletred thun- dcrshowors tonight and Tuesday, warmer tonight turning cooler Tuesday, Wednesday portly cloudy and cooinr, High this aftavnOoij low to mid ,70s; low tonight mid to high 50s, ( Other sections of Arkansas; Partly cloudy to cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday with scattered thurfdorshowers Tuesday; plightly warmer this afternoon and topight, turning copier Jole Tuesday, Wednesday partly cloudy find turning cooler, High this afternoon mid 70s central, low to mid 70s northeast, mid to high 70s south-east, mid 70s to , Jow 80s south' west; low tonjght mid to ,hjgh r )0s cpnlraJ find jiorthpast, upper 50s to Jo\V 60s southeast, Jow to mid 60? |:oui]iwost, , ' , ' i Bulletin MILWAUKEE Spahn, tho Milwaukee, crafty. 3^S'eaf-old left hnndert today drew Wednesday's, ojjchlrti?- day pllchyij* assignment agtttltst the New Vork Yankees In the World Series. NfcW VOnK (AP) — Mtthngct Casoy Stengel tod^iy named South' paw Whltey Ford as His pitcher for the New York Yankees, in Wednesday's opening flame of the World Scries igalnst the in Mlitv.ii.ikc6. Louisiana Gcne^nJir fair tijis aftpriioon and tonight, ' iwtjy cloudy to pioudy Tuesday, with" spattered shower? n°i'th wortioiij warmer west apd north tonjghU. THg WiATHiR It§iWH6RI gy THg A§§PS)ATIB. Pflg§§ ' pjgn_^Qw p'r. pjpap ,' ' 75 54 I?, Cloudy 8Q 41 cjegp 5p $6 J?es Moinosj gjpa}- ' Retrpit, glear fori Woj-th, cloudy |Los Angpje?, Mieml. ,« 6J G? 45 SO §i 72 4Q .64 43 77 §9 13 49 45 43 3ft 35' 9? m ' - », W , 85 J8 m 45 54' &ft .<$ — E", p. Young, young • Chevrolet Compa'ny, floise, b,«s~ been appointed a national "j-ea Chairman for this grea to 1'cpre'sen.t the Natipnal Automobile Dealer? Association, according to Frederick J, Bel}, Executive Vice Prosjdent'flf the national auto deal* er^ group. , , • liis appointment originates in the Washington, .headquarters of NADA and follows his pornjnation by the officers and directors of the ArJ$an- gijs Au(orn.obile Dealers Associa- \ioil. As A 1 ' 6 ? Chairi-nan his, rpn ^ponsi!}|J|Ues are for the promption and w.plfare of the jiational deal» p^s group and he becomes spokes? jn^n fof the dealers in this areg^i} iho 1 natipnal level. • < - (l j^j'.- ypun^ is, a staunch, sup» ppr.tej P-f.'botji state and national fjeajcpj prggnizgtion," paid. Car? f 1 . "Welch, 'president', of Ihe Arkansas ^uto pe^l,e]-s, "He is a fine repret s^iitative, ot\his dealer friends an.d. 'is guwtyy interested in tho passage legislation. aimed at 'the- prj- "'-"' of the public who buys au.* in [ ''PlaaV'jitj?^>e»'?? l^ [ ^Psfe jtptf 54'iljpr $• Powns, aged 71, a, -oaiiyp :,& JPowteafl -County -wiw djejj j$ep.J, g3 at ,T>rpp,H, £«$as,. s 'i ?I ^ Famer Shot, Dc&th Toll Goes to 10 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A 52-year-old Jackson County farmer was killed by a shotgun blast early yesterday, raising to ! 10 the Arkansas violent death toil lor the week which ended lost ' midnight. The toll also included six trnf- Jic cleaihs—four of thorn over the weekend, Jackson County Deputy Sheriff Aden Woodruff said Paul Croar rnens, 19, surrendered to,officers at Tuckerman shortly after liis father, Herbert Creameans, was fatally shot at their farm homo near Tuckerman, Woodruff said the shooting apparently climaxed a family argn- nient'but quplcd the youth as saying that "his thumb slipped," causing the shotgun to discharge Young Creanioans also maintained that Jie did not know the gun was loaded, ' Prosecutor Wayne Boyce filed a charge of second degree murder against Crearneans, who waived preliminary hearing. The. body of Harold Hanies, OiJ, of pppatur, Ala., who drowned Saturday afternoon, was recoyt pred early yesterday frorn Mad' dox Bay, 18 mjlos soutl? of Clarendon. Bain.es was a . member of n party of 10 camping pear the bay^ but witnesses said he was alone Jn a boat at the ljme he, fell i|)tu tlie • water. Five Boys LoMnch Mouse IntoSpgce ST. LQUJS,, 'Mo, (AP) r- Five St. Louis boys launched a, mouse into the wjld, Wue yonde?• Saturday and then' recovered It—n |ea.t U'jed, unsuccessfully' > by the " y §, "fair Th,o pet white- mouse, was ally? jsnd healthy, after a. four-rpije trip in a liandkej-ejiief, gondola, ?Jy,n,§ The. airbottie'mousp went _put"o5 the "youngsters couid $pj,a.ml;jlo. 59 Iheir bicycle's' a/i4 U'9U Jt. AJQQ-V!$?$ holder kuwhosg J'WjJ thp- rjjou^o jjftej' ,two of- the fea.1* *- •" - < , -v~ q~~j , '-cii jRwurjgyjs glsURif„, „ ,.., „ , \ fiie/ pe,K«Wf§,<M M'$FF0£ )P | g.d .'fivusGWftiW»f£ ||, ,v;'-' ;• ; $4's; fflJteW? t*k 41^1 WWM «0 to ft *}HT Wfr$sj% ^fto-iFJh ^$^W:fj0^k:fr^m NAACP Plons Additional Legal Moves OMAHA (AP) — The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People looked to a iVw legal move today lo halt private operation of -Little Rock, Ark., high schools NAACP attorneys came to Omn- ha for court hearing 1 before two Bth Circull Coui-l _of Appeals judges to ask for an injunction to slop tho Lilllc Rock schol board from leasing Its properties to a private corporation. Gov. Orval Faubus and the Arkansas state government seek to substitute private, segregated'op- eration for integrated public schools ordered by the U.S. Supreme Court. Tho NAACP case was to be laid before Judges Joseph W. Woodrough, 85, and Harvey M. Johnson. 03, both of Omaha. A court official said the judges had indicated the matter was oho which technically would havo beenj heard in Iho judges' chambers. However,' il was sccdulcd for ono of the courtrooms in Omaha's ^ost office-federal court building Thurgod Marshall, chipf counsel for the NAACP, , said he: expects the hearing will be brief. Ho said he dicln'l Know with whal succos thos NAACP pica wo-ild 'meet. • Donald Mac. Guineas, chief of llie general liligation section of the juslico department's civil di- 'vision, arrived • from, Washington jo attend^thc court session. There was some question whether a decision, cvnn though it was a quick one, would be announced here, Under normal procedmc court mandates come, from the clerk of the court of appeals in SI, Louis, Mo. , The formal request by tho NAACP for fo tempoiary order re* straining' tho Little . Rock sschol board from leasing the four high ychool buildings there to a private corporation was filed in SI, Louis today. The corporation plans to operate (he schools on a racially segregated basis, In the request, tho NAACP said unless such an order is granted pending disposition of an appeal in iho case, "the appellants will suffer irreparable injury " The appeal is from the rofqsal by District Judge John E, Miller of Arkansas to grant an injunction against leasing of the school buildings to the Little Rock Pri vale School Corp, Rights Measure, 3 Others Ousted by State Court LITTLE ROCK (AP)—The Arkansas Supreme Courl lodn.v rr>- jcc^ed the proposed "states rights" amendment lo the." constitution on ground thai ils -ballot llllo and popular name were misleading, Tile court took similar action <in three other initiated proposals Board Leases Four L.R. Schools to Private Group LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) -- ; ..,„- ;• ~ The Little Rock School Board ox- » closed session until nflor mlcl- Board of Review . Chairman Named UTTLE ROCK (AP)— Sam nor o%, Litlle Rock attorney, today was named chairman of Ihp state Board of Review by GOV, QrvaJ E, Faubus. Rorex, who has boon serving as, chief appeals referee jn the Em-> ployment Security Division under temporary appoin/mcnt, made (he highest score among tho three who took the State Merit System examination for the referee position, He elected, however, to accept thg Board of Review appointment, John Turner of Rv-ssejlville, who has been chairman of the Board 01 Review, was naroed chief appeals referee to replace Rore,x, Ihe only one of which were attacked that will appear on Ihe November general election ballot is a proposed act lo state's railroad full repeal the crc f .v law, 'The proposed "stales rights" amemdmenl was sponsored by At- lorney Jim Johnson, a segrog'ation- isl leader, who will become a 1 member of the Supreme Court next January. Johnson defeated in- cunYbenl Minor , Millwce for another term in the August Democratic primary. Associate Justice George Rose Smith, who delivered Ihe Supremo Count's unanimous opinion, said the, Johnson proposal would "de- si ro'y tho system of checks and balances thai has characlcrUed our government since its birth." One section of the proposed amendment would havo set. up r> "stales righls" commission, somewhat similar to the present sl'atu- tory .Sovereignly Commission bui vf'lthJvbroodcr'-po'wcrs.- ~'~ <, ~- * "It is obvious thai yndcr tho measure," Smith wroflo,, "every public officer and employe without exception would live- in daily fear of offending the commission , , . It is cvidenl that in the exercise of its inquisitorial power the commisflon mighl Interrogate any citlr.on about his business affairs, his private life, his political beliefs or any other subject lhal can bo imagined." Smith agroud with detractors of the measure that It would set tho commission above Die courts and added: "Although the measure purports to preserve certain > fundamental rights of witnesses called before ihc commission, these provisions arc moaningles in viesv of the commission's immunity from the action of the judiciary " I-lc said there was nothing in the identifying sections of tho measure to disclose Its true nature, The Johnson proposal , was attacked in the Supreme Court D,V Little Rock. O entry once won re- nomination for attorney gcncrn! over Johnson. The other proposals which Sec' rotary of Stale C. G, Hall will be instructed not lo include on the general eioction ballot ore Iho pro posed "freedom to hire" amend menl, the proposed safety cross* ing amendment and a proposed amendment to give constitutional Status to tho full crew law, Along with proposed repealer of the full crew law, all involved legal 'battles between organized, labor and management, especially railroads, The railroads sought repeal of the full crew law which provides qn Page Tfl rep eculud an historic, lease today, turning over the city's four high school buildings for use as private, segregated institutions. Au authoritative source suitl tho new private schools may open ! Tuesday, A short time later the U.S Supreme Court in Washington ra- leasud tin opinion on a previous Little Rock case worntng that "evasive schemes" could ; not Stand up to circumvent Us inteura- lion order. ' sf In Omaha, Nub., a two-judge court heard the National As3n. for Iho Advancement of Colored'Peo- ple rcciuest Unit the Little Rosk board be restrained from leasing its senior high schools for use ns private schools whore racerriixins would not be permitted. And in Little flock, the .six remaining Negro pupils who attended troop - guarded Central High during the past slormy school year, said they would await tho decision i of parents and attorneys as to whether they apply for admittance to Ihe private high schools, . Events swirled about the question whether Arkansas can effect a plan that will thwart the federal attempt to force Integration, Gov. Orval, E, Faubus, advised Unit,, the -lease hud, 'b<?en , Signed, e6mfrfonl'e<#* '<rt * W-JftW All Around ly The 5^r St0ff QUy PQlise,report tjjat sppneone broke mt9 We 8w$ fe«i!4ine ftt Hppe JJjgh §chpQl oyer tin? weekend j?nd a mi9F°pJion,e yal^ed. aj. from §ii?5 t9,?140 is TOSSlog * , / a cpup}(? pf wjnd,ows wera brpken out of (he bwW in i <«« ana pWicers hu^ two, reports pf 4og? fejtiag youth?, - • last released. , , taioss 9! Hie . , ftvh p| bs j?a?ij e,9«1e4 a gift, as 8,jin|ic local jy-pup . . , and p,ill Schooley is as- sis tan I- business manager pi "Sinr"i College year l?ook . , . the Heart and Key group niimed gara JSdwsrcls of HQPC to the poster coov jTiiltec . , i S4ra is als<3 sssjsiant parllaTOcntflfiaa of. th.e group sr>4 Andrews is §ssistm)t schools open in the J noxt two or three days ;wd there arc those who'wish to challenge the legality of tho action, the litigation could Ipe carried out while Ihe sludcnts are'in schodls. "Since leases have been signed, if the schools arc then closed 11 will bo Ihc NAACP or the federal government lhat does it," With Ihc approval of tho stale attorney general, the board went ahead with the leasing without waiting for federal court action In Omahn, Neb., where the National Assn. for the Advancement of Col- bred People is asking that the loosing deal be temporarily hall cd, A two-judge court was sched ulcd lo laku up the NAACP re qucsl for a temporary restraining order at 10 a.m. (CST). Apparently onl yuclion of a fed oral court session in Omaha, 'Neb. c»vild prevent tlie schools - from passing into private hands -today and opening as segregated in&(' ' tulions later this wcuk. Members of the School Board and officials of the Little Rock Private School Corp, met with Arkansas Ally Gen. Bruco Runnel light. As negotiations for the transfer continued, the National Assn. for Ihc Advancement of Colored Poo- )lc moved ssviflly to block Iho ac- .ion, "We might be out of business omorrow," commented I3r, T. J. Rr.nuy, president ol the private school group, in reference lo the NAACP~ move. The court session in Omaha will 10 conducted by two juslices of ho 8th U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals They will hoar Iho NAACP lellllon presented by Wiley Branton of Pine Bluff, Ark,, seeking .o prevent any transfer of school property without court approval.' There was speculation here Hint the School Board deliberately delayed consummation of the school building transfer until nftpr Ihc judges rule, A School Board source- who declined lo be identified said thai if tlie court ordered the boaid not to Joaso the facilities, tb« order would bo followed. But without such an order, the board showed a readiness lo com ply with the public mandate of Saturday's referendum in which soKregallonlsls polled a near 3-1 majority. Only ono of, the board's mom- Rules States Can't Resort to \ Evasive Schemes WASHINGTON (AP) -^ Supreme Court declared," i, UU u,, <t £vj stales cannot resort lo "cvnslvcu"fj| schemes" to continue racial rogation in schools. Thus it, a blow lo such plans as those c: ing for leasing public schools private groups. The unanimous pplnlon of tlicj °'l } high tribunal, was handed i down f" shortly after a plan to lease (ciu* 1 , closed high schools to private, or v - ganixallons was set afoot In Little''ijtl Rock, Ark , wheio Gov, Orvol E> -iff Kaubus lias been opposing lni-\-jS mediate racial Integration at Cen-"'«| tral High School. V'-""Today's opinion elaborated* 7°n.'.,, Hie court's Scpl. 12 decision that ; v13 desegregation must proceed forth- «.Vp with at Central High. It wenl'fur- ^S thcr and aimed blows at what"'SIT termed schemes to gel around stand lhal racial segregation schools is unconstitutional, ';>>, The rights of children lo toe of discrimination In admlsslonVlo schools "can neither be nulllfied'fj openly and directly by slate le'gj islators or stale executive;oiv1u« dicial officers, nor nulliC!cd i indi; rectly, by Ihem through ftvusive'^ schemes for segregation' —*--"--- - ! IjqrSj app.oared safe ,from>a 'rfca election'" howevT** 1 election',' Mrs, Margaret Jackson, prosi- dcnl of, Ihc proscgvcgationisl Central High Mothers League, said she planned to flic n recall petition loduy aimed at four board members. A fifth, Dr, Dale. Alford, is an outspoken scgregiilioni.«t Television classes continued for the city's .f.OOO-odd idled high school sludcnts, classless since Gov. Orval E. Faubus closed tho schools Sept, IS under powers granted him by n special session of the Legislalure, Tho far-fjung Little Rock case also, was scheduled to crop up again in Washington, D. C.. today. The U. S. Supreme Courl planned to issue a formal opinion spelling out its Sept 12 order th.-il Iho School Board continue its Plan of gradual desegregation, While tho battle-simmered-ovor convifling public schools into private ones, one private school did announce plans lo upon and iw'l no opposition, The Rev. , Wade Wright Eg. bert, an Episcopal minister, said classes would begin" today lor 28 students in the Trinity Episcopal Cathedral's parish hall, Gov, Folsom Commutes Death Penalty MONTGOMERY,' Ala. CAP) — Jimmy Wilson's death sentence for a .?i,9.) rubbery was commuted (<i Jifu imprisonment today by Qov. James •&', Folsom. There was a dramatic clpmcnoy hearing last Friday wbjchuhraugiu the 55-ycnr-old illiterate Ncgr-s handyman face to face with, the .governor, The governor read a prepared statement at a news conference U)day v/hieh said: ''After • careful of the- fact an,d cir cumstances it is opiniq\ tf governor that the said Jimrny Wilson Is a fit r subject, lor cs^ecu- tjve clemency.'' Wilson must serve 15 years be- Pink Boll\yorm Reported in Little River LJTTWS ROCK (AP> The year's first discovery of pink boll worms in Arkansas was announced today by federal and stale agricultural officials, The destructive colton pest was found in gin trash from farms near Foreman, in southwest LH}le River County. W, G, JVfqxweU, assisla/it state supervisor of the federal Plant J'est Control pivislon, said the worms in Arkansas apparently spilled over from infested areas jn Tcxgg and Oklahoma, Tho Foreman discovery was Uw fjrst in the state since 1956, when [some worms were lound near Og- 'attempted ingeniously or uusly," , .said i lho l oplon read 1 ,, by >sf| Chief Justice* Warren. ' >->'*-'«« Wilhoul naming names, opinion also declared thai no official "can war against the' stilution without violating', ,hiS'^s undertaking to support It," Racial segregation In schools'',.^ was firsl outlawed in 1054, and', In - "^ 11)35 the court declared it- musfc-'fe' bo ended with "all deliberate Speed," ' , '< ' Today it spelled out, to ,a cer^' tain degree,, >vhal it mcnns by du 1 . liberate speed, In effect, It sanctioned delay In some cases, provided local authorities develop'T| good-faith plans to put Integration^ Jnlo off eel as early as possible,?-;/ "Of course in many locations,','-. ^ the court said, "obedience'to th?",^, duty of desegregation would ^.rc«,^i quire the immediate general ad-,*' • mission of Negro children, other- • wise qualified 'as students for,: their appropriates, classes, at pai;-, Uculiir schools ;,„„ "On tho other hand, a pislrlcl" ; '4jf Court, after analysis of the-rqle»^»*f.y vuiit factors (which, of course,\ex*^;> cludos hostility to racinl dcscgra^j gationi, might conclude tiia^ justi-',;; fication existed for not requiring; ~| tho present non-segregated,'admis Continued on Page Three' "• ,~ jng agent and on jhc Pep fonimit-|Joro lie'Is eligible for parole, leu . . . port Rajley of Hope is also Under Alabama l«w, the 'a. member of JJcsrt aacl Key •• • 'T)ic Male Aflinia.J'VwiU bp pre sented, Oct. . at Henderson by , the speech department , , , TW.Y and J[renp Thornton, pf th,e , at' Qiwpjta, include". <Fr company exeputivp It, Wee^s Pi', HPP& A '" RQ'fP ptflciais . afld nor had no aulhot'ity to reduce Jtie spntence beiow life |»npvisonn)cnf The Nogro, whosy fate has at< tractcd worldwide 'intere»t and brought thousand? o| protesting, letters ancj Jejegrama to [h,e gov- firnor, was spnten^ect to de^th for Bobbing on eld,evJ» XYftUe widow pf $1,95 In coins, ' Under ^luUAmqi lav»', rob'wejy by torcc, or Jlireat gt /ores. ni the" iflY«lv,e^ t is den. 4Q or 12 Man Admits Shooting at Prescott . PRJSSCQTT, Ark. CAP) -* A year-old Kentuckian has, admitted/ the fatal shooting of a Prescott ficer, LI. Alan Ttmpleion. of Slate Polcie said today. Templeton said that Irvin N}s 20, was questioned at 'a Prp£< hospital whe/ro lie is being, )i under guard, fie h,«js been c)?s?j with murder }ri the t hooting o| Jiccr Ed Verden, 35, wljoge ] was found In the Froscott Sept 21. , - . v^ 4 Nicely was wounded lasV- while resisting avrest at K vijle, Tex, He w,as yelur.necs.t' kansas Saturday by plaice, Templetpn declined ,tft fi v i tails of Nicely'^ conj.'cgsipn bj jhe time of the snooting -p said Ywdon apparently 0.3$' shot by someone hf wa^'iryjigg^ locH "" worms were found in the Fore- Kicotf j s w^tcd by . jnan area but "one is too many," | authorities m connection UP said ^rkan,?as inspection §ta^ I slaying of an tioas had intcrcuptcd hundivd? of worrrjs from transient workers .traveling into ArKapsas "but it is lg the. fio^on gyo\yer hiniielf (a protest- bis cvojp by picking a ttwroygh' gtieci: ot, cojitract pic 1 ^- pr. 1 Charles Lincoln, ^t^ "s,aisj ii jsJeo late 115 ihw sea,- $sy\ 1,9 use laspcticides a^lnst boll wprois. an,d fviiepsted W\W° con-

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