Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 13, 1958
Page 1
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To City Subscribe^! If y6u fail fe §§f y&uf Star 6:30 p. m. and a spgeial cofrleP will deliver your paper, Thi§ Seffam af ' i ,•«• . 60TH Y^AR; VOL. 60 — NO, Meet, 1&99, f>««i an* II HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVfMIIR 13, 1958 MtffiWH th* Aiietiittd fttu t Audit Bureau rt *•**•'* *«..,» « toeik ttttJlfea t At 4 A * NAACP Plans Stepup at Dallas, Texas 0' By ROBERT E. FORD DALLAS (APh — Negro leaders today gave signs of a drive to; ; ac- celcrate the Dallas school intn- S'ralion case which has drifted through, the courts more than three years. W. J. 'Durham, Negro itlornpy, said the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People may ask a federal court specifically U instruct the Dallas School Boan how and when it must integrate schools. A federal court could, as was done in ihc Little Rock eases, cu across all state laws and legal procedures and order immediate integration without waiting for the Continued on Page Two INVESTIGATE HEAT BARRIER — This manned boost-glide space ship, depicted by Republican Aviation Corp., shoCvs critical high temperature encountered when ship reenters earth's atmosphere, Republic, which recently launched a $35-mllllon research venture to investigate the ''heat barrier" and similar space tech- polony, reported it Is progressing toward development of a hydraulic system of withstanding 1,000 degrees 'F'. The system Incorporates new heat-resisting alloys, sapphire ball valves and synthetic fluids. — NEA Teieplioto •Wfiother .Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending al 7 a, m. Thursday, High 80, Low 46; No precipitation; Total , 1958 precipitation through October, 47,08 inches; during the same period a year ago, 01,94 inches. Arkansas Regional Weather By THE ASSOCIATED -PRESS Central, northeast and southeast ^Arkansas; Clear to partly cloudy %tnd mild this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow with a few showers tomorrow. Somewhat wanner tonight, High tins alternoon, mid to high 70s central and southeast, low to mid 70s northeast; low to- jiig'ht, upper 40s to low 50s central and southeast; high 40s to low 50s northeast. North\vo,st and southwest Arkansas! Clear to partly cloudy and mild this afternoon, tonight and' tomorrow with a few showers. "omewhat warmer tonight. High this afternoon, low to mid 70s north to mid 70s to Jo 80s in Ar* north to mid 70s to' low 80s in Arkansas, mid |o high 70s southwest; low tonight, ypper '10s , to low 50s northv/osl, in 50s southwest, ARKANSAS — P.irlly cloudy through Friday, a fosv- showers Friday and in west portion tonight, warmer with lowest '50-60 tonight. ; jjfiighesl 70-80 .Friday, LOUIS/ANA — Partly cloudy Ihvoush Friday, i svarrricr north por. lion tonight, scattered shjnvej's F-rjday, and in, west portion tonight. Shot Misses, Wrestles Buck to Ground FOB T SMITH, Ark. CAP.)— Jim Kenner of Fort Smith missed when he fired at a 175-pound deei Jn woods hear Rudy (Crawforc County) early today. But he got his buck just the same by wrestling it to the ground -and killing it with a knifes, Kenner, who stands 5-9 anS weighs five pounds less than his kill, was hunting with Bill Meeks, tilso of Fort Smith. The two hud separated when the .33-year-old Kenner got his chance for a shot, "I was on a stand when this big buck lan toward'me with his heart lowered," Kenner said, ''I cranked off a round, and niisscd'.t He kelJt coming. I tried .'to shoot again but my rifle jammed I didn't want 'him to get away so I reached out' and grabbed -him by the horns as he charged by," Hunter and deer fell to the ground, and Meeks fought to retain his grip on the antlers, "I yelled for Bill to come help me," Konner said, "1 didn't have a knife so he pitched his to me when he got there," Meoks grabbed the hind feet of the eight-point buck. The struggle went on and Konner's clothing was ripped almost to shreds, Finally, he said, he got a chance lo strike with the knife. After stabbing the animal he held onto it for nearly 20 minutes. "I had to wait for it to bleed to death before turning lose," Kenner said. During the struggle he suffered muses and scratches But he said t was worth it THE WEATHER ' gy THE, ASSOCIATES P.RESS ' Albany, cloudy Albuquerque, cjc«r An.chora.ge, clear CpMlsmta, - clear -Bismarck, cloud/ Poston, cloudy ' Byfiajo, cloudy Chicago, cloudy Cleveland, cloudy BeiiYcj>, clear DCS Mqin.es, Fort Wqrth, pjovidy rain cloudy Pity, elaud.y os •A.nggjcs,' Louisville, clear jjear High 'Low Pr, &$ ?9 (j? 4? }3, 9 72 44" 5S ?8 - 5P 44 51 S8 50 48 J7 57 49 ,13 QJ 3Q " 58 1 4§ ' 53 43 ,0j 77' 62 ' . 54 SC .Qi 04 > 30 , C9 , fiSj - ', , -68 ^ 71 4? - ffi 47 .' ' Twin Live Chickens From One Egg J SPR'JNGDA'Ue, Ark, (A<F)— Twin ive chickens fiom one eg's showed up at the Jeff Brown and Sons Hatcheries here — a phenomenon Jiich had not happened in the jrevious 75 million eggs handled the hatchery, Brown saifl both chicks were orinal and well formed though only Jjalf the size of a day-old •hick. Dr. Nicholas Gyles, poultry expert, from Hie University of Arkan* sas, inspected the rare chicks and said they /were noi identical twins—indicating' they came fivirv two embryos. The j>ew arrivals will bo se.sed. today and if they are brother and sister, Pr, Gyles p)ans lo use thejn jii some experiments, ' Qyjes^ like Brown, said he luul never scon, two well-formed liv chicks from the 'sajne egg. Infru qupntly two chicks will be found an,d Unformed in one ess. liow U. S. Submits Nuclear Tests Control Plan GENEVA fAP) — Tho United States today put forward an American plan for a controlled suspension of nuclear weapon tests. The plan was submitted to the three-power nuclear tesl corifur- enco by Ambassador James J. Wadsworlh, head of tho American delegation. The Soviel Union t.ub- -'iiitlod a draft treaty of its, own to the conference at the Queuing .session Oct. 31 A communique issued after today's 90-minule session , said:' "The. delegation of. the,. Unilcd ai-i "jnin'g-" av'troaty -Ion -"'dtacontinu-' ance of nuclear-weapons test explosions, including establishment of an effective international control organization." The text of thg working paper 'as not made public, However, the American plan- !•,believed^lo contain 15 points, Up to'now the conference has •emamerl deadlocked on th» quos- tion of priorities with the argu- nent between' East and West revolving around' rival agendas. With loda,y's meeting, however, :ho delegates moved into a consideration of issues^ of -jtibslance, a cnnferenca' 'source' said,' At Rome ime they w\l'- have lo come bfck o the question nf HI ago^a. The Soviet Union,wants the con- 'crence first lo agree on an immediate and. permanent "'(spon- sion of atomic ' and hydrogen veapon tests, , The , two Western sowers maintain the delegates "irst must devise an agreed Inter- lational control system' Steel Production Sets a New High NEW VORR (AP)-the notion's sloe) production set a l£»a3 high last .month, the Anloridnn trtui ahd Steel Institute* said today. Output totaled 8,31(3,000 tons • highest since October IDS? add Up 1.200,000 toes ffom September, Production In October Insl yufcr amounted to 1,197,71? tons. • Sfi UA Asks Salary Increases of Over $700,000 LITTLE ROCK (AP)—The University of Arkansas today requested Legislative Council approval of $720,000 a year In salary .boost.-; for the institution .„ ' ,^ This would raise the total amount paid from state funds to $4,300,000 annually and would provide for n salary range of $10,000-$20,000 in 192 positions. The university also proposed a 5720,000 cut in its mn!;itenanee\ap- proprialion, Tho current amount is $2,220,000. Such a reduction would make the lolal requested appropriation ?5,800,000 a year, Ihc same as the present figure. Henry S. Yocum of El Doradg. chairman of the university boar<l, told the Council the institution'ex- pects its enrollment to double by .1970. He said the enrollment at Faycltcville now is 5,800 and 750 other students are taking variolin courses at Little Rock. v ' Yocum reminded member's the cost of everything still is 'Pisin? and said the dollar' ''now is worth 46 cents." | ' ;. "It will probably never be worth! more under the Republican?- ad-" ministration, and not much under any administration," he addcd.x • ' The now salary 'request 'Iclu'des 5,20,000 a year for tDr Joliri'%T. Caldwell, president, of the university, who now gels" $17,500. ' / < Also included in Hie request were salary boosts to ?18,000-t'or a,vjce f president and the '-"same 1 amouil" School Board Resigns at Little Rock LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (A.P) — Five members of the embattled Little Rock School Board resigned Wednesday night to clear the way for n quicker solution to the impasse in the InteBi'ation situation here. The mass resignation, subject of widespread rumor tor the past several days, came as no surprise. Before the resignations, the board paid off the contract of Sehcol Supt. Virgil T. Blossom, frequent target of segregationists and Gov. Orval 13. Fnubus as the author of the Liltle Hock plan of gradual Iniutrration, Amis Outhrldge, an attorney and member of the pro-segregation Capital Citizens Council, said he would file a suit seeking to block Ihc action on Blossom's contract "Thai Is a clear piece of collusion between the 'board and Virgil Blossom, who has always dominated that board," Guthrjclge said. The resignations, effective at midnight Friday, .left Dr. Dale Alford, an outspoken scgregalion- isl who has consistently voted against the board majority on integration matters, the only remaining 1 member. All six poslllons will be open in the Dec. 0 school elections since Alford's term is expiring and as a congressman-elect he will not seek another term, Pulaski -County Judge Arch Campbell is expected to appoint an Interim board lo serve until fitter 'the election, '„ The-resigning ^members — President Wayne, Upton, Harold 'Eng- Strpm. Dr. W..,G. Cooper, R. A, bile and .Frank-Lambrighl — have drawn' almost cbnstant s criticism from anti-integration elements smceUhe radal crisis erupted here 14 months ago, a • joint' statement, ' the five' pointed-put that, the'^resighatjpns,'' woiilds no't 1 - relieve Iho'. niut&lv-iVi'pri' U.S. Orders Jury Probe *^* ~ r ' •>"" 'J* ' V '*" Into Arrest of Negro Ministers in Alabama To Determine If Civil Rights; Were Violated UX;;;\1 rtw,.$ Groundbreaking for Church WASHINGTON tAP 1 '—' Auy,,.>*| Oen. Wllllnm P Hogcrs snld tod&X-" he hns ordered a graikl jtirj' in^' vuslljjnllon of whether thu 'rcccnt ! ';\? nrrost of Negro ministers" In Ala,, violated their, positions ''paying $10,000 or it -moi'c v i Yesterday the Legislative Coun cil wound up hearings on budget requests of six state-supported _col- cges. Apparently the Council war- villing to grant increases but was uncertain about where the money would come from.., Town Loses Payroll, Future Is Bleak U, S, Prod§ • About 1 1 Airmen of United ^ the Soviet Vnian tqday about the whereabouts U.S fliers who. 1 --? in Soviet Armenia, J^mjjassador Mikhojl Men- wjis called to the State . N.S (Ar 1 ) — The 7,000 residents ,of this hard-luck coal town today faced a bleak future withoul the $00,000 weekly payroll from, mining. The Dominion Coal Co, announced Wednesday night it had decided not'to reopen the mines which, have been Springhill's lifer blood for 1§5 years, The decision JoJJcnved th« s_econ,d mine disaster jn two years, "This- JooKs like the knockout blow," Mayor Ralph Gjjroy said. The -Wova Seoija Cabinet planned tp cjiseus? the silualion at a meeting today in- flaitfgx, premier Robert .L.. Slanfiejd promised his provincial government "will do f J" ', ts , VWer*' tp help the town. Potrjinien's No 4 colliery was dosed aftijr an 1 < ~~ ' ,, jn }0p6 caused 39 Deaths. An underground upheaval in adjacent No. ? colliery on.Qct,,§3 ' No, g, was' Spnnghill. JV|. wages Ifoy, 4,, ' , Industry t)jejr last ' ProbersAre Refused Air Force Report By B, L, LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON (API— Air Force Scurctary James H, Douglas refused today to give House investigators a secret Air Force report on the managenic-nl of its ballistics missiles program, He said his refusal was in the public interest, A summary of the report was .furnished to the investigators This said delays and procuremcn deficiencies had resulted in cxce; sive costs, but that (he over-a management of the program *va good, Douglas svas called before th House Government Informatioi subcommittee to answer com plaints by Comptroller Genera Joseph Campbell, fiscal waichdu of Congress, that the Air Forv 1 ' was flouting the lew by rpfusin, to make the report available I government auditors. .Defending the. Air - Force ppsi tjon JJougla_s said it was the tradi tjonaj practice of military depart rnepis not io make public jntema fldyispry reports such as the on> by the Air Force's own inspectors fie cited a presidential state rnent Aug. )? th.pt heads of c-xecu tive departmerits may Keep appro pdate inforrnstion confideqiial ii the public interest, ' •Poug'las. argued jt is impartial that the Air Force management nave the' benefji of inspections. •'capable of stern, impartial self analysis arid th'at the move wotild give voters in the Dec, 6 election "their first- opportunity to express a clear cut — Star Photo and Engraving SOUTH SIDE ASSEMBLY Church held its formal groundbreaking ceremonies today on South Fulton Street. Left to right In photo: Pastor S. Joseph Geno, Mrs. Geno, Mrs, A. B. Mhoon, Mr. Mhoon, J, 0. Taylor, Mrs. J. E. Cullums, Wesley Bartlti, "'Mrs. W. W. White, City M&r Garland Medders and Mayor George Frazier. The auditorium building will be 40 by 70, Sunday'School annex, S6 by 76. The brick veneer structure will be L shaped and later formed into a T. The church wns organized last August with 39 members and has grown to 91 at the present' lime. The R«v. S. .Joseph Geno Is pastor and directors-Include Mrs. Geno nnd J, 0.' Taylor. Board of Deacons are J. O. Taylor, A. B. Mhoon and WesleV Barton. The building committee includes Mr. Taylor.and -Mr, Geno, Eugene Ferguson. Hirlam Lemley,'A. B. Mhoon and Mrs, W. W. White. • The 110 by ,440 foot lot was donated by Mr.'ahd Mrs, J. E. Collums, Over 30,000 feet of lumber wns donated by various companies-Ill Hope and surrouncljng area. President of Firm Shoots free Parking on Farm-City .^^ i ,^,^_^. v . ,,, Pfy-^^oy, "CHEST.EI-f,' l^'Y^'fAPT—-'^' batik ^'iJWayor George JTraz'ier robbur and, strongarm thug ,who W/as' leading 'a wildcat strike against a cable company was shot dead by the company president to- choice as to whether we have pub-:cloy, state police said. lie schools in LMle Rock or not. "| They said the company presi Nine Negroes attended Centra] last year under protection of federal troops, but this fall Faubus closed the high schools raihor than have them integrated when the U, S, Supreme Court refused a delay Alford staged a one-man battle to head off termination of Blossom's contract and a resulting fesolution to pay him $l9,7<tt for the remaining' 19 months of the pact, Alford, popular support from his anti- integration statements lo enable lim to defeat Rep. Brooks Hays , (D.Ark) In a one-week write-in CHKSTEH, N.Y. dent, Malcolm White, told them lie- shot Alfred F. Duium with a .H2 caliber German automatic when Dugan rushed al him with one hand in his pocket as though reaching for a gun. Dugan, 52, was hired a month ago as an organizer fo rlnc In-' tqrstate Industrial Union, an independent union affiliated with the National Independent Union Council, police said, j A Council official said it knew who gathered enough of Dug'an's criminal jc-cord but wanted t ogive him a chance to rehabilitate himself. "Jf these fcHDrts are released outside ot the department, U is only human to expect that there will fee a tendency an the part of those making inspections to soften criticism, aypi4 ^doubtful generally be more ' an^J other ?e;d.' Compelled him to that "the. pyblig interpst- wpuld best ;,b,e served if | did not the cpfnpSrq|lei" general" cgpy flfihe report. Principal Julius 4dams reports .he parent-teachers meeting 'fues- clay night in which parents went hrough their child's schedyje ~gnd ' over issyes with ers was very wp|t receiye4 praise. not any more persons in, regard m- n' - ,plpu.dy Orleans, ussian f pi-feign- ' Affairs sa.jd last n^qjitli, |n a V.^ note, |hat the -had np further Ipfor- ab.Q,ut the plane or its ' Air FPree Pl?0 . , •|' \yjiye pn a, flight v,'|tWn 'Airily campaign, drew a sharp rebuke from Cooper fo rhis objections to raying Blossom off. "tie's our responsibility," Coop- cr said, !'Jt would be ungentle- rnanly lo do otherwise," Blossom, who became schoul superintendent in 1953, will bo until Nov. 30. He said he has np plans for anothei job. Ex-Arkansan in Kansas City KANSAS CITY (AP) —Oscar Stratibe, 58, past chairman ot tho board of directors of tho American Feed Manufacturers Assn., died last night at his home, lie had suffered a heart attack, Slraube began in business svith a retaif feed store at England, Ark. He was president of the Pity Way Feed Mills, Inc., here. ~ State police said the president of a company being nickeled tuday shut jind killed an organizer loading a wildcat strike They said Malcolm White shot Alfred F. Dugan, an organizer for tho Interstate Industrial Union, an independent union affiliated with the National Independent Union Council of Jwsoy City, N. ,(, Circumstances of the killing at the Chester Cable Corp. were n<n immediately disclosed by the police. It was learned lh« InlernaUonal Brotherhood of Kleclrical Workers, AFf -CIO, has represented ilia J40 workeis, jn the Orange County plant, but thai H!i yvorkm 1 petitioned (he National Labor Ilola, lions Boaid lust September for u new election. A ,ilnkr> started Monday, but the plant continued to operate with employes nul supporting Dugan's union. The company is a division of the Miumj Copper Coijj. announc ,'ed, today .free parking meters for next Tuesday as one of the high- Jighls of the week-long observance of Farm - City Week In ' Hope, which is sponsored annually by the Hope Kiwunis Club. ITope merchants arc pliinning special merchandising events for that day and some merchants will have display windows devoted to Farm-City Week, A special luncheon program honoring 42 outstanding rarThers of Southwest Arkansas is plunned by the Kiwanis Clu'b jiexl Tuesday in the iprlvole dining room at the Diamond Cufe, Among those being honored will be JIampslcad County's Farm Family of IflnS, iMr .and Mrs, Irvin Burke of DcAnn; James Cummins, son of Mr. and Mrs. iNocl Cummins ol Beard's Chapel, champion 4-H Club boy; and (Miss Kay Burke champion 4-If Club girl, daughter oC Mr. and' Mrs. Hoy Burke of Rogers snld he did, not know ... ... nelly how soon the grand Jury Wili"f-| begin I to work, He sold ." ' " -"•"•'•* be .is soon as possible. The federal grand jury convened nl Birmingham.' Rogers told n news co ,-•--v his call for a grand jury invcsllKU--Js ; y lion followed tho .refusal 'ofi EU-*., Rene Connor, Birmingham's', missioner of public safety,-to cuss the mailer with FBI agi Rogers .snicl Connor filso had slructed members ot the ham Police Department*not, t. cuss the case with FBI-ngc'nts.^'-fr; Rogers also announced ''• ' '-•'-~' v>1 tico Department- is recommending lo 'congress.. .. ! ..,,, f ,.,, f nctmenl of new,6ivlt.rli{hls-leglsia;«tj lion, some of-it bearing'on'the**? school desegregation.. • controversy, -^ Rogers said, however, that; n\ conclusions-have been reached.*'''' "We hope Unit anything lhat*wu rfi will recommend will be' acluullyj'l helpful," Rogers commented..,» Lefl'islation under consideration^ Rogers snld, touches on 'rcecnVf bombings of s y n a g o g u e's.arid. 4 ! schools. • _•/ ";%$£-. Rogers' .announcement •-' tocU8ejl,f| further on " Alabama >lhe|'cui'r*eut?| J'ode,rul action in "the civil Vlglilsr field.- . - - , ,.,^,'.',„-./, -- i'",-^ Wednesday the C i v i I •Higlits'ai Commission announced plans ^or^an open hoaring al Molgomcryit,, 1 .^ Ala., beginning Dec. 8 on alleged%1 denial of voting rights to Negroes'.', '$$ This could load to a clash Ibe- twuc'ii the state and the comrnisj sion since the commission said' : ii;; would subpoena all the and records il needed, . By STANLEY MEISUER fi.<,*'KT$ WASHINGTON (AP) — A <clash the Civil High Is IJeAnn. Cily Week, Nov, 17-a2, is designed to foster belter understanding bulwcen Die former, in- dustriul worker, and Ihe business man. The ovenl is observed nationally and last year more than 0,000 communities across the nation held programs. This year a number of "high visibility" projects will be staged through which Farm-City Week theme will be brought home to America through iadio and TV I shows, newspapers ant! media. slon and the state of Alabarria.|*5 may erupt next month al -~' ----'•' ••''• hearing on Negro voting The commission says u •- wiuv^ subpoena all Ihc • wilnesses aiid«'.(f records il needs f6r a Dec, 8 liear^J n'g in Montgomery, Ala, ' ,, V.Ua Bui Ally. Gen, John Putlcrsbn.XM Alabama's governor-elect/' has'^T ,old the state's vole" rogislrwrs>S .hey do nol have to turn over 'rea.vd stration records to fedorql->rppre-%*3 sunlatives. Patterson has added')ie'j>| will resist any move by ihq i *" to get the records, -*', 'Che hoai-ing will -be 'th^'; licld by the now , comttilsslt which announced plans for'-'" other activities afto)' a cJpVed.'i?>'| meeting here Wednesday, " " " " A 'JiationaJ conference,'on school inlegralion problems'in,,; the border stales and the Southr* was scheduled for Nashville,,",,.; Tenn., in February. X^ The commission paid it ''alsa'?«a is investigating complaints that, /i' Contintion on ~F>aaa Tnjn . ' 'J-'O Two All Around Town By The,Star Sfaff Parents are reminded that stu« dents will gel those report cards to.day, j-yn^ that dale ,the w|(h ^iny^ng WPP- r^, an4 will continue j,o, dp. ipjeting ojt jh* will b,e 'heia at - Conwi»Y, the following (er to the }iope Mayor: "Although 1 um somewliat lute, I desire to express out' t'wiings re- garduig the visit of the l-Jppe foot- Jsall toain and the supporting clti/. ens of Hwpt last weejtoif! . , . tye h.ave never had sueft a 'splendid group attend a foutball jjarne' In Conway . , . our people f(?el both |>lea.sgd and honored by your visit , . , 1 am looking forward to next year'!, faceting m your c|ty . , . Bodcow School Stunt Night Is Tonight Bodcaw school will hold Us annual stunt night Thursday, "Nov. 13 at 7:30 in, the sciiwl auditorium. JSfich class will pri sent a slant and pi-ix.es will be awarded llu 1 winners Admission is 25 cents for adults and 16 cents for students, Classes will split the proceeds. Highlight of the night will be the crowning of the king and queen from the elementary and high Armour & Co, Plans Plant at Murfreesborq *fhi& high type of pnly occur? once in a'whi|e the (r|be Clyde B. Zioi\ frtrn of JVJrs'.- OJy4e pf IJoip.e, has Ijeqn, ngrpe'cl retary Q,| .midshipmen Jo the .-.OJficer v Twluirtg - '• ^:QW-, ,Cp,r^is at- t^e, m '? e !* im°i'-, i o^s ! ' Former of Hops Dies j Tem§ ' Mrs, ,T. f \Vttlker, ,agod 73, a /ormer reside;} t of Hope, di#4 ypS' Jercfay at a Jfsteinlo C|ty, ^'pxps hpsp,i.tttl, , ' 'Sufviypvs iiselude two sons, J,, 4, Walfeer of Oalias,' fiyy , |own and a of ym will be hejd, y! ,CoJ ifl,o,ya«l ^H Armour-& Co., of • Chicago" wllK'l upon a processing plant t"r, brojlii> % '| ers and turkeys at JiIu.rJreshorQ,-".^ it wa<i announced ticre tpday, ' " '/* Frnivk Bray, president oj-tlje^ Murfrec'Sboro industrial "" " ' ment Corp., said the c would construct a building; j»t rstimated cost'of ?150,QOQ ap4. meat' packing firm would \^f' s ^'/>, W-year leas? on it, - '.t ''s';"^ The plant will have gS.QOQ totfi of floor spape and about IS persons wj(l be employed, " r * Bray said he ejjpeplcd bjds {o construe tipt> Jp_ ^ lot within - et days, ^^ , tfmmC !d i-''- iu *" | jMH^'i'»iffiiBrf

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