Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 10, 1961 · Page 1
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June 10, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, June 10, 1961
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To City Subftcriton: If y<SU fdil to fl«t your Staf please telephone 7*3431 by 6:30 p. m. arid a special carrier deliver your paper, YEAR: VOL. 62 — NO. 204 Bowi* Kmft' Star For Weather Report See Column at Bottom of This Page Hort, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNE 10,i?6i Member: The A«eel*»*< fr»«i ft Audit •Hnau »f Clftiilntleni Av. N«l fa\A Clu'l 1 MM. «n4lnt Merck Jl, mi — 1,311 PRICE 5c COPY Colonel Faces Court Martial lor Tragedy By HARRY KELLY AVASHINGTON (AP)-Thc Air Fprce has ordered a colonel to face a court martial in the collapse of a radar "Texas Tower" that dragged 28 men to their death in the Atlantic Ocean. The officer. Col. William M. fcittks, has been charged with being*derelict in duty by failing to keep himself informed. Banks was in command of the Boston air defense center and the tower, was part of its radar net work. The court martial was ordered Friday by (he air defense com jnander, Lt. Gen. Robert M. Lee. The Air Force indicated the military (rial may convene within a v/i^tk. : ''.."' Charges against two other offi- cers—Majs. William R. Sheppard and Reginald L. Stark—were dismissed. Both had been serving under Banks. Lee also dismissed n charge against Banks of culpable negligence resulting in death. Banks is from Raleigh, W.Va. r The tower, officially known as No. 4 but. unaffectionatcly known its crew as '-'old shaky,' clcd and sank in an Atlantic gate Jan. 15. Standing on three stilt-like legs. in-open sea, No. 4 had been bat tcred and weakened by hurri canes Daisy and Donna, and i w,as inclined to sway and vibrati like a tuning fork. "There were times when the men lay in their bunks and-practi cally cried because the thinj s<0ycd so," the sister of one o the lost crewmen has recalled. : ,Thc widow of another receiver, •a'letter from her husband whie Continued on Page Four , Fla. (API— Cuban prop- rty in the United States was up or grabs today by Americans r hose holdings in Cuba wert oon- iscalcd by Fidel Castro. Circuit Judge Hal P. Dekle Thursday ruled that any Cuban roperty found in this country can c attached. He found in favor of Terry Kane, who contended that lie Cubans confiscated $22,500 vorth of farm equipment in his ractor agency. Dcklc's ruling skirts the so- called foreign acts doctrine under vhich the U.S. Supreme Court since 1897 has held that the courts if one country will not judge the acts of a foreign date within that country's own territory. Cubort Property in U. S. Up for Grab Convicted Man Gets Federal Aid WASHINGTON (AP)-Rcp. Gordan H. Schercr, R-Ohio, says instructions from the White House have stalled nn investigation of how a man convicted of contempt of Congress got a federal scholarship soon after the trial. In a statement in today's Congressional Record, Schercr says the National Science Foundation, on the basis of orders from above, has denied the House Committee on Un-American Activities a look at the recommendations on which the award lo Edward Ycllin was based. Schercr, a member of the Un- American Activities group, says Ycllin, at a committee hearing in Gary, Ind., in 194fl, refused to answer questions concerning his part in the colonization activities of the Communist party apparatus. Schercr said the contempt conviction, on charges growing out of Yellin's refusal to talk, came in federal court at Hammond, Ind., in 1960. Eleven months later, on March 15, Schercr says, the ...scholarship was granted. .*•••••£•» •-•'• The information the committee GOLD IN THEM THAR HILLS—This air view of the outskirts of Johannesburg (the Golden City), South Africa, shows the mine dumps, piles of waste from which gold has been extracted. In 1060 South Africa's gold output totaled $750,400,000. Johannesburg, in background, .With a population exceeding one million, is the largest city in South Africa which hag taken steps to become a republic. The Late C. A. Bridewell's Account of the Presbyterian Church, First in Hope Hospital to Air Money Problems •LITTLE ROCK (AP)—The State Hospital Board met today to try to decide what to do about $80,000 it spent under a bill which now has been declared unconstitutional. i)r, Granville Jones, hospital superintendent, said the board had spent the money for laundry fix- to answer committee questions. W*cs and furnishing for a new By MARY ANITA LASETER Star Feature Writer According lo the late C, A. Bridewell, the first church lo put a building in Hope was the "Old School Presbyterian Church." In his famous : account reprinted by the "Star" In the centennial edition of July 26, l<J3fi, it was learned thab r ' This church was first organized three miles northeast of t Hope. On January 1. IWiO the first minister, the Rev. M. J. 'Wallace began preaching half of his time in the neighborhood at a' ^salary of $400 per -year. After a year's 4inie, the ?iieees».=wfls< sil£h that, steps were taken to build a has been denied, Schercr adds, is (housq and Lo apply to the Ouachita the recommendation to the Na- j Prcsbytoiy for organization and tional Science Foundation from officials of the University of Illinois where Ycllin was a student at the time of the trial. He says Ycllin who had a mechanical engineering degree from Colorado State University, attended Illinois under a Ford Foundation grant which was made,after his refusal maximum security building before a^ 1959 appropriations act expired April 1. 'But the bills have not been paid, and the funds were contained in the 1%1 omnibus appropriations act which the state Supreme Court ruled unconstitutional in a 4-3 decision Monday, The hospital would have gotten $1.25 million from the 1961 meas- ufe. Money appropriated under the 1959 act cannot be spent now. A new appropriation would be required to free the funds. Jones said the board also would discuss how to help pass a proposed $60 million construction bond issue. If the bond issue fails, the hospital stands to get about $5.5 million from surplus funds. |i wjjle it would get $12 million from " the bond issue. "We need that $12 million," Jones said, "and we are going after it." Schcrer relates that Yellin was _uspendcd from the Illinois graduate school for 10 days during his contempt of Congress trial, but ,vas reinstated by a board of pro- Navy Agency Deals Are Investigated WASHINGTON (AP)-Frcsh al | legations of graft and influence gjtls involving employes of a Navy agency come up for scrutiny today by the Senate Investigation Subcommittee. The group, headed by Sen. Johr L. McClellan, D-Ark,, is exploring evidence that some civilian em ployes of the Military Sea Trans port Service have accepted pay offs, improper loans and favors from ship repair firms with which ttey negotiated contracts. TflSTS operates q fleet of more than 100 ships to carry cargoes and personnel to and from military bases in many sections of the >vprld. The inquiry centers upon its Allanlic Ocean headquarters base on lhe Brooklyn waterfront in New York City. McClellan said this is to be the last in the long series'of hearings. The final act, lie added, pgpbably will be to invite the Justice Department to co n s i d e r whether prosecutions are justified. The hearing.' have been in recess since Mas 17. cssors. He adds that a University of 11- inois official justified the rcin- itatemcnl by saying the convic tion was "only a misdemeanor and compared il to a traffic vio- ation." The Illinois official was not named. "The next disclosure was th/; straw that broke the camel's back," the Ohioan says in rofcr- ing to the grant by the National Science Foundation. "It is astounding," he goes on, that "Congress, which created the National Science Foundation' and whose duty it is to make any necessary changes in the law, cannot have the files of persons who are granted taxpayers' money." "In recent years the Communist apparatus in the United States has secretly placed highly educated, dedicated young Communists in the assembly lines of industrial plants in this country for the purpose of promoting Communist activities in labor and converting the working people to the communist cause," the statement says. It relates that Yellin had worked as an electrician's helper in the Carnegie-Illinois Steel Corp., without disclosing that he had an extensive education, including study at the Cily College of New York and the University of Michigan. Communist "colonizers," the congressman says, when applying lor factory jobs "fail to disclose a name. A building 3G' x 150' was creel- ed and an application was made to the Presbytery, which appointed the following committee: Rev. S. Williamson, D. D., Rev. M. J. Wallace, and Elder Hon. Edward Cross. On June 8, 1861 the committee proceeded to perform Ihc duty assigned. Though the church wasn't moved until the spring of 1874 its organization 100 years ago is what local Presbyterians will be celcbraling this weekend. The first minister of the Hope Cum bcrland Presbyterian Church was Rev. Richard E. Lee; the first Elders were Adolphus Anderson and E. K. Williamson. There were 13 charter members. The church'building, for many years located on East 2nd Street, as destroyed by a tornado or a re (the accounts vary) at one me, but it was rebuilt. During ic time the building was down, ic Christian Church invited the ongregation to use their church hen not issed by them. Their hurch was located in the buikl- ig now occupied .by pak.crest will be Hie center of activity luring the centennial celebration oday and tomorrow. Among the listinguishecl speakers coming rom several states are Dr. James A. Millarcl, Jr., Atlanta, !a., slate clerk and treasurer of .he Presbyterian Clnireli in the U. S.; Dr. Marion Boggs, Little Rock, immediate past moderator of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the U. S,; Dr. Joseph A. Norton M. D., of Little Rock, .moderator of the Arkansas Synod of the Presbyterian Church. Former local pastors taking part ifr'lho 11 'program <will be Stephen Cook, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church in Batcsvillc; the Rev. James I Logan. Jr., pastor of the Forest Hill United Presbyterian Church of Ft. Worth, ' Tex.; and Dr. Thomas Brcvvster of San Angelo : their educational qualifications in training and order not to arouse the suspicion of the employers or of the man who works next to them on the assembly line whom it is their job to indoctrinate." No Executions CIUDAD TRUJILLO, Dominican Republic (AP)—Dominican offi cials today termed fantastic a published report that Rhadamc Trujillo, younger son of the slaii dictator, machine-gunned a crow of political prisoners. Weather ARKANSAS — Partly cloudy and warm through tomorrow with skittered showers today. Pole Pitcoverer pies OSLO (API—The lasl surviving discoverer of the South Pole, Ola Mjaaland, died Thursday nigh at bis home in Morgcdal, caster. Norway. He was 88. iincral Home many years. In January 1954 the First resbylerian Church of Hope omplcted the erection of a now Tex., who is retired. Dr. Cook served lhe Hope church from November 1947 to May 1950; the Rev* Logan, as a seminary stu dent, supplied lhe Hope church in the summer of 1950; Dr. Brew slcr, an ordained minister fot 42 years, served the Hope churcl from May 1933 lo September 1947 Three ministers who arc natives of Hope will be taking part, The> are Dr. John T. Ban- of Norman who has recently retired atle 50 years of service to the peopl' in the Arkansas hills; Dr. Stuart R. Oglesby, pastor emeritus the Central Presbyterian Churcl in Atlanta, Ca., after serving a pastor lliere for 2(1 years: tin Rev. Robert L. Hyatt, pastor o the Presbyterian Church at Mill ington, Tenn., son of Mrs. B. C Hyatt, and grandson of C. C Spragins an elder of lhe Hop church for 37 years. Those in charge of planning fo the centennial are: Haske Jones, general •chairman; Jame H. Piikinion, program chairman Robert M. Wilson, historical Mrs. G. B. Hughes, hospila-lily Arthur M. Wimmcll, publicity omc on Soulh Main Street, and and Dr. L. T. Lawrence, pastoi Methodists Against U. S. School Aid HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP)—The ,ittlc Rock Melhodisl Conference oday went on record against federal aid lo private and parochial .chools and against the proposed >60 million stale bond issue. The conference accepted com- nittee reports which included opposition to proposed federal aid to y but public schools and which Humans, Dogs Escape Outbreak LITTLE ROCK (AP)—Humai and dogs have so far escaped rabies outbreak in the Mena arci Dr. Harvie Ellis of the sta Health Department said Thursda. Ten head of cattle, 14 foxes and one hog have been infected with rabies in Polk County, Ellis said. Ellis credits a mass innoculaliun which began shortly aft- SAontonto Plans a New Plant ST. LOUIS (AP)—The Monsanlo hemical Co. said today il. will onslrucl a 15,000-lon anhydrous inmoniu terminal on a 1500-acrc ito four.miles south of Muscatinc, nva. on the Mississippi River. The storage facility will be cus- y accessible by both rail and arge to Iho firm's ammonia•man- fnduring plants in El Dorado, ii-k., and Luling, La. Anhydrous mnionia is a direct application erlili/er material. U.S. Brushes Aside Feeble Excuses WASHINGTON (AP)—A govern- nent board today brushed aside ucli worker alibis as wanting to {o fishing or clean out a swimming pool in ruling that a work stoppage at the Cape Canaveral, r l;i., missile base last August was llogal. A three-man panel of the Na- .ional Labor Relations Board •uletl llial Local 75fi of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers and its business agent, Robert Palmer, influenced the work stoppage and caused a secondary boycott violating the federal labor law. The board approved the finding of its trial examiner, Stanley Gilbert, that the reasons given by workers for refusing to install cable were ostensibly fictitious . Instead, the board ruled that Palmer and the local union persuaded the workers not to install the cable so Ihey could gel n bigger share of the installation work The dispute involved the union; its direct employer, Gable Electric Service, a subcontractor; ant the Martin Co., a secondary employer and prime contractor will the government in manufacturing and installing facilities at Canaveral for the Pershing missile. Martin manufactures the missile at Orlando, Fla., svith its worker.' represented by the United Auto Workers Union. The Gable firm was assigned lo install wiring ca bles at lhe missile firing site at Canaveral. The dispute arose over cutting cables to proper lengths and wir ing them to plugs. Some of thi. fabricating process was done 01 the spol at Canaveral and some at Martin's plant at Orlando. Canaveral electricians insislec on doing all the fabrication worl themselves. Tornado Kills I; Injures 50 In Kentucky RAVENNA, Ky. (AP)-A tornado, .perhaps the same one which killed n lilllc girl south of here, ripped up Hnvenmi Friday, collapsing a church where 23 small children were studying the Bible. A score of the children were injured, but none was killed. There was no warning In this cost cent nil Kentucky community which borders on the mountain country. The black funnel just "came over Hie mounlnln and down into the town," one witness said. In jill, slnlc police estimated about 50 or more persons were injured. Betsy Bush, 0, was one-of those in the church. Her quick wit in dropping to the floor immediately may have saved her serious injury. "1 heard it and lay down on the floor," she said. "But somo ;if the other children were running around and screaming." Betsy suffered only some minor bruises-:. Her father, Floyd Bush, wns at I heir homo across I he street when the twister hit. As he rushed out of Hie house;, the church was collapsing and rubble was falling in on the children. "I never heard anything so pitiful in my life," he said of the children's screams and moans. lie rushed into the ruins and found sumo of the children buried under mounds of brick mid timber. Somo of the children. Bush said, "must; have had 2,000 pounds of stuff on them." Most of the children were taken to the Esl.111 County Hospital at Irvine, lUivcnna's sister city along Hie Kentucky River here. However. Uiuy later were transferred to other hospitals in this area. A chuck ut other hospitals failed i turn up any cases which were rmed worse than fair. The tornado which hit hero was ic! of three, or perhaps four, hich 'dipped into the state within ours. No witnesses at Bellpoint, here Valeric Hope Collins, 9, as killed, could verify if a fun- ol had been sighted. However, there were funnels at olumbia, in south central Ken- icky, and at Wide Crock, south- Continued on Pago Four Gas Firms Ask Okay to Contract LITTLE ROCK (API-Two cities and two gns companies nskod Hie Arkansas Public Commission Thursday lo approve lease-purchase plans for gas distribution systems. The I'SC scl hearings on the applications for June 20. Waldron and the Fort Smith Gas Corp., asked approval of a $(>fl, r >,000 plan while Glllclt and Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co,, sought approval of n $2511,000 agreement. Under the lease-purchase plan, the city votes a bond issue to build a gas distribution .system which It leases to the utility. PSC approval of such plans is normally routine. New Relief to 114 Areas "Depressed" WASHINGTON (AIM—The Commerce Department has worked out a list of 114 communities which will be eligible for federal aid under the nesv program to assist depressed areas. Representatives of the !>0 slate." arc meeting here with officials of the new Area Redevelopment Administration (AHA) which will carry out the program, Announcement of the list is expected at .(heir session in the ftf- tcrnoon. Those communities on the list arc considered major areas of chronic ami substantial unemployment. Smaller communities; and areas will be added Inter lo the roster of those eligible for assistance. At, the opening session of Hie er the county was quarantined for objected lo the bond proposal of c | 0 g s . r . |biesApril protccling Gov. Orval E. Faubus. The conference voted to return .0 Hot Springs next year. Bishop W. Kenneth Pope promised action by next year toward gelling a Melhodisl home for the aged in the tlate. He said 2.300 clogs were vaccinated, stray dogs were rounded up and mass vaccination of cuttle herds is under way. Quecn Fobiolo U Expecting VATICAN CITY (AP) - Pope' John XIII told Belgian news-! men today that Queen Fahiola is \ K{ \ cattle herds. Eat Less Meat, Castro Pleads TORONTO (AP) — Fidel Castro's Cuba has announced an The Independent Theatre Owi "eat less meat" campaign, ap- i c''s of Arkansas, Rowley Unilc parently the result of an acute | Theaters, Inc., and United Thei Theaters Fight Pay TV Proposal LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Movi Ihealer owners filed a brief Thurs day in support of their contenlioi that the Arkansas Public Set-vie Commission is without jurisdiclio in lhe Midwest Video Corp. pa television case. The next PSC hearing in Ih case is sel June 19. Midwest ha asked the PSC to order Southwest urn Bell Telephone Co. to insla necessary distribution lines for pay television experiment here. expecting a baby. audience Thursday. 'lard. repairs. The government said it was the contractor's responsibility the conlraclor said il was a mailer for lawyers. That's wheij the Highway Department began requiring permits for contractors to move heavy loads and imposed a 35 mile per hour speed limit on lhe heavy trucks. The 120.000-pound slccl girders exceed the state's maximum limit of 1)0,000 pounds. State Police stopped a truck e caused by indiscriminate j U'i's Corp. filed a joinl brief with i hauling the stool Wednesday night, of the country's national-1 Iho PSC Thursday. II said'courts None of Hit- steel has moved. Snet/.oi- said each of lhe 18 missile silos must have four loads of (lie heavy steel. He said there is Jio way to got the steel lo the site except by tiuck. "All we want is someone to lake responsibility for the damages," said Highway Director F. H. OUV er Castro Says Hell Meet With Team By CARLOS M. GUTIERRE Correspondent of El Pa's, Mont c vidco HAVANA (AP) - Fidel Cnstro said early today he will receive a four-man bargaining team trom lite United Slates to work out do- nils of swapping 1,200 captive Julian rebels, for 500 tractors. But Hie bearded prime minister raised anew his alternate propos* il to trade Hie rebels captured 111 .he abortive April invasion for 'political prisoners" held by the United Stales, Puerto Kieo, Nicaragua and Guatemala, Castro notified the U. S. True- oi's-l'or-Kreedom Committee that he would receive its technicians, provided they have full power to negotiate the tractor-prisoner deal as "spelled out" by the Cuban prisoners mission Isent! toi the United Status to broach his Ofhajf. The freedom committee announced in Detroit its bargaining team will fly to llav'nna Monday; 1 Jn his note to Urn freedom group Castro said ho would hove'pro- fur red leading members of the committee itself, Mrs. Frunkliii D. Uoosevt'll and Milton Eisenhower; come to Havana, "but that is not indispensable." He insisted, however, that the bargaining mission "must have powers to discuss the quality uiul amount of indemnification Cuba, is asking. Your committee cannot: decide by itself what kind oj equipment Cuba is going to accept as compensation for all the malarial damage done by the ag< Dispute Has Delayed Ark. Missile Work LITTLE ROCK (AP)—The con- ractor on ;i Titan 11 missile com- ilox missed his first deadline to- lay because of a dispute over lauling heavy loads over stale lighways. Army Engineers said. Col. Robert Snet/cr, area Engi- icer for the project near Little lock Air Force Base, said the irsl load of steel was due today U a site near Scarcy, but thai it lad been delayed because the contractor couldn't gel a permit o haul the 120,000-pound load. W. P. Moss, assistant general manager of Midland Constructors, lhe contractor, said absence of the iteel would not delay construction immediately, lie said it is not needed at lhe moment. Snctzer said engineers and contractors ure trying to arrive at a solution with the stale Highway Department, which cracked down on the contractors because of road damage. Highway officials have said they don't want to interfere with the missile work, but that they don't want the stale to have to pay $2 lo $13 million lo repair damaged federal-slate conference, Secretary of Commerce Luther II. Hodges urged slate officials not lo "try and see anything magic" in ARA's program. "This is not a panacea,", he said. "This will not answer all your problems. The work is still yours." William L. Bait Jr., AHA administrator, told the meeting that the whole concept of the program js to help people help themselves. Under the program, depressed areas will be able to apply for federal grunts and loans (o attract new industry and carry out economic planning. Hodges announced that former Democratic Gov. LcRoy Collins of Florida will head th e National Public Advisory Committee on Area Redevelopment. That 25- member group will meet al least twice a year to rcvicsv the ARA program and make recommendations regarding its operations. Collins, who was permanent chairman ol lust year's National Democratic Convention, now is president of the National Association of Broadcasters. Hodges said he will announce the names of oilier committee members next Tuesday. grossive actions launched from lhe United Slates against our country." Cnslro declared. "Your committee ought lo know that., we ure the ones to decide over our own business and (lint we only accept technical advic.* when we ask for it beforehand.'" The nole, signed .by Castro, also called for an answer to his pro« posal for exchanging the invasion captives for Cubans held in tlio United States and elsewhere."In (his case," he said, "Cuba would be willing lo surrender all her claims for material indemnification." Castro has insisted repeatedly during his overtures that the exchange should be on a "freedom for freedom" basis. '• < Castro insisted he had no ulterior motive in suggesting that Mrs. Roosevelt and Dr. Eisenhower come to Cuba to take a personal hand in lhe negotiations. The freedom committee said Its bargaining team will fly from Miami, Fla., Monday at 2:30 p,m. ES'P on a regularly scheduled flight and indicated newsmen could go along. The plane oriji- narliy flies empty to Havana tt pick up passengers for Miami. The Highway Department asked U.S. Objects to Ban on Riders MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP)— The Justice Department has objected to a federal court order prohibiting groups and individuals from sponsoring "freedom rides" into Alabama. In a brief filed in U.S. Dislrid Court here, iederal attorneys contend thai lhe riders were merely exercising constitutional rights. Arrival of buses carrying riders touched off rioting In Montgomery and in Birmingham and resulted in u bus being burned near Annislon. U.S. Dist. Judge Frank M. Johnson Jr. last week ordered a hall to lhe sponsored rides. He directed Montgomery police lo protect all interstate travelers and ordered K u Klux Klan groups and two individuals lo refrain from .IIIL: lu^uwiiv LJ^IIUL 11111*111. uiJi>vv4 - " « *-•" the federal government lo pay for violence in connection with such Canadian Press correspondent had held repeatedly that television is interstate in scope and The Pope gave a special audi- Jack Best reported from Havana I should be regulated by federal cnce for newsmen who came here | that the government is promoting latencies. with the Queen and King Baud- what il calls a "well-balanced^ The brief crsued that Midwest ouin, who are paying a state visit diet"—black bomis. white HIT. i is trying to evade proper federal to the Vatican. The Pope re-1roast bananas, lettuce and car-(jurisdiction. Jl noted further thai ceivt-d the royal couple iu a slate i rots, bread or crackers and cu»-! pay television experiments have [failed in oilier localities. rides. The Justice Department in its petition of dissent said lhe court lacked lhe power to restrain the riders, and contended no previous cases could be discovered "in which the exercise of lawful, peaceful, constitutionally protected activity has been proscribed because such activity was expected to arouse unlawful violence by others." Harris Again to Introduce His Gas Bill WASHINGTON (AP) — Legislation to relax federal controls over natural gas producers has been introduced in the house by Chairman Oren Harris, D-Ark,, of tho Commerce Committee. No Committee hearings have been scheduled and no action on the bill is likely during the pres- cnl session of Congress. A major provision of the bill would prohibit the Federal Power Commission from making utility. type determinations of the market price of gas. The bill would treat gas as a commodity and the would be directed lo base rates on a "reasonable market price" instead of on the cost of discovering and producing it. The bill would free from federal controls small producers whose output is less than two billion cubic feet a year. It also would bar any rale increase from going into effect while lliere already is in effect an increase, announced by a gas company bul not finally ap« proved by the commission. Harris outlined the general aims of bis bill in a speech Thursday to the National Coal Association, bul did not detail its provisions Continued on Page FOOT 2,000 Expected at Arkansas State JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) - A total of $1,932 students have enrolled for the first summer session at Arkansas State College and the total is expected to exceed 2,000 when enrollment is complete. That is about the same number as enrolled last summer. Nothing ruins a neighborhood for the overage husband os much as having an enthusiasts^ gardener move in.

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