Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 14, 1961 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 14, 1961
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To City Suburtbtrt: If y&u foil to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6:30 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver youf paper. 64ND YEAR: VOL. 62 — NO. 207 lf ^Ji Star For Weather Rtporf See Column at Bottom of This Pose NOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14,1961 Mixed Freedom Groups Leave [for Deep South fly THE ASSOCIATED PRESS I The first of three bus riding groups totaling 32 white and Neiro "Freedom Riders" arrived at Myrtle Beach, S.C., this morning for a brief rest stop after the short, uneventful trip from Wilmington, N.C., where they spent TueHay night. E%ht members of the party that left Washington Tuesday tocrc aboard the scheduled public IGrcyhound) bus that was to take ilhcm to Charleston, S.C., where they will remain overnight before continuing to Florida Thursday. Six more riders who remained |n Wilmington overnight were 'due to leave this afternoon for Charleston, also by scheduled buskin their test of racial segregation in the South. They will proceed to Jacksonville, Fla., Thursday morning and go on to St. Petersburg, Fla., Fri;day. They are not passing |through Alabama or Mississippi. A third group, composed of four rabbis, eight white Protestant .ministers and six Negro ministers, was to leave Raleigh, N.C., late this morning after spending the^ight there. They were headed for Sumtcr, S.C. They are due in Tallahassee, Fla., Thursday and will fly back to New York for a news conference Friday. The group's trip is sponsored by the Congress of Racial Equality to test whether Negroes can use the same facilities as white passengers in interstate travel. "As interstate passengers, we aiA a Supreme Court verdict saymg this is our right," said the Rev. Gordon D. Negcn, 29, a white minister from New York who is participating in the ride. Ralph Diamond, 3G, a Negro who is leading the riders who stopped in Wilmington, said "we just thought it would be wiser" to split into two groups for the trip From Wilmington to Charleston, through a portion of South Caro- liniQtwhcrc segregation feeling is high. "We have several tests we want to conduct," Diamond said. The Freedom Riders passed quietly through Virginia and North Carolina Tuesday the first clay of their trip from Washington. ( Wilmington Police Chief J. J. Padrick had a force of about 10 Uniformed officers at the bus ler- jninal when they arrived in late |ftw;noon. But they weren't need- Id* I The Freedom Riders got off the us, entered the terminal rcstau- ant, bought refreshments and icn left by taxi for a Negro hotel, jyhcrc both while and Negro rid- jjrs spent the night. Police pa- rolled the area. hinislcr and pastor of Adams- : York City, was spokesman »r' the group that stayed over- clay for the next two weeks. Bht in Raleigh. He said his par- MICHAEL SAMUELS, A member of Emmnt Chapter of Future Farmers of America, received the Arkansas State Farmers Degree at the state convention in a meet at Monticello in early June. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Samuels of DeAnn. Transfer of Graverobber Approved LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Twcnly- two-year-old Airman 2.C. Jerry Reynolds, who admillcd breaking into two graves and stealing one body shortly after last Christmas, will be transferred to a Veterans Administration hospital in Kansas Friday. Circuit Judge William J. Kirby approved Rcynolds's transfer from the State Hospital Tuesday after being notified Ihe serviceman had been declared unfit for further military service. Kirby said the notification came from an Air Force Physical Evaluation Board at Lackland Air Force Base at San Antonio, Tex. The board said the federal hospital at Topeka, Kan. would admit Reynolds for treatment. Reynolds, arrested last January admitted breaking into the two graves at cemeteries at Jacksonville but said ho could give ,90 reason for his action. He was stationed at Little Rock Air Force Base at the time. Stale Hospital psychiatrists ruled him menially ill last March 8. The body of a young girl taken from one of the violated graves was later recovered. Reynolds said he threw away some jewelry taken from another grave. 11 was nol found. Union Bible School Now in Progress U..V.M i..v M.^U. The Union Vacation Cluirdi The Rev. Robert J. Stone, while School will begin Monday morning - IJ --.i^..l.n^ tll\Jl Illllf^ of nexl week and continue in ses- ••••JUV%«t V4'*VI J'HOtUl Wl *»V4«illiJ- -- --- --- «• »-*.!* (.1111.1 VUIJUJJIIIJ HI SUM" arkhursl Presbyterian church in sion each morning from !) a. m. . . U a. m, Monday through Fri The Christian Church and the encountered no incidents. The Presbyterian Church are holding firty stayed at Shaw University, !, Negro institulion in Raleigh. JThc ministers plan lo depart lo- y from Raleigh en roule lo Tal- jphassoc, Fla., where they hope to rrivc Thursday. |Gov. Fan-is Bryant of Florida i through his office that he &</es FloridianS will ignore the riders. However, before he left |llahasscc on a business trip he 'incd a law permitting aulhori- . s to disperse persons assembled (lawfully. Mississippi Negro, Leon Dan- Horne, 22, said in Jackson, ss. that "I'd rather be in jail |rc than starve in Chicago." He ht a Freedom Ride from Chj- his home state. He is _ 82 riders in jail in Jack- where 110 haVe been arrested ,ice May 24. $layor Haydon Burns of Jack- fjville, Fla., and five other offi- 01s were ordered by a federal £ge to show cause why they pulcl not be cited for contempt r refusing to allow Negroes to |ter a municipal swimming pool. IWeather I Experiment Station report for |-hours ending at 7 a. m. Wed- psday, High 90, Low 71; Total 161 precipitation through May, |.26 inches; during the same riod a year ago, 16.37 inches. _ .„ ,jional forecast fty THE ASSOCIATEP PRESS •Central, northeast, southeast and ithwest: Partly cloudy, warm I humid with scattered thun- rshowers this afternoon tonight Thursday. Highs today low central, southeast and soulh- jt, upper 80s northeast. Lows ..light low 70s central, southeast pd soul Invest, high GOs to low 70s on Page six- Ihe School logel'her and arc cooperating in conducting the School wilh Ihc sessions lo be held in the Presbyterian Church. Mrs. W. E. Waller is the Director of the School and Mrs. James W. Branch is Associate Director. Others include: Kindergarten: Miss Mary Lou Park, Mrs. Floyd Lcvcrett. Miss Judy Robins. Primary: Mrs. James Branch, Mrs. Neil Crank, Mrs. Lex Holms. Juniors: Dr. and Mrs. L. T. Lawrence, Cissy Ellis, Susie and Becky Waller. Pioneers: Mrs. Clifford Bell, Mrs. Lynn Harris. 1 Boys and girls from the age of four through the Junior- School age are invited to attend the School. Courses for the of study different arc provided departments. There will be games and hand craft work. A happy time is assured for all who attend. Sheriffs to End Convention LITTLE HOCK (AP)—the National Sheriff's Association winds up its 21st annual conference with a full day of activities today. New officers will be elected and a 1963 convention city selected. A banquet and dance will climax the three-day gathering. Dr. Ralph A. Phelps Jr., president of Ouachita Baptist College at Arkadclphia, will be a banquet speaker. Association secretary Charles Ha-hn of Washington, D.C., Tuesday said the meeting has been the most .successful in the association's history. A total of 587 sheriffs and deputies from 34 states are attending the meeting. The delegates toured Winrock Farm Tuesday afternoon and evening as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Vyialhrop Rockefeller. Adiai Greeted by Hostile Chile LefnV- By MAX HARRF SANTIAGO, Chile f handful of leftists snw dows of the U.S. Tnioi Agency Tuesday night, pro 1 the arrival of Atlltti E. Stcvci. as Prcsdicnt Kennedy's special envoy. In the most hostile incident so far of Stevenson's South American lour, about 30 demonstrators paraded through the streets of Santiago, charting "Cuba si, Van- qui no." Th/.-y rushed the USIA office, shattering plntc glass windows with long poles. The lone ficliccmnn on duty arrested one/demonstrator, tint the rest escap/.-cl, leaving behind a banner saj'ing "Go home Stevenson." U.S. Embassy officials said the demonstrators were Communists. Otherwise, Stevenson's reception was warm and friendly. Crowds of several hundred greeted him at the airport and at the hotel where he is staying in the heart of Santiago. Stevenson planned to devote most of his time here to talks about next month's meeting of the Inter-American Economic and Social Council at Pinta del Eslc. Chilean President Jorge Ales sanciri already has endorsed the conference and has had his experts working on preliminary aspects for some'time. Stevenson, touring 10 South American countries in advance of the economic meeting, leaves car ly Thursday for Bolivia. Morrison Flood Cost $5 Million HARRISON, Ark. (AJ?» - Damage from the May 71 flash fltfod which swept Harrison /.nd..claimed four lives has been sot at $5,27R,- 000 by Army Engineers, Mayor Dene 0. Hester said j Tuesday. Loss to municipal o ,'opcrty was •ot at $431,000, rcsihnlinl dam- 3c was $385,000 anf, damage to industrial property 'as $232,000, :uil Adams, chief o! reports and inomics for the Little Rock En- cer office, said. The figures In•led both buildings and inventories. Adams said the feasibility of n multi-purpose dam on Crooked Creek, which roared out of its banks and swept the city early May 7, is being studied by Army Engineers. Such a dam would provide flood control, recreation and a future city water supply. It is one of three flood control projects under study, Adams said. Others ore a swawall or levee system through the city and a lower levee to work in connection with a soil conservation program involving small upstream dams. Judge Rules Favorable for School Board LITTLE ROCK (AP Z -"I do not believe . . . Hint it-is necessary for any further action to be taken by the court at this time," U.S. District Judge Gordon E. Young said Tuesday in referring to the Little Rock integration dispute. His remark was in a letter to Ncgrt attorney Wiley A. Branto , who had written Young to say that if the Little Rock School Board's plan to integrate junior high schols next fall had been disclosed in time, a number of Negroes would have made application to attend the white schols. The schol board said May 25 that it would begin junior high integration next fall; and assigned 25 Negro students to the white junior high schools. Another 234 were assigned to predominately- white senior high schols. Brmilon wanted the board to make assignments for Negro students all over again. Young said he did not feel his order of May 31 needed clarification. In that order, he directed the schol board to report to him by July 15 on the procedures it used in making initial assignments and in considering requests for reassignmcnts. "We take the position thai there has been a complete discriminatory practice with reference to initial assignments," Branton said last week in disclosing that he planned to challenge the board's assignment procedures, He said such a challenge would come cither in a reply to the board's July 15 report or in a motion filed before that time. Panel to Speak for Bond Issue LITTLE ROCK (API—A three- man panel will speak for Gov, Orval E. Faubus' proposed $60 million state bond issue on a statewide radio and television network Thursday night. It will be the second radio-TV pitch on behalf of the bond program. Faubus made the firsl one last Thursday night. Arnold Sikes, Faubus assistant who is heading the bond drive, said today the panelists would be C. Hamilton Moses, former Arkansas Power & Light-Co. chairman; state Sen. Olen Hendrix, Prcscott banker and chairman of the State Hospital Board, and Silas Snow, president of Arkansas State Teachers College. The State Hospital and stale educational institutions would get the bulk of the bond money, to be issued over a four-year period. Friday night, alumni of the University of Arkansas and stale colleges are sponsoring a bond rally at the University Medical Center in Little Rock. Stations to carry Thursday night's panel include KARK-TV and KATV, Little Rock; KSFA- TV, Fort Smith; KTAL-TV, Texarkana; K T V E, El Dorado WMCT, Memphis, and KITS-TV. Springfield, Mo. Youth, 12, Saves Three Others LITTLE ROCK (AP)-"Mothcr, they're drowning and I can't get all three of them," cried 12-year- old Lee Roy Runnels., Bill he did save all three of the drowning girls. Runnels, who learned to swim at a YMCA five years ago, applied artificial respiration techniques learned in a school health class to revive 0-year-old Jcanctle Mullens. The other two girls, Gladys Puckctl, 0, and her sislcr, Shirley Puckctt, is. were pulled to safety Tuesday before Runnels swam to the bottom to pull the unconscious Jeanette out. •Runnel!} and the three gjrls were clinging to a floating board which carried them into deep water al a lake in nearby Mabelvale. The girls, none of whom could swim, slipped from Ihc board. The "mother" lo whom Lc Roy called was bis grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Folsom, with whom he lives. "I told him to get the .ones he could and that 1 would help" Mrs. Folsom said. "I told him lo be brave because he's a good swimmer." Jeanctlc and Gladys were released after examination at u hospital. PRICE 5c COPY Says Welfare Not Up to Bond Issue LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Gov. Or val E. Faubus said today lhal wel fare clienls will get scheduled in creased benefits unless the Legis lature should revoke its previous authorization. Welfare Commissioner Carl Adams said Tuesday that if Faubus' $60 million construction bond plan is adopted, welfare checks will be increased early in the ncxl fiscal year which begins July 1. Bui he predicted thai if the pro posal fails, checks might have lo be lowered. Faubus noled that the 19G1 Leg islature set up machinery for an increase welfare grants and said this would go through regardless of the fate of the bond proposal unless Ihe Legislature, in an ox peeled special sessoin, should clc cide to cut appropriations for all agencies to initiale a pay-as-you- go construction program. It was announced today that a Lhreeman panel would plug for In bond proposal, which comes lo u popular vote on June 27, on a stale wide radio and television network Thursday night. And opponents charged lhal 10 counlics would be chief beneficial' ies of the bond money. LAST PLEA - DOUGLAS VOORHEES, right, saent the night at Miami International Airport trying to talk someone into stoppling the Tracior Team" from going to Cuba. Failing, Ford Issues Figures on School Cash LITTLE ROCK (API-Stale Education Commissioner Arch Ford made public some financial information Tuesday, saying he was doing so because of "misinformation about school finances" which he said is being circulated. He did nol elaborate, bul ha obviously referred to charges and counter charges being aired in connect ion with the effect Gov. Orval E. Faubus' proposed $60 million .state construction bond issue would have on public school finances. The information w.-ts contained in a newsletter Ford sent to all local and county school board members in Arkansas.. Ford noted that, the state Board of Education has budgeted $51,500,000 for the public school fund in the l!X51-(i2 .school year which begins next September. Actual expenditures arc expected to total $5J,(!fi7,000, he .said. Jle compared the figure with tho $30,<I51,847 which he said represented the actual expenditures from the fund in tlic li)5<!-f>5 school year. Ford snicl it represented n fin.fi per cent increase over the seven year period, $2l,-2l(i per year from slate sources alone. The increase does not include property tax assessments on tlic local school district level, he said. With such assessment s the school fund exceeds $100 million a year, Ford said. ho makes one last plea "as an American" to Dunne Greathouso, head of the lonm, not to go. The men are separated by police officers. Tliev didn't heed. - NBA Tclcphoto Gunshot Wound Proves Fatal HELENA, Ark. (AP) — A Marveil Cafe owner, James E. Cox, 47, died in a hospital Tuesday— "our days aflcr he was shot d'ur- ing what the sheriff called a crap [ame fight. Sheriff Edgar P. llickcy said Ihe shot was fired while Cox and another man were struggling on Ihe floor of the cafe lasl Saturday. Hickcy said an investigation was under way to determine what charges, if any, would be filed in the case. Coroner J W. Butts said Ihe :>'> caliber bullet lodged in the victim's left kiclnev. Mrs. Perkins KiwanisClub Speaker Mrs. P. L. Perkins, author and long-time English teacher in the Hope Public Schools, was guest speaker before Hope Kiwanis club yeslerday and told of Ihc preparation and work thai went into "Language Book Five." This is one of a series of books on the fundamentals of the English language and is designed lo furnish extra drill for any lexl- book. The books, lo be used by elementary students, will enable the pupils lo be bellcr prepared for senior high school English, Mrs. Perkins poinled oul. The books, lo be on Ihe market soon from coast lo coast, will offer a challenge to the modern child, who is more capable lo learn al an earlier age than were Ihe children a decade ago—Ihis ability a result of the radio, television, audiovisual, and more extra-curricular activities, said Mrs. Perkins. The speaker was given a standing oviation us she brought her talk lo the conclusion by Idling of some of her experience in 35 years of leaching Ihe English language. The program was arranged by Kiwanian Guy Grigg. Guests included Dr. Thomas F. Brewsler, a former Presbyterian pastor of Hope; and Paula Duprec. Form Group Okays Faubus' Bonds FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP)—The Sebastian County Farm Bureau board of directors Tuesday night endorsed Gov. Orval E. Faubus' proposed $(iO million construction bond p r o g r n m. A resolution passed by the group said it was the board's opinion that the bond program is (he best way to meet the needs of state institutions without new taxes. The bond proposal will be voted, on.June 27. Payment Is Stopped to Sheriff's Son LITTLE ROCK (AP) - It may be legal for sheriffs to hire close relatives, but County Judge Arch Campbell says he will not approve tlic pay claim for L. C. Young Jr., .son of the Pulaski County sheriff. The attorney general's office said Tuesday that a 1983 law prohibiting county officials from hiring close relatives was amended by a 1041 to exclude sheriffs from its provisions. Assl. Ally. Gen. Jack L. Lossen- bcrry issued the ruling at Sheriff Young's request. Young's son was hired Juno to temporarily replace a deputy who was injured in a traffic accident. The officer is expected to be absent two or three months. When the sheriff submitted his payroll for the first half of Juno, C a m p b e I I struck off Young's claim for pay for his son, about $:J!50 a month. It was then Young asked for the attorney general's ruling. Campbell, nolified of Ihe ruling, said he still would not approve the claim. He insisted thai a later law, which made the sheriff and collector's offices separate posts, invalidated '.he 1941 repealer. "The courts will have to decide it," Campbell said. Savings Association to Pay Dividend At a meeting held yesterday afternoon in the office of Hope Federal Savings & Loan Association, the Board of Directors declared u 2','u semi-annual dividend to be paid on June 30th. Fred 0. Ellis, manager, said that tlic Association had approximately $1,400,000 in savings accounts and the dividend would amount to about $28,000. Funds Asked for Arkansas Flood Work WASHINGTON (AP) - Congressional approval of $250,000 in advance planning, funds for ;i nine- foot navigation . channel on the Ouachita River was sought by an Arkansas-Louisiana delegation before a House Appropriations Subcommittee Tuesday. President Kennedy had recommended" the funds in his budget. The delegation, headed by Reps. Oren Harris, D-Ark., and Otto Passman, .D-La., also asked for $'I(M,UOO to complete advance design work on the DeGray Dam in Arkansas. Kennedy hud recommended $;Ml!l,000 for that project. The money would be for use in the fiscal year which begin July I. Other funds recommended, all contained in the Kennedy budget, included: : : Tensas Basin drainage project construction funds, $1,300,000. Rccl-Ouachita backwater area construction funds, $25,000. Ouachita projects maintenance and operation funds: $1,3»0,000. Harris also urged Congressional approval of $115,000 for replacement of two bridges on Boeiif River and Big Bayou as part of the Boeuf and Tensas River drainage project in Chieol County, Ark. Arkansans in the delegation, other than Harris, were il, W. McMillan of Arkadelphia, H. K. Thatcher of Camdcn and Louis Hurley, Tyrus Stewart, Joe Templeton, John Meek and 11. A. Kennedy of El Dorado. Communists Under Jobless Insurance WASHINGTON (AP)—The Supreme Court today reversed a New York Stale order lhal removed the Communist parly from the lisl of organizations whoso employes arc covered by stale unemployment insurance. Justice llarlan delivered the unanimous decision. Harlan said the federal Commu nist control law of 1!)54 docs not require exclusion of the Communist party from New York's unemployment system. New York courts, the justice said, "mislak- ably "rested" their decision on a contrary premise and their holdings therefore had to be reversed. 'The Supreme Court's decision did not make clear whether Iho state could do the same thing on some ground other than the federal Communist control law. All Around Town •y Tlit St«r Staff At a three-clay Writers' conference at Harding College last week-end a hymn submitted in the literary awards division by Mary Anila Laseter won honorable mention ... it was a hymn on Methodism to the tune of "Hark the Herald Angels Sing." Wonts Benefits CHARLESTON, S.C. (AP>—Education and training benefits ould continue as long us the draft remains in effect, Victor H. Wohlforcl of Little Rock, Ark., legislative director of the National Association of State Approval Agencies, said Tuesday. The association, members of which are responsible for approving veterans education programs within the stale, is holding its l-tth annual conference here. Annual graduation at the Kansas City College of Osteopathy and Surgery was held recently . . . the graduates included C. D. Bras-bier, son of W. C. Brashier of Hope. The Hope Bobcats now have a real, live bobcat, thanks lo a Mr. Starling of Delight . . . the year-old bobcat was raised by Mr. Starling . . . Yesterday E. A. Pendergast, Oakhavcn, engineer with the Arkansas Highway Department, brouglu the bobcat tu Hope and turned il over to Coach John Pierce. - Suzy Booth is a member of Ihe Nationalist Party al Girls State . . . she 'has been elected civil defense leader and will take care of all mail for Hayes City in connection with an alert they will have. Officers report Dial Garland school was entered some time| during the week-end . . . nothing was believed missing but ink had been poured about the building. Castro Meets With Tractor Swap Group HAVANA, Cuba fAP) — Prime Minister Fidel Castro opened talks with the American Tractors for Prisoners Committee at 12:110 p.m. today al the National Insli- Ink 1 of Agrarian Reform. Earlier, the U.H. negotiators tin- noimced I hoy will ienve Cilba. Thursday whether or Hot. they rear-hod agreement with Castro— and imliciilioiis were they will not. A spokesman made the mi- noiiiieeiiienl. while the foitr-nittit American team sal. cooling its heels in a Havana hotel, awaiting another meeting with Cubmi officials. II still WON unclear whether they would gel to see Castro per- sowilly. The group IKK! expected to meet, with the Cuban chief today. He was reported to have returned to Havana from eastern Cuba Tuesday night. The four nongovernment U.S. technical experts arrived Tuesday to work out a swap of 500 tractors for the .1,214 Cuban in- vasioii prisoners Castro holds, fn u two-hour meeting Tuesday, Cuban President Osvalclo DortjeoK -stuck to Castro's terms wlilch'aro uiififcepltihlc to the American negotiators. A spokesman for the U.S. group, Uuaiio T. Grenlhousc, said arrangements were being made to fly back to Washington Thursday no mailer what happens in talks today. lie said the team wilt report ' promptly in Washington to its parent Tractors for Freedom Committee of prominent U.S. eiti/ens who are raising funds foe the tractors. The committee heads arc Eleanor Roosevelt Waller P. Ueuther and Dr. Milton Eisenhower. ,The Castro provision on an exchange,, of prisoners for tractors —an idea 'which Castro' himself first advanced—was spelled out in firm tones in. today's Havana newspapers, which arc government-controlled. .-' • Dorticos was reported to luivo stuck to Castro's demands for heavy tractors, of the kind used for big construction jobs ranging from roads to airfields. The U.S. team is offering smull- er tractors for farm work, not the big ones, Dorticos also was cited as rut- ing out the exchange for tractors of three of his prize prisoners captured in the invasion of April .17 thai waa crushed. These are Manuel Arlimc, the invasion leader; Jose San Romun, one of Hie battalion commanders, and Rafael Bolivar Fuenles. The Havana radio reported that the three men will be freed only in a man-fcr-mnn exchange for Francisco (The Hook) Molina, Al« bi/u Campos and Henry Winston, Molina is a Cuban eitiztSn awaiting sentencing in New York, for the slaying of a 0-ycar-oM Blrl during u political scuffle among pro- and anti-Castro Cubans, Cam'. pos is a Puerto Rican nationt)lkt leader who has been in jail for!! several years, and Henry'Winston is a U.S. Communist party figure. The U.S. negotiators made it plain they were not authorized tu discuss a political prisoner exchange. This would require action by the U.S. government. Reporter Robert Boyd of the Miami Herald, who came here with the negotiators, said in a copyright dispatch to the Knight newspapers that the fate of 1,214 Cuban prisoners hung on a possible meeting between Castro and the four U.S. tractor experts. lie said the outcome was clouded, Continued on Page" Six Bulletin LITTLE ROCK (AIM—The U.S. Weather Bureau today issued the following severe weather forecast: "A fesv sovcrc thunderstorms with large hail and locally damaging winds are expected this aft- rnoon and evening from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. along and GO miles either side of a line from Mineral Wells, Tex,, to GO miles southeast of Fort Smith, Ark. This covers parts of west central Arkansas." American Legion Post No. 12 will meet Thursday, June 15, at 7 p. m., at the Hempstead Courthouse in the little courtroom . . purpose of the meet is to elect new officers, according to Commander Eugene C'o.\, \dio says 'he ll nol be a candidate for re-election. Walking helps to reduce—**, pecially if you walk, gwgy from the refrigerator. :

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