Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 21, 1961 · Page 1
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June 21, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, June 21, 1961
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To City Subtcribtn: If you foil to get your Stor please telephone 7-3431 by 6:30 p. m. and a special carrier deliver your paper. 62ND YEAR: VOL. 62 — NO. 213 Knife Star For Weather Report See Column at Bottom of This Page lt«r «f M»M. Ittfj PMM l»2f CenralM«f*4 JM. t«, i«i* Czech Envoy's Diplomatic Status Revoked UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) -The United States told Communist Czechoslovakia today it has revoked the diplomatic status of Miroslav Nacvalac, Czech diplomat accused of spying. It said he now is subject to deportation as an alien illegally in the United SiPtos, A messenger from the U.S. mission delivered a nolc to that effect to the Czechoslovak mission. The note declared that under the laws and regulations of the United States, Nacvalac "may elect cither to depart voluntarily, or in lieu of such voluntary departure, be removed." This was a warning that if he rjfistcd Nacvalac would be subject to arrest and forcible deportation. The note followed Tuesday night's U.S. charges that Nacva- lac was an espionage agent and that the United States had pictures as proof of his activities. Dag Hammarskjold, U;N. secretary general, was caught in a cross-fire from the United States and Czechoslovakia over the spy targes. LITTLE ROCK (AP) —Opponents of Gov. Orval E. Faubus' proposed $60 million construction bond issue continue their efforts to defeat the measure amidst indications that one source of revenue for the program faces a court test. Paul Suliins of Crossclt said Tuesday that the 1'Jfil act which tightened use lax exemptions and pledged the increased revenues to help retire the bond issue may be challenged in court within the next two months. Suliins said he expects the suit to be filed regardless of the outcome of the June 27 vote on the bond issue plan. The legislature apparently would have to enact other tax measures to replace the lost revenue in the Agreement on Laos Is Some Nearer $ By ANDREW BOROWIEC ZURICH, Switzerland — (AP)— The military strongman of Laos' pro-Western government announced today that virtual agreement had ben reached on unifying the fighting forces of his nation's three rival factions. ; "Some points remain to be discussed, but they are minor ones," said Gen. Phoumi .Nosavan after ^working session of key advisers to the politician princes who are holding a summit meeting in this Swiss city. Nosavan said the three sides had agreed on most problems connected with integrating the country's armies, This indicated that one of the most important obstacles to agreement among the three sides had been virtually overcome. '*But it appeared to leave unsettled the problem of administering provinces now under military control by the pro-Communist forces. Phoumi's statement was echoed by Quinim Phoscna who represents Prince Souvanna Phouma's neutralist faction. "There are more reasons to be optimistic today," he said. <jr\Phoumi Vongvichit of the pro- Communist Pathct Lao rebels acknosvledgcd that there had been a "certain rapprochement." But he declined to assess the chances for success of the meeting. In Geneva, 200 miles away, delegates from Western and Communist nations argued about ways to make Laos independent and neutral, with the Communists adamantly opposing anything that would prevent the Reds taking over the little Southeast Asian kingdom. In Laos, on the other side of the world, officials of the pro-Western government in Vientiane reported that troops of the pro-Communist Pathct Lao were making probing attacks on the royal government trops and Mco tribesmen who withdrew from Padong June 7 « tcr a Pathet Lao artillery aJid fantry assault. Weather Experiment Station..report for 24-hours ending at 7 a. m. Wednesday, High 80, Low 62; Total 1961 precipitation through May, 21.26 inches; during the same •^period a vcar ago, 16.37 inches. A r k*nsas Regional Forecast By THE ASSOCIATE? PRESS All sections; Sunny and mild Ihis afternoon. Clear and col tonight. Sunny and warm Thursday. High today low to mid 80s central, mid 70s to low OOs northeast and northwest, mid 80s southeast and southwesl; low tonight near JK) central, in 50s northeast, low HiOs southeast and southwest, mid to high 50s northwest. Arkansas: Sunny and mild Ihis afternoon, clear and cool tonight. Sunny and warm Thursday. High today mid 70s to mid 80s, low tonight low 50s northeast to low 60s southwest. High Thursday in 80s. Louisiana: Partly cloudy and '•.mild through'I'hursday. High to- Continued on Paae Twn MOPI, ARKANSAS, WIDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1961 Bond Struggle Continues Amid Indications One Source of Revenue to Ge ~ourt Test is vent the use tax measure voided, Suliins said. The use tax is In effect a sales tax on purchases made outside the state. A (cst of the act, Suliins said, would be valuable even if it only resulted in a clearer interpretation of the law. Joshua K. Shepherd of Little Rock, chairman of the anti-bond program Arkansas Committee for the Public Schools.will discuss the bond issue in an appearance today before the staff of the slate Edu- ction Department. Arnold Sixes, Faubus' aide who is directing the bond campaign, and University of Arkansas President David W. Mullins earlier appeared before the Education Department to plug the program. Eugene II. Warren, attorney for the anti-bond Arkansas Education Association, is scheduled to make a television appearance at E! Dorado tonight to continup his OD- position, Warren said in a Hot Springs television appearance Tuesday night the public- should be told how much would be needed in the way of additional maintenance and operating expenses if the bond issue is approved. •'•''* : ' ' He noted that present buildings at the University of Arkansas and the seven state - supported colleges are valued at $35 million and said the 19G1 legislature appropriated $13,200,000 for thicr maintenance and operation. "If <vc assume that maintenance and operating expenses will continue in the same proportions," Warren said, "Then it will cost $15,750,000 additional to staff maintain and operate $42 million additional buildings." "College want lists and college emergency needs arc two entirely different sheets of paper," Hop Virgil Butler of Independence County said Tuesday in urging a Pay-as-you-go construction program instead of the $GO million bond program, "If the governor, bond brokers and ballyhoers will junk their inflated want lists and then step aside long enough for legislative action," Butler said in a prepared statement, "I believe (he emergency needs of our institutions can be dealt with." If the bond issue is enacted it will mean new taxes he said. "They will be enacted in the name of welfare, schools and other things to replace shortages created by collection agents of the bond grabbers." There has been much talk of using surplus state funds for construction rallicr than committing the state to the bond issue plan. The state Comptroller's office said Tuesday that there will be $14,212,178 in surplus funds when the present fiscal year ends June 30. All bills must be met and — the state's permanent reserve fund restored to a safe level before any funds can b« labeled as surplus, the comptroller's office said. The reserve fund amounts to one-twelfth the state's annual expenditures under the Revenue Stabilization Act. The J961.02 reserve fund will be $8,573,333, the* comptroller's office said. Adenauer to Visit Berlin BONN, Germany (API-Chancello Konrnd Adenauer has decided to visit West Berlin July 1213 despite Communist objections, the government reported today. It will be the first visit in more than a year and a half for tin- West German chancellor. The western seclnr of the city, lying deep within Communist East Germany, is the target of a long- range Soviet diplomatic offensive aimed at driving out the West. Adenauer's decision is regarded as a show of .support for West Berlin's tics with West Germany. High Bids on Millwood Are Rejected Tulsa — The start of construction on the Millwood Dam on the Little River in Southwest Arkansas will be delayed because bids on the initial phase of the work were considered two high. The Army Engineers rejected all bids offered on the construction of a two-mile access road which they had estimated would cost $200,000. The project will be re-advcrliscd later. Eichmann Places Blame on Superiors By THOMAS A. REEDY JERUSALEM, (AP) — Adolf Eichmann took his Israel judges through the jungle of the Nazi wartime government machinery today and emerged with the claim he had less to do with the slaughter of the Jews than almost anyone else in the sprawling setup. The former Gestapo lieutenant colonel, testifying for the second day in his own defense, declared: J. His office, Section Iv-B-4 of the Reich Security Office, dealt only with "emigration and evacuation" of the Jews. 2. The extermination plan which resulted in (he deaths of six million Jews came from the lop police and Foreign Ministry levels and was administered by them. 3. Eichmann's own deputies In the field tok their orders from the Gestapo commanders there "subject to the jurisdiction of the chief of the Nazi diplomatic mission." With amazing memory, Eichmann expounded at length on the exact chain of command. Twice Presiding Judge Moshe Landau chidcd him for the "exaggerated length" of his sentences. Defense counsel Robert Servatius urged Eichmann to be a bit briefer. The defendant flatly denied the charge that he was the sparkplug of the Nazi death mills. On the contrary, Eichmann said his bureau was only a tool of the higher SS and security poliie, both in the Berlin headquarters and in the occupied countries. Eichmann submitted his own detailed plan of the Gestapo framework. It showed various aspects of the anti-Jewish program handled by other offices: II-B, which he said "dealt very closely with the gas vans and the gassing;" II1-A, "responsible for preparing the legal basis for various operations;" III-B-3, 4 and 5, which he said ruled on mixed Jewish marriages and "what was to be done with the offspring. 1 ' Eichmann said that Hans Globke, an official of the Nazi Interior Ministry who now is West German Chancellor Konrad Adne- aucr's personal aide, and another Interior Ministry official named Herring initiated "efforts toward withdrawal of citizenship (from Jews) and confiscation of Jewish properly." "This is proved beyond doubt by one of the documents submitted here," the defendant declared A former Nazi official in Greece previously had charged that Globkc persuaded Eichmann to reject a proposal to let 10,000 Greek Jewish women and children go to Palestine, but the West German state prosecutor's office cleared Globkr. of the charge last month, Adenauer himself has said that Globke remained in the Interior Ministry uncer the Nazis because the prewar Catholic Center party wanted him to report on the Nazis and resist them whenever possible. Stevenson Misses Stones Meant for Him By MAX HARRELSON BOGOTA, Colombia (AP) Against a background of bombs and student stone-throwers who couldn't recognize their targets. Adlai E. Stevenson planned a final full round of talks with Colombian officials today to close out his 10- nntion tour of South America. President Kennedy's special envoy arrived Tuesday to find Bogota under light security guard against leftist demonstrations. Just before Stevenson flow in from Ecuador, students stoned the automobile of visiting Spanish Minister of Commerce Alberto Ul- lastrcs as it passed the National University. Later a group of students hurled stones at passing French and Lebanese embassy cars, apparently thinking they belonged to Stevenson's party. Stevenson landed at the old Tccho Airport without incident and was not exposed to the students. Heavy concentrations of police had diverted attention to the new International Airport in another direction. Two bombs went off Tuesday, one in downtown Bogota and another two blocks from the presidential palace where Stevenson was dining. Two unexplotlcd bombs were found at the Bogota Country Club. Stevenson dined with President Alberto Llcras Camargo and was reported to have found him eager for a meeting of Latin American Foreign ministers on hemisphere political problems. M«mb«rt The A<<«cie»»ii f,t,, A Au«l» •ur«<m of Circulation* ' _ |,ssi PR ICE 5c COPY Scouts Win ; Awards at Camp Pioneer Some I!) members of Troop Ul, Boy Scout, have returned from a week at Camp Pioneer. The following won merit badges; Pat Sehoolcy, canoeing and lifesaving; Johnny Sehoolcy, canoeing and lifcsaving; Gene Thompson, 2nd class; Joe Booker, marksmanship; Gene Slnimaker, pro marksman and archery; Bob Trout, archery; Malcolm Hinton and Edward Bode partially completed nature study-, Little Bit Bright, first aid and cooking. The group from Hope won first in canoeing and archery; second in rowing, swimming and marksmanship. The troop 91 won two ball games and Virgil McNatt, caught the largest fish, a W* pound trout. Germans Surprised at Testimony BONN, Germany (API — West German officials professed surprise today at Adolf Eichmann's claim that Chancellor Konrad Ad cnauor's right-hand man, Huns Globkc. took part in World War 11 persecution of Jews. Neither Adenauer nor other high officials would comment on Eichmann's testimony at his trial in Jerusalem today that Globke initi Stepup in Rood Work Seen LITTLE ROCK (AP)—A stepup in Arkansas work on interstate highway projects is envisioned in the $54 million state highway construction program budgeted for ihe fiscal year which begins July 1. Highway Director R. F, Oliver said Tuesday almost 70 per cent of the money would go toward federal interstate construction. I Oliver said the budget is based on an increase in federal matching funds. Arkansas was allocated $10,110,000 for the first quarter of the fiscal year. Oliver said this was $2,600,01)0 more than expected. Mary Alice Moslcy REPRESENTING HOPE IN the Miss Hospitality contest at Little Rock in August will be Mary Ann Moslcy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Mosley. She was selected by the local Jaycees. . Margaret Ann Archer MISS HOPE, MARGARET Ann Archer, will represent this : C«ty in the Miss Arkansas Pageant to be held in Hot Springs next month. Sho is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Archer Jr. Value of Baseball Discussed Little league baseball, dedicated to helping boys become good and decent' citizens, was the subject of a talk and film program presented before Hope Kiwanis club yesterday by K. G. Hamilton. "In the past 20 years, little league baseball has grown to one of the most dynamic youth movements of our time and is now enjoyed by nearly a million youths annually throughout the United Stales," Mr. Hamilton pointed out. "As Kiwanians, we should be proud of the facilities which the local club provides ammlly at K-Park for hundreds of Hope youths thai enjoy this outlet of healthful activity and training under good leadership," Mr. Hamilton pointed out. Introduced as a new member was Ralph Waldo Emmerson, Southern Plaswood Company salesman; and gucsls included Kim Caldwcll, Newt Pentecost, Charles Gough, Charles Tripp, of. all Hope; and Jack Royal of Lonokc. Crazed Negro Shoots 2 to Death, Wounds S in Malvern Office Miller Co. Man Kills Child, Self MOSCOW (AP) — Soviet Premier Khrushchev wnrnpil today that if lh« United States resumes nuclear testing llw Soviet Union „.„„. ,, will immediately do Iho same TEXARKANA, Ark. (AP) - A thing. Miller County man who turned ti pistol on himself after killing the MOSCOW fAP) - Premier youngest of his six children died Khrushchev told n cheering rally en route to a Shrcveporl, La., in |.| )C Kremlin today (hat. a ponce hospital Tuesday. >«'-*" J »» H M ^V. 1 > 1 IC.II IJ ft II I 1 I\J The deaths of Ernest Green, -10, signed by the end of this year, and Anita Green, fl, were ruled H was the most specific dale murder and suicide by Miller ho ha.s given during the current County Coroner Richard Birtcher. crisis brought about, by Soviet, do- Sheriff Rudy Burgess said termination to force flic Western Green apparently went berserk allies out of West Berlin. after an early morning argument .... with his wife duing which Mrs, Green said ho threatened to kill "or. Burgess said Green, who had been under a doctor's care for several weeks because of a nervous condition, took the child and a .'22 caliber pistol and fled from his farm home near here. Mrs. Green notified authorities and officers and volunteers began a search for Iho | wo , w |, 0 |, ac | gone to a wooded area only a few hundred yards from tin- house. Burgess said Hie pair apparently sat under a tree and watched the search operation for several hours before the double shooting. Officers heard two shots and went to the tree, where they found the child's body and the fatally-wounded Green. Special Co. Audit to Be Made Public Officials of (he County Association County Government „ IUVI(1J , that the recent audit which was paid for by certain citizens would Hcmpstcad for Better said today be made future. public in the near The audit was made available to the I'lempslead County Grand Jury, which is presently in session, and the Citizens group did not think il proper to publicize the audit while it was being considered by the grand jury. Certain civil suits have been filed to recover money and property which the citizens group contend belongs to the county. The action of the grand jury will have no affcet on these civil suits, as Iho grand jury only considers possible criminal charges growing out of Hie transactions. "Just as soon as the Grand Jury decides what action, if any it wants to lake on this audit, we will then release it to the press," James H. Pilkinton, attorney for the Citizens group said today. Mr All Around Town •y Ti* Star Staff or not other civil suits will be filed. The citizens group have'recent Retirement of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt from the Hope Public School System was made known today by Supt. James H. Jones . . . she served the local system 31 years, as a teacher, grade school principal and music teacher, Mr. j Jones said . . . Mrs, Hyatt work-j ed on a part time basis last year. _____ i Jerry Franks and Iloycc Wciscnbcrgcr Jr., are at Fort I Hood, Texas for six weeks ROTC training. „_ ..— „„ j.v.*.,, im; nimu jiuuac jJiuiiJjHi events, and would dedicate it self nounccd that Kennedy had or- lo promoting better government, dcred an investigation, without regard to who held or did not hold county offices. It stated that il would not become involved in any political race, and would not sponsor any paricular candidate. PSC Approval Bulletin treaty with Germany he The rally wa.s held to mark Thursday's 201 h anniversary ot the Nazi attack on the Soviet Un- Ion. The Soviet Union proposes to sign a peace treaty with Gor- vmny," Khrushchev declared, 'find a peace treaty with Germany will i>o signed at the end of this year." U.S. to Halt Shipments of Molasses WASHINGTON (AP) White House .sought today to halt any further shipments of molasses from Cuba, describing this trade us "not in the public interest." The White House said negotiations arc under way to provide the Publicker Chemical Corp., with .surplus corn>-so Uial its New Orleans plant will not have to close down if Cuban molasses shipments arc halted. A principal product of the plant is- industrial alcohol which can be made from molasses or corn. The plant also produces cattle feed in which molasses is used. In announcing the White House moves, press secretary Pierre Salinger emphasized that president Kennedy does not regard tlio molasses deal between Cuba and Publicker as in the public interest. Salinger said the Treasury Department now is looking inlo a complaint that the Cuban molasses is being sold at "dumping prices," or at a price not reflecting actual cost. If it is found that this is KO, further shipments can be halted under tariff laws. Myer Zeldman, a White House lawyer who has been looking into Walks in ESD Office, Starts Shooting Rifle MALV15UN, Ark. (AIM - A craned N<n;ro walked Into Iho .slate Employment, Security Division office today and opened firo with a high powered rifle, killing two persons and wounding five others, The Negro fled inlo n nearby weed patch, still .shooting widely as ho ran from the building. Police moved in on him cautiously and captured him a short time later. Ha was .identified ns Schuler .(DC, 22, who only minutes before had walked into a .store a block away picked up a .HO caliber rifle and ii box of ammunition. He poked .shells inlo Hie rifle as lie; run out the buck door. i Prosecuting Attorney Lawson Glover said Joe just walked into I he employment office and started' shooting. Glover understood Joo hud been in (rouble before but no explanation could be given immediately for his wild spree. Mrs. Tlnirbur Owen, <IO, an ESD employe, and Billy Joe Biiio, 21,' of nearby Poycn, a bystander, were killed in the employment'of- fice. Two others were injured. Another ESD employe, Hoc Akers, 'was .shot in the shoulder ami Morris McDade, 25, was hit. in Ihb arm and side as the Neuro fled the building. Outride ; o,n,,tt£ ..street, jyayne Williams was~felled : with a bullet in Hie chest. Phillip Ucdmnn was hit in Ihc sl.om.-ich and right hand. 1 An hour later D. D. Glover wan .struck three blocks away by a bill lot. Williams and Dedmnn were reported seriously injured. A clopiily sheriff, A. D. Slmf- field wa.s hit by flying glass ns bullets sprayed around during the Negro's flight. His wound wu* slight and ho rejoined the chase. Authorities closed in on Joe Sill- Kcrly. Police Chief Bill Funk ordered them to shoot to kill if one objection to purchases of Cu necessary. Malvern law enforcers wcr« quickly reinforced by police from nearby Bunion, Hot Springs ana Arkadelphia. Stale police from Little Rock, 50 miles away, rushed to Malvern. Miss Shirley Ashcraft, an ESD employe, said Joe had given the office trouble before, She was J« vryui Will/ lltlo f/(J<JJ( lUUl\lll& llH,v "••**.-«- n •utt.tii,, i/ujt/i t., VJIHJ VYilCt the mailer for Hie President, said working at her desk when sho heard the blast. She saw Mrs. Ul tV IflfJ^t-llUII HJ l/Lll V,ll{,inV;Q \JL V^tt- ---»..-. *. tu r r lit. Ik. l_ll IV. £3 til ban molasses is that it provides Owens slump to the floor. Fidel Castro's dictatorship "with Al ........... •'•"' ' " - " some additional funds." Salinger .said gallons ., of molasses unloaded near New Orleans Tuesday represented only „.,, . . , ,. ' * uiiuuiiH iiiusuuy remesenieu uiny Pilkinton declined to say whether a smal| |)a ,. t of Ute original Ol . dei . or not other civil suits will be placcd ,, y p u |,|i ckci .. The shipment was valued at ,842.40 customs agents . . ii •p*.vi,u-i£.-iu u.y uuaLmilM ut^nua ly incorporated as a non-profit compared with an original $12 corporation to be known as the mi i| ion ol . t | cl ., Salinger said. Associalm For Belter County The shipment brought just unloaded to the White Government in Ilempslead Coun HIUUS1I1 , ,„„,,..„., lu Ulu „„„, ty. the articles of incorporation House from Louisiana members slaleu that the group was in- ~ tercstcd in future as well as past of Congress. The White House Sondcrs Infant Dies Tuesday Barton Scott Saumlers infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Saunel- Akcrs raised up from his desk. He ordered Joe to leave. The Negro fired on him, hitting Akc'rs in the arm. Miss Ashcrafl heard "several shots" but complete confusion sol in. Shu couldn't recall much after thai. Jou surrendered an hour ajuj one-hall later near the rear of the ES1D office., :> block off the main .street of this town of 10,000. Canadian Dollar Drops Sharply NEW YORK (AP)-The Canadi* an ^dollar dipped to W& cents ill U.S. funds in early foreign e>X« change trading today—the loyvest le\'el .since revaluation of the Ci nadian dollar in February 1952 The slit. spring semester at Tcxarkana Junior College were Carl Jack Jones and Charles Jerry Jones} '»i. mm »u». oanun ouunucrs 01 and Donald' E. Lautcrbuck of,, UOCK (AP) — Hal ' clv j Emmcl and Mrs. J. R. Thomas of Hope ... at the University of Arkansas the semester honor roll includes James L. Daniels off Bodcaw and Charles D. Hooks of| Prcscott. son 01 i\ir. and Mrs. Ralph Sauml- " 1U --"""i 1 dro)) from Tuesday's, crs, died Tuesday in a Texarkana j c ' losc !|L ' );u ' Allowed the Canadi- hospital. Besides his parents sur- '"' ~overnmei)t's annoiiiifnmniii''«i Mr. and Mrs. Earl O'Neal will be home Thursday from aj European trip to the British Isles! and the Scandinavian countries! they landed in New York Cityj Tuesday. — — .'Hod "efforts toward withdrawal The road in question would run I of citizenship ifrom Jews" and from Aslirlnwn In Iho D.'im siln r<iinfic»-it!nri i\c I,>,..;.-!, ,,..„,,„..!,, •. Hope Youth Center will be| the scene Thursday noon of tlu-j Golden Age club fish fry ... all: members arc urged to bring a I guest by Eugene Cox, president. Mrs. Kalhryn Jones, revenue inspector, said that beginning' 1 July 1 a certificate of title would! cost a dollar under a new tax increase passed by the last legislature . . , the fee was 50 cents . . . this doesn't affect ear owners who already have a certificate of title, only those who have to gel them in the future . . . and Mrs. Jones reminded that truck! and trailer licenses go on sale; July 1 ... the revenue office \vill| be open from !! a. m. le 4:30 p. m.! daily and until noon on Saturdays' . . . truck owners must bring pink slips, tax receipts and assessment j Telephone Co., Inc., Tucsdi.., ._ ceived Public Service Commission | Authority to borrow $200,000 to expand its system and install dial exchanges at Ash Flat, Cherokee Village and Viola. Also approved by the PSC were corporate changes under which the firm took over Hardy Telephone Co. and Hume Telephone Co. vivors include the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Barton Saunders of Texarkana. Graveside services by the Rev. Rufus Sorrclls will be held at 4:30 p. m. today al Ilar- lovernmuiH's announcement of plans to push its dollar to a "sub- slanlial" discount through Bank of Canada purchases of U.S. <Jol* lars. The ;il a premium of as much as 6 Canadan dollar has been -...,, i. m. .. , flf j,, tn. l.Lft.l(.(J t<(, I itlt ' "" " (**«-*«iiv««(« t/t ttO JilUt-if (Jq Q mony. Herndon-Cornelius is in cents in recent years, although it charge. Minister Dies WH|<CIfIA F/iLS, Tex. (AP) was at a discount from the U.S. dollar before l!)f>2. The 1U51 low, for example, was 93.18 cents. its value has dipped below pap Escapee Arrested MEMPHIS, Ark. (AP) - John L. Jueksno, 2-1, a Negro trusty who fled from Phillips County jail at Helena, Ark., a week ago and was arrested here has waived extradition and will be turned over to Helena officers. Jackson was arrested at a liijuor store as he tried to cash a Phillips County —Dr. 0. L. Powers, 85, a retired ;il limes in recent days, but ha§ Baptist minister who once held a j closed at par each day. pastorate at Jonesboro, Ark., died here Tuesday. Powers first came here in 1U17 and left in 193U lo take the Jonesboro pastorale. He returned to Wichita Falls after his retirement in l!M(j. Survivors include his widow, two sons and two daughters. iken from the court-i I.-iIks left (ml.-iv To Report to JFK GENEVA (AP) - Arthur II. Dean, chief American negotiator in the deadlocked nuclear test ban Most kids alternQtebft!tef» being a lump in the throat anA

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