Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 13, 1961 · Page 1
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July 13, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, July 13, 1961
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To City Subtcribtri: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6:30 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Bowie Knif* Star For Weather RcporJ See Column at Bottom of This Pa§o o^ND YEAR: VOL. 62 — NO. 231 Ifer e« P.ott, U»f, Pr«n Comolldot.d Jan. II, if2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1961 Mcmh«r: Th« Amel«t*4 fitn I Avtflt tuttati «f Circulation* Av. N« P«M Clfc'l I met. tnillnf Mere* II, 1»41 — 1,511 PRICE 5c COPY JFK Tells Aide To Seek Talks for Disarming By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER . WASHINGTON (API—President Kennedy gave final instructions to his top disarmament adviser today for a new round of ncgoti at ions with the Soviet Union on selling up u new international disarmament conference this summer. idle President was understood to have told disarmament chief John J. McCloy thai he should make every possible cfforl in lalks beginning al Moscow Monday to work oul arrangements, including details of lime, place and the nations which would be invited to attend. Kennedy's meeting with McCloy and Secretary of Slalc Dean Rupk was one of two major foreign policy sessions on his clean- clar loclay. The oilier was a laic-, afternoon meeting of Ihc National Securiyl Council reportedly called lo discuss West Berlin. Rusk and other policy makers were summoned to the NSC session. The last such mueling on Berlin came two weeks ago. At lhat lime Kennedy assigned to Rusk, Secretary of Defense Robert S. MiJiJamara and other administration executives various aspects of the Berlin crisis. They were lold to come up with plans and recommendations for meeting the Soviet challenge. The steps under consideration include possible reinforcement of the five U.S. divisions in Europe, calling up of 'National Guard and reserve units, and the declaration oka national emergency to increase presidential powers. Tax Revenue Up By $700,000 LITTLE ROCK fAP) - A boost of about $700,000 in tax revenues is seen in figures disclosing an expected $270 million assessed valuation of utilities and public carriers in Arkansas this year. The figures were revealed Wednesday by Earl Berry, director of the Tax Division of the Arkansas Public Service Commission. Berry said the $270 million evaluation would be $14 more than last year. Greeted at Beauty Pageant 15 Trying for Title of Miss USA MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP) Fifteen girls ranging from 34-22-35 to 37-24-3B, and from student to real cstale speculator, compete tonight for the tille Miss U.S.A. I They arc the girls who survived | the first round of judging at the Miss Universe beauly pageant, Twenty-eight others seeking the Miss U.S.A. title were eliminated Wednesday night. [ The judges hit a snag al the f l. They had four places lefl lo and six girls to fill them: Miss Indiana, Miss Kentucky, Miss Michigan, Miss New Jersey, Miss Texas and iss West Virginia. After a tense five minutes of balloting, Miss Indiana and Miss Texas were eliminated. "I'm the shortest (5-foot-3) girl in the contest I never thought they'd pick me," said Miss West Virginia, 20-year-old Kalhy Mc- $inaway of Princeton. "I thoughl they wanted only beautiful, long- legged girls." Kalhy, a college junior, also has the mosl modest dimensions, along with Miss Michigan, who is Patricia Lyn Squires, a 10-year- old nursing student from Milan. The Miss Universe competition will be held this year on Friday and Saturday nights. J/Iarlene Brilsch, 21, of Clare- irmnl Harbor, Miss., moved lo Mississippi from New Orleans last year and started a real cslale business. Promise to Leave State Frees Riders LITTLE ROCK fAP)—Four so- called Freedom Riders said today they would get out of Arkansas .without further tests of bus station segregation if a municipal judge would suspend their fines and jail sentences. They said they intended to continue their planned blis trip to New Orleans if the judge would lei them go. Al first the four had accepted Municipal Judge Quinn Glover's offer to suspend the $500 fines and six month jail terms if they would go home. But later Wednesday they changed their minds and returned lo jail. They said they had misunderstood the offer. All were convicted on breach of peace charges. Glover did not take any action on the offer immediately. They had been in and oul of jail Wednesday after an agreement lo end their bus ride and go home if fines and jail sentences were suspended by a mun- cipal judge. They said they intended to continue their planned bus trip lo New Orleans if Ihc judge would let. them go. Al first the four had accepted Municipal Judge Quinn Gloypr's offer lo suspend Ihc $500\ fines' and six month jail lt\ms if they would go home. Bui later they changed their minds and returned lo jail. All were convicted on breach of peace charges. "We believe in what we are doing," the Rev. John C. Raines, 27, Areas Act to Lighten Welfare Load by Working the Men, Tightening Illegitimacy Rules Plane Fall Kills Man and Son DUMAS, Ark. (AP) - A small plane authorities said was trying to land on an unlighted landing strip crashed at nearby Pickens Wednesday night, killing lilt-year- Id Tommy Denlon of Dumas and his 5-year-old son, Mike. The two were returning from Warren where the boy had been visiting hi s grandparents, officers ai(l. There was no one else .iboard [he plane. The plane smashed into a ditch near the end of the runway but did not burn. HOT SPRINGS - MISS MARGARET ANN ARCHER, WHO is Miss Hope, is erected by Claudetta SmiHi of Star City, Miss Arkansas 1961, as she arrived for the annual Miss Arkansas Pag- ant. This year's event attracted a tctal of 42 entries competing for a share in the $2,500 Pepsi-Cola Scholarship awards. Winner and four runner up will bo announced Saturday night ,?t the conclusion of judging at Oaklawn Park. Miss Arkansas 1962 will represent her state in the Miss America Pageant to be held in Atlantic City, N.J. in September. ThinksSpirit May Live in Another Arkansas Pastor Wins Honors GOPs Study Foreign Plan Manifesto By JACK BELL WASHINGTON <AP> — Senate Republicans are sounding out opinion among themselves in preparation for the issuance of a broad manifesto on foreign policy. K il materiali/.cs, the statement is expected to express a Hcpubli* can position on the problems arising from all of the critical trouble spots in I he world, specifically including Berlin and Cuba. Senate GOP Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois said in an interview he will ask for a party conference within the next two or three weeks lo begin work on a preliminary draft. "We want to wait a while for some of these situations lo jell a bit. particularly thai in Berlin," Dirkson said. "But there is the general feeling that Hie time has about, arrived when the Republi cans" should make their position clear in the lighl of recent devel- by JERRY BUCK CIIARLOTTESV1LLI' (AP) today Continued on Page Four Weather Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending al 7 a. m. Thursday, High 114, Low fill; Precipila- tiBn .112 of inch; Total l!)(il precipitation through June, 24.00 inches; during Ihe same period a year ago, 22.24 inches. ABK REGIONAL FORECAST . By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Central, northeast, southeast and southwest: Partly cloudy with little change in temperature this afternoon, tonight and Friday. A cjtyinec of scatetrcd afternoon or evening thundershowers. Highs to day upper 80s central, southeast and southwest, mid lo high (!0s northeast. Lows tonight upper to 70 central, low 70s southeast and southwest, mid lo high 60s northeast. Northwest: Partly cloudy this afternoon tonight and Friday with scattered thundershowers, ending tonight. Highs today in the OOs. LA'S tonight mid lo high (iOs. Petitions Nominate Candidates Nominations of candidates for ASC community committee-men in Hempstcad County will be made by petition of farmers or by present community committcemcn according lo II. B. Gilbert, Chairman of the ASC County Committee. Community comniiltcernen of Ihe ASC are an important link in Ihe administration of several action programs in the county thai aft'ccl all farmers in the county, Mr. Gilbert said. There are J2 communities in the county i>i Uie U'ollpwitig general areas: A-Springhill, B-Pat- imos, C-Shovcr Springs & Rocky Mound, D-Hope, E-Fulton & Guernsey, F-Cross Roads & McNab, G- Columbus & Washington, H-DeAnii & Bairds Chapel, 1-Blcvins & Sweet Home, J-McCaskill, KO/.an, L-Bingen. There will be five farmers elected from each community to serve on the community c ommitlcc. Three of the farmers elected will serve as regular coin- mitleemen and two as alternates Nominees for community com- millee may be named by petitions signed by at least ten eligible farmers in the community or by present community commitlccmen. More than one nominee may be named on the same petition. Petitions for nominees on the community committee ballots must, be in the Ilcmpslcad ASC County Office not later than July 14. Mrs. Williams, SI, Dies at Her Home Here Va —Are there persons living who lived -nothcr life in another body — perhaps in some bygone century? An eminent University of Virginia psychiatrist isn't sure, but he says lie has found enough evidence in a 10-year study to war- rani further investigation. For additional proof he is leaving Saturday for India and Ceylon, where several children claim lo have memories of another life. The doctor, Ian Stevenson, is professor of neurology and psychiatry and chairman of that, department at Ihe university's School of Medicine. Me will work under a grant from the Parapsychology Foundation 1 in New York, lie says succinctly, "There is some evidence that part of the 1 human organism survives physi-' cal death." He says he is not referring to any organic part of Hie body, bul "to what was called the soul in the tflth century." Speaking of case studies of children who claim lo have lived before, Dr. Stevenson says, "Apparent memories of this kind are fragmentary, and usually fade as the children got older. Such children usually remember from a dozen to 20 items, and these are usually scenes of strong emotional significance, such as the death of a mother or father." Dr. Stevenson said he hopes lo ! release a full report within a year , on one such case—this one involv-! ing a woman in Philadelphia. 1 He said lhat under hypnosis the woman undergoes a personality change and swilclx.'.s from English to an early form of Swedish dialect. Out of hypnosis, she speaks no Swedish at all and has no ap- parenl connection with such a background. Jf this sounds much like Ihe famous case of Ihe Pueblo, Colo., housewife who believed she wi> Bridey Murphy in liJth century Ireland, Dr. Stevenson isn't worried, lie believes in the evidence produced in thai study, but adds it is not one of the best example* Dr. .Stevenson said he is goin^ to India for a seven-week visit because cases suggesting a previous existence are more prevalent there than in Europe ur America, lie said that perhaps Ihe Buddhist and Hindu beliefs in reincarnation provide a favorable climate for stories of this kind. ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) - Arkan- j.sas 1 Rural Minister of Ihe Year, Rev. Bartley R. Schwcgler of Berryvillc, was one of 13 Southern ministers honored by Pro- |,,.j n g U p ^ 0 gressive Farmer Magazine and i declarations'm'adc j n the Ihe Emory University School of Theology Wednesday night. Schwcgler is pastor of First Presbyterian Church at Berryville. 1 DlrVscri' said thfit .if r *ari<- agree mcnL can be reached on its terms the slatemcnt in effect wouh policy Republi Favors the Electorial ie WASHINGTON fAP) — The chairmen of the two major political parlies urged Congress today to retain the Electoral College. Bul they disagreed on other changes in Ihe method of electing presidents. Chairman John M. Bailey of Ihc Democratic National Committee called for a conslitulional amendment, lo prevent, electors frOm deserting the candidate to whom they arc pledged. Chairman William E. Miller of the Republican National Committee urged the adoption of a plan by which eleclors would be chosen by congressional districts, with >two being named at-large in each stale. The two chairmen reached one I major point of agreement in sep- arale testimony prepared for Hie Senate Constitutional Amendmenl subcommittee. Both proposed thai when no candidale gets amajorily of electoral votes and the election has lo be decided in Congress thai all members of the Senate and the House be permitted to vole. Such contests -now arc settled in Hie JIuose, wHh each stale delegation having one vote. can platform a yeaivago. The platform dealt largely foreign policy generalities, .said thai American "determination to stand fast has forestalled aggression before Berlin, the For- jmosa Straits and Lebanon." II was wrilten al a lime when Ihe controversy over Berlin was relatively quid and long before Ihe Cuban situation became critcial because of Ihe ill-fated invasion. II made no direct mention of of the ill-fated Cuban invasion Dirksen emphasized thai, the manifesto will represent only the thinking of the Senate Republicans. He said he knows of no currenl. move among GOP House members to issue any similar statemenl. However, Sen. Jacob K. Javils, R-N.Y., said in a separale interview he holies any such declaration of principles would be followed later by partywide action of the same nature. Javils said he has discussed with some of his colleagues the possibility lhat a parly conference patlcrned after the 1U43 Maekinac Island, Mich., mcdting nighl be arranged. Al that conference the late Sen. Arthur Vandenberg of Michigan led Republicans to an agreement on a broad slatemenl of foreign policy emphasizing thy party's break with isolationism. Presumably any such meeting would include senators. House members, governors, national commilteenien and slate chairmen to provide a broad base of party support for any declaration lhat might be forthcoming. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Moves to lighten the relief load are under way in many sections of the nation. They vary in form—putting the able-bodied lo work for their dole, cracking down on chiselers, or training unskilled men and women so (hey can help themselves. Newburgh N. Y has brought the subject of public aid lo national attention. The city plans to override stale objections and put new rules into effect Saturday. The rules would, among other things: Make Ihe mother of illegitimate children ineligible for further aid if she has any more children out of wedlock. Limit welfare recipients, except or Ihe aged, blind and disabled, o three months of assistance in my one year. Newburgh officials estimated ibout s per cent of Ihe city's !U, Mil) population is on relief, They onlended taxpayers no longei •an afford the mounting costs. And City Manager Joseph Mitch- 1 asserted: "There is a crying need for r •eappraisal of Ihe role of welfare n our society." It's a big subject. The unem iloyed now number r>.(i million individuals on general relief roll 1 ' otal about 1.5 million. Auloma lion is causing concern about tin future. An Associated Press survey to :lay showed that, work-for-hour-re lief programs are becoming wide spread but they are far from gen era! in scope. One theory behinc them is that a man who has tr work for a relief check will look for a heller job. A work policy has been in of feel, since l!). r )« in Phillipslwrg N.J. Mayor Arthur W. Paini sa every able-bodied man applying for relief is put to work in park or on roads for $1.50 an hour. II figured the plan has cul welfar costs from about $50,000 a yea to around $20,000 last year. "If this system were employe all. over.'-il would saye billions taxpayers' dollars," he said. How do reliefers react? A woman recipient went on dut in a library as -part of a wor relief program set up this yet by Ihe Washington Stale LcgisU lure. She liked il well enough work longer than necessary earn her monthly benefits. The Washington Department Public Assistance mentioned Ilia Official Admits Taking Funds HELENA, Ark. (AP) — The roseculing attorney's office is udying an audit which disclosed Kit public funds had been divert- in the Phillips County circuit lerk's office. Circuit Clerk Hugh Tardy said Vednesday he would resign Ihe osl lie has held since 11)57 be- ausc "I feel I have, betrayed Ihe onfidencc and trust that people ilaced in me." The money, reported lo be 15.000, was diverted lo another ise but not for personal benefit, 'ardy said. The shortage was turned up in n audit by Ihe public accounl- nt firm of Reynolds, Bone am! iriesbeck, which had been hirei o set up belter accounting procedures for county offices. The inn was employed through a bounty Audit Advisory Commilee. ormed after a move to obtain a icparate county audit. Says West Will Not Let Russia Seize Berlin Continued on Page Tour Teacher to Tell Lions of Travels A young teacher in Ihe Los Angeles, Calif., public schools, a former airlines stewardess, will talk to the Lions club Monday noon about her around-the-world travels, according to Arthur Wim- mell who will be in charge of the program. Miss Palri.cia Wagner, who ifi spending several weeks this sum- j mer visiting her parents, Mr. and I Mrs. Elmer Wagner of McCaskill, recently took a leave of absence | from her school work for a I leisurely six month's trip around the world. Siie had previously traveled in Europe and last summer she spent three months in Alaskli dbilig nighj, 1'lub entertainment. Slie is a member of a girls' trio widely known in TV vtowers: in California an "Tho 1 Three Killens." Miss Wagner's parents recently moved to Arkansas after spending mosl of their lives in Dakota. By ANDREW BOROWIEC PARIS (API—President Charles le Gaulle said Wednesday Ihe iVest will never lei Ihe Soviet. Union settle the fate of Berlin alone "as if Ihe three great powers had no rights there." Tho French leader in a television speech warned the Soviets 'hey arc creating a crisis over 'he former German capital that hrealens Ihe peace of Ihe world. De Gaulle charged Ihe Soviets with calling for peace "while, formulating .requirements .which threaten lo put if in danger." "The Soviets are renewing their threat of unilaterally setting the fate of Berlin ... if Washington, London and Paris do nol. give up the present status of the town as required by Moscow," he said, then warned: "1 declare once more, Ihijrc &*5io chance of this being accepted!* 1 He further warned Ihe Soviet Union il must bear the full responsibility for any "grave consequences" of a crisis over Berlin. At the same time he called for an atmosphere of Irue cooperation and coexistence in which "a problem like that of Germany would lose much of its bitterness and might, at some moment, be considered objectively by Ihe in lereslcd powers." De Gaulle lold his own people that Franco must speedily purchase modern arms to replace the World War II weapons that mosl of her forces have. Starting in September, he said, (he length of French draftees' military service will be cut. by an unspccifiec number of weeks, and funds thus saved will be used to modernize Ihe army. In Moscow, meanwhile, the Wesl German government told the Soviets free elections throughout divided Germany must precede, the signing of any German peace treaty. The West German note rcpliet Continued on Page Four Says Refugees Affirm Pressure in E. Germany By CARL HARTMAN RERUN (API-Chancellor Konrad Adenauer said today the heavy flow of refugees into West Berlin indicates the Communist. Kasl Germany regime was stepping up pressure on its elli/.ens. "The refugee situation proves thai conditions over I here have become unbearable." the West German leader lold a news con- 'erence "A panic seems to have broken oul." Refugees now cross easily from Cast Berlin to West Berlin and are flown to West Germany. Soviet threats to hand over more authority lo East Germany have encouraged the lied regime there lo demand control over air corridors to West Berlin. This would' close the refugee escape hatch. West Berlin is 100 miles inside !'asl Germany. Within Kasl Germany the tension over Berlin has brought, u slepped-up campaign lo make people support, communism more aelively. I'arly members aro urged lo do more grass-roots or- gani/alion work. These organizing efforts, plus food shortages of such staples as potatoes and butler appear lo be major causes for Refugee flight.. The Communists imposed new controls in East Berlin again to- lay lo slop the drain on their agging ecomnoy. West Berliners icrwiflxT can obtain services in Cast Berlin only by changing heir marks on a one-for-one ba- is, A Western mark is worth .(12 Kasl marks in West Berlin, Vest Berliners have been taking idvanlage of the cheap East. Gernan money by gelling haircuts, anmlry service anil the like in I'Jast Berlin. Adenauer held I he news conference at the close of a two-day slay n Berlin his first visit to the iso- alod dly in H months. lie then lew through rainy weather back o Bonn in a U.S. Air Force plane. West German planes are nol pur- nillcd in the corridors over East Germany. Adenauer rejected direct ncgo- ialion between West Germany uul Communist East Germany, is urged by Soviet Premier Khrushchev. He also turned down igain West Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt's suggestion for a 52-na- ion conference on Germany, made up of Germany's wartime •nemies. The chancellor said again that a German settlement must be based on self-determination of, Llie entire German people. lie complimented Secretary of State Dean Husk for selling "a pattern of restraint" in the Berlin negotiations. Husband Shoots Wife, Kills Self All Around Town •y The Star Staff Two Local Persons Hurt in Wreck Two Vocal piT.sori.1 were pain fully injured late jesterday whei he auto in which they were ridint verturnecl three times on High cius l () f ' K -' l ' c '' Paula Dupree, KXAR em ploye, suffered six broken rib and bruises. Driver of the cai Jerry Rineharl, barber at Keith' shop, sustained a neck injury, broken thumb and cuts and bruises. Although painful neither are onsidered in critical condition. ' According to Investigating Slate South way * Mrs. Minister Heaps Abuse on South BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) — All Episcopal minister, jusl returned Wednesday night from Mississippi where he spent 23 days in jail as a "Freedom Rider," told a reporter, in answer to a question, lhat. he did not consider Southerners "model Americans." The Rev. Grant Muse, white paslor of the Church of the God Shepherd in Berkeley, lold newsmen he and other Freedom Riders were abused and ridiculed by their Mississippi jailers. A San Francisco reporter asked: "Do you think Soulhners are un-American and un-ChrislianV" "No, 1 don't think they are," the Rev. Muse replied. Then lie was asked: "Do you consider Hie Southerners model Americans'.'" "No," he said. The Youny Folks at the South iSide Assembly will wash cars all JJ:i|)l .'? t jday Saturday . . they'll pick, up li'22lsrtlbyllbylpm.s dd!3 and deliver and wash everything CAMDEN. Ark. (Al'i - Mrs.'inside and out for only one "dollar Ii'ulh Coffer, about •!:;, remained , . . telephone 7-lOK.i. in a hospital here today as a re- | Colic resident of intercollegiate . . . Dr. Luck, department al son of Mr. and of Saratoga Store Burglary Solved Sheriff .liminte Griffin lias Charles B. Williams, ar- 43, Mill of a shotgun wound officers Mr. and Mrs. Lahroy Sp said was inflicted by her husband have been in Dallas for'a three-, '"'""•' '"' l(J "k n ' s mvn ''h'- day florist school al Ihe Adolphus During Ihe month of May U. S. Mrs. G. W. Willaims, aged !!!, '\,'^ ( , r j' ( '.^\| c r^ a i c |''\i v ^ l ''p^ L | ri n^ ^iiachita Counly Coroner W. II. Ho'tcl . . "Flowers Fabulous" was Savings Bonds sales in Hemp- longtime resident of Hope. (IK ' (I i i|,e Buddhist 'iml Hindu beliefs in llrui " nlk ' d llu ' (ill;l1 • ll "" li "S the name ol the displays. lead county totaled $13,031), mak- late Wednesday al her home. |vim ,, m , |ion vi(|t , ., ,.„.„,.:,,,,,. Wednesday ot Hill Colic,'. If,, ol , ' in;, the year $HK.125. or 54 pel- She is survived by two sons. | djmau , | u| . Mnrit , s o( | hLs kj| | • West Helena and the wounding of Dellierl (I. Johnson, parachute' cent of the S273.000 quota, accord- .Glen of Hope and Ivan of lions-1 ' ' :,!: S Culler suicide and attempted rigger, second class. I'SN. son of ins lo Chairman Syd McMalh . . . ARKANSAS: Mostly c 1 o u d y. ton, Texas; three daughters,! ... , . _. murder. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson (^Howard's sales of $13.000 brought warm and humid with scattered Mrs. Myrlle Rogers of Col I on | WaSHingtOn rlanS (,ilicers said Ihc shouting look Blcvins Rt. J, is undergoing train- Ihe year to 87ii,!)7l. or U2.I per Ihundershowers through Friday Valley, La., Misses Yera and I fJoptist Revival place in a grocery store here ing ;,( t| u . Parachute "Rigger cent of the 8127.000 quota . except thundershowers ending and Dorothy Williams of Hope. | " where Mrs. Coffer was employed. &'hool.Naval Air Technical Train- lafayette sales were $1.002, the becoming less humid northwest Funeral services will be held' Revival services will be held They were alone in Ihc store at. ing Unit, Lakehurst, N. J. y.'ar S2.~i.22ii. which is 33.c per tonight and Friday. Highs today at 2:30 p. m. Friday at Ml. July lti-23 al Washington Baptist Ihe lime, police said. he will graduate as a specialist in cut of Ihe $73,000 quota . . . in the Uus. Lows tonight mid (ills Nebo with the Rev. E. 0. Lai- Criirch with Dr. John MeClanahan' An unidentified shopper who the skilled task of packing and Nevada county sales amounted lo low 70s. Highs Friday upper lerty in charge. Burial by»i; evangelist. Services will ho.entered the store lound Mrs. Col- maintaining parachutes. 1> $2.-t!',ii. bringing the year to liOs. jSmith Funeral services will be held each night at 7:30 o'clock, ler wounded and. her husband.* "" $i],!'.2-l. or ,;7.2 per cent of the 10 Continued on Page Two i" Ml. Nebo Ccmelery. [Alfred Kuwe will lead singing. jdcad. j Dr. James T. Luck, Ouaehita fr.OK.OOO quota. [Trooper Dwight Pankey, the local e, has been elecled ,car was attempting to pass anoth- the new Arkansas ,er, hit the shoulder of the road. Choral Association {wont out of control and rolled ov- head of Ihe music er three limes. Both Mrs. Duprecj esled Ouachilu, is the'and Mr. Jiincharl were thrown J\Vgro, for Ihc burglary Tuesday Mrs. Fred Luck from the vehicle. Occupant of a ighl of Bradley's Store at Sara- nearby house brought them lot'ga. Sheriff Griffin said part of a local hospital where they are he $(i in money, some food and still under treatment. i.hacco laken were recovered. The car, a l'.)55 Chevrolet, was' demolished. Minor Damage in Accident Here City police investigated a wreck at Third and Laurel Sis. yesterday involving cars driven by C. S. Walker and James Donald Shirley. Only minor damage resulted to both vehicles. Officers Muses and Sinyard charged Shirley with. hazradous driving. 7-;3 . Alii;i ull is iuid ond done, il's time to break up the party. «nu»

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