Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 1, 1954
Page 1
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*- *>.•*^if&p^f^ '-$- «-.,-* •$? -**>,yv^p..v3!,f..f-.ij; - «-wsif|y;y- -AfTf,«ft S','~ yf 1 'rft-^tjr't*-! 'f^p* To City Subscriber*: If you fail ta get yeuf Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p; m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. >•*• Star tonight, T tures 2644 StfHfl J ' J taUai "j 24-houf8 fefraingjt 8 8. ftl, High 60, Lbw37. ,^ / - 56TH YEAR- VOL. 56 — NO. 16 $f«r *f H«M eon»Hda>t<f U, HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1954 Member: Tht Associated Prttl ft Audit Berettn of Cftettlatlofti AT. Net Paid Clfel. « Met. Ending S*». 30, 1»S4 — J.Sif Greatest Search 6n for Plane With 42 Aboard NEW YORK (UP 1 ! One of the greatest air-sea rescue missions in history scoured a 120-mile wide- stretch of the Atlantic Ocean from little to the Azores today in search d™a Navy Cuper-Constellation presumed to have crashed with 42 per- •onr aboard. Led by aircraft carriers of the W. S. Fleet, ships and planes headed over the turbulent waters from both sides of the Atlantic in the massive search for the four-enginod plane, which listed four women and five children among its 21 crew members and 21 passengers. £ ie plane left Patuxent, Md., at -O. m. EST Saturday for North Africa. It was last heard from when it made its routine hourly report 90 minutes later — fit 11 p. m. At that time it was j some 480 miles east of Baltimore. It had enough gas to remain aloft until 10 a. m. yesterday. Many of the persons aboard Were returning to duty after leaves or were, reporting overseas on new assignments. About Half of the 21- maiv crew was to have debarked irtfthe ayores to pick up another plane. Among the passengers were Mrs. Geraldine I. Harr of Millington, Tenn., her two sons, Tim and David, and her daughter Cathy. She was en route to Port Lyautcy, North Africa, for a reunion with her husband, Lt. Cmdr. J. W. Harr. By CHARLES TAFFIRD LEXINGTON PARK, Md. .airics. The scientists 1. Inglis, physicist at Argonne Ns- ional Laboratories here, and Dr. ames R. Arnold, associate pro- essor at the University of Chicago's Inrtitute for Nuclear studies. They wrote separate articles for the atomic scien- an Internationa /Wl ctfic ozcn or so brave women waited fictly today for word of their men; missing at sea. Their husbands comprised the crew of the Navy Sup % cr-Constella- tioii; missing \yith ^2 aboard on a routine flight from the Patuxent Naval Air Test Center here to th/2 Azores. They first learned the plane was missing by phone ' about noon yesterday. Within minutes, Cmdr. L. •Wf/Mcachem, senior chaplain at Hjp, "big Navy installation, and his two ; assistants i ; had divided the list c pf'hext : of-ltih living 'oh or riqur the base and began making persona calls. 'The wives naturally are wor ricd, but are taking it bravely," Chaplain Mcachum, said. "They arc very appreciative of theii neighbors and friends who came as phipmates to express their sym pathy and condolence. The wives have faith in God and are keenly J*jfprecialive of the spiritual minis try extended by their chaplains." On his rounds, he said,. he foun>: that in every case other Navy wives were with those whose husbands were missing. Royalty Will Rule at Kitten Homecoming Georgeanne Lowe and Carolyn Strong will be crowned Bobkitten co-queens by Co-captains Tommy Polk and Royce Weisenberger in a ceremony on the high schoo stage November 2, at 2:15 p. m Making up the royal court will be 17 girls who were chosen by the ninth grade Bobkittens. jnCharlotte Brown, Judy Robins Kitty Jones, Judy Kay Wright Diane Helms, Mary Eppler, Bon hie Easterling and Susan Davi will wear red evening dresses. Su< Houston, Linda McEJroy, Sheila Foster, Sandra Hobbs, Carolini Cox, Glenda Huckabee, Lanelli Fuller, Jeanette Fincher, and =pev erlyn.Ball will wear white evenin dresses. The queens will also wea white formals. ..The processional, "Pomp ani iprcumstance," will be played b, Mrs. ; B. C. Hyatt. Little Miss El}e: Turner, attired in a white evenin dress, and Grit Stuart III will serv as crownbearers The stage will b decorated in red and white- After the coronation, the cheer leaders will entertain the royalt with a pep meeting. Included ,o the program will be a skit, pe * talks, and yells, • ..^ }n a ceremony preceding the ga | ibs with Magnolia that night 7:30, the royalty and ninth grade Bobkittens will form an "H" in the middle of the field. At this time the captains will present the queens bouquets of white mums. The queens will present the captains footballs. The maids will wear red skirts and white sweaters. Red jackets and white mum corsages will complete their outfits. The queens will --- white shirts and sweaters and w- Driver's Responsibility Law in Arkansas Constitutional/ State Supreme Court Rules Colder Tuesday, Nation Is Warned WASHINGTON UP) Voters, keep your topcoats handy. The forecaster says Tuesday's weather will be ''like early winter" allmost everywhere. A. U. S. Weather Bureau spokesman said a cold air mass from Canada is sending thermometers down, but leaving stnny skies in most parts of the country. Maybe there will be some sn ow flur rics in northern spots. Scientist Urges No More H-Bomb Tests as Supreme Court today held that he 1953 drivers financial respon- ibility law is constitutional. The 1953 Act permits the revenue commissioner to suspend a vehicle drivers license of any person who cannot prove his financial responsibility to meet a possible udgment after having been involved in an accident causing personal injury or property damage of more than $100. Financial responsibility may be proven by a showing that the driv cr has liability insurance or by posting a bond which the com missioner may require. Today's ruling was the first by .he Arkansas Supreme Court on he act. The Supreme Court said that tho value of non-taxable property, such CHICAGO, (UP) One atomic cipntist caled on the United States .n3 Russia today to halt hydrogen >oinb tests and p.nother said the United States should hold such csts within its continental boun- were Dr. David he bulletin of ists. Inglis urged agreement to end all H-bomb tests. He said at present it is impos- ible for the United States and Soviet Russia to agree on disarmament but that they might be able o agree to make the tests illegal. The chief value of such a plan, ic said, "iii that it would slow down the rate of development ol new techniques of offense and al ow the techniques of defense to come closer to catching up." "The most .explosive, feature of he dangerous international SitUa^ ion arises from the undisputed :upremacy' of offense ense." he so id. "To lersen this without giving >ither of the contenders a distincl advantage over the other is to make a more stable world. Inglis said an Internationa' agency could be named to conduct nonitoring tests to make sure either side broke the ban. If one ide began testing, the other woulc automatically be freed to follow suit. Both Inglis and Arnold said it s almost impossible to hold H jorr.b tests anywhere in the worlc without endangering civilian popu lations. Batista Is 'Shoo-in' in Cuba Election By SAM SUMMERLIN HAVANA, Cuba (£>)— Strong man Fulgencio Batista ran unopposed in Cuba's presidential elections today as opposition candidate Ramon Grau San Martin withdrew and urged Cubans to stayl away from the polls. Grau quit the race last nigh after the five-man Superior Elec toral Tribunal unanimously turnet down his request for a delay of ! or 10 days in today's balloting. The 72-year-old former President de nounced the elections as a "farce.' Batista, who has been in powe in Cuba since he forced his wa; back to the top in a 1952 coup, re turned fire in a television speech He charged that Grau withdrew "because he knows he cannot win' and called on Cubans to ignore hi; call for a boycott. JTTLE RICK The Arkan- Chinese Red Planes Hit Nationalist Isle TAIPEI, Formosa (UP)—Swarms of Chinese Communist planes bombed Tiny; Tachen island today in the first aerial attack against an island held by Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek since the fall of China. The Nationalist defense ministry, which announced the attack, said the Communists dropped more than 40 bombs. ixon Blasts NBC in Free Refusal y By GWEN GIBSON DENVER, (UP) Vice Prcsi- The defense ministry claimed one!* 3 ™* Richard M. Nixon denounced .. ... 4 VIM- ^Tn4 !HH nl *D *in n rl J1 n D 4 1M ft f^ntV* _ Red plane was shot down. 'Marginal' Districts to Decide Vote By REX CHANEY WASHINGTON (UP) The de- as that owned by schools and churches, may be taken in count in forming an improvement district. J. J. Brown and others sought to void Street Improvement District Nov. 20 at Searcy on grounds that ;he two-thirds necessary property] valuation represented by formers of the district inclined non-taxable property. II this non-taxable property werp. removed, the necessary valuation would be lost, he said.- The White Chancery Court rejected this contention and, on appeal, so did the Supreme Court The Supreme Court reversed for a second time a finding of Hot Spring Circuit Court in favor of Sam R. Clark against Revenuo Commissioner Vance Scurlock. who contained Clark owes $1.327 as severance tax on sand ' removed from the Ouachlta River The Supreme Court sent the case back the first time because trial judge did not permit It to go to the jury. Today's reversal was based on the. fact., the court said, , that Clark's attorneys improperly in jected in the case the question of whether Ouachita River is navigable. Polk Chancery Court was upheld in its ruling 'that Mrs. Madelin.fr.JM, Lohgah had fraduleritly conveyed to associates certain property to avoid execution on a $1.000 judgment obtained by Nabors Shaw. Mena lawyer, as a fee for representation Mrs. Longan. The Chancery Court was correct in setting aside the transfers, tf»e Supreme Court said. cision voters make in what politicians call "marginal" or balance of power . districts will determine largely whether the Republicans or Democrats win control of the House of Representatives in tomorrow's balloting. The "Marginal districts" are those that sometimes go Republican and sometimes Democratic. There arc 75 or 80 of these scattered across the country from Massachusetts to California. A sweep of these toss-up -districts — an extremely unlikely occur- •ence would give the victorious party a health majority in the 435- member House. A bare majority of Lhe House is 218 which is exactly what the Republicans had when the last Congress quit two months ago. The real battlegrounds, as far as House control is concerned, are the populous states of California, Youth Center Party a Huge Success A tremendous crowd of teen-ag- ers celebrated Halloween with a masquerade party at the Youth Center Saturday night. Costume prizes went to Nancy Smith, most original Ja'nelle Yocum, prettiest, Judy Hammons, most disguising and Sylvia Arnold, funniest. The program, with Bill Wray as Master of Ceremonies, included Marilyn Edwards with a Truth or Consequences panel, mostly consequences, Lanelle Fuller in a pan- tominc of "Ding Dong" Barbara Poll? singing 'Smile" and "So Tired," Joy Coffee, Barbara Holder, Judy Barr and Virginia Lafferty with a song and dance routine, and was climaxed by Carolyn Huett's fire baton on the Youth Center lawn, The Youth Center hopes that all the kids enjoyed the night and invites everyone back for many Such parties in the future, New York, Ohio, Illinois and Mich- the National Broadcasting Com pany last night for refusing him tree time to answer what he termed '.as "vicious, hysterical, scurrilous' Democratic attack on President Eisenhower. He called on 70 major news outlets; today to print what he would nave said in his ansv/er to the Democratic attack. The Vice President sent a message and an accompanying 1,500 word text by telegram to a list cf publisher, editors, press associations and political writer throughout 'the country. In 1 New York, NBC spokesmen s-aid. they had no immediate comment. '"^Ve'll wait until we've seen his statement,' an official said. Nixon's message said in part: ThV Democratic national committee and Mr. Stevenson were al- Ar lo Vote General Election lotted a half-hour Saturday night by Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, igan. \ But there are districts closely, divided / between Democratic and Republican voters in other stales, too Washington, na, Missouri, land Virginia, Utah and Wiscon- of free time the National Broadcasting company's radio and television networks. I asked NB to grant equal time for a icply to Mr.':- Stevenson. The request was rejected. Therefore, I am delivering to you a condensation of the statement I would have made on the /broadcast." Iri-his statement, Nixon said that Adlai Stevenson's nationwide TV and, radio speech from New York Saturday night constituted "one of thei T,\most vicious, scurrilous attacks ever mad? by a major poll* ticaf figure on a President of the Unittd States.' said his to New Jersey, India- Connecticut, Mary- Ein, Court Split on -'I* «r«t- "»)»" i.>v.wU 1,3$ t >' Intoxicated Attorney Case LITTLE ROCK The Arkan- Election Eve Is Zero Hour for All Political Candidates, the Very Worst Night of the Year By HAL BOYUE NEW YORK"T/P) Election is zero hour for political eve candidates, the very worst night of the year. The weeks paigning end of for strenuous cam- the aspiring office" seeker in a final rally. He then has a supper with his advis kin-like smile that he was worn in public for weeks. He is consoled by the thought that even the dumbest voter must be able to see that his eary face shows more character than the crafty, double-dealing features of his opponent. ..„.._ "Quit fidgeting, dear, and go to ers, a dinner that rings with an bed, says his wife. "You don t atmosphere of false cheer and en- have a thing to worry about." eouraging noises such as: "You ain't got a thing to worry {-.bout, Ed. Like I told you at the start, you're in. Now go home and get some sleep. "You dont have a thing to worry about. You dont have a thing to worry about." His campaign supporters have been saying that tc Ed for weeks. He sas Supreme Court split, four to three today over whether an attorney representing a defendant on trial for raping a 21-year-old baby sitter was intoxicated. The majority said there was no proof of such a contention and refused to set aside a 15-year sentence imposed in Crawford Circuit Court against Charley Jones for assault to rape. The court minority said "there is much on the record to be- dicate that the attorney in question was intoxicated during the trial of this case.'-* Neither the majority nor the dis- enting opinion identified the attorney. The transcript in the case reflected that Harold C. Rains Jr. on his trial but not en appeal. Jones was tried on a charge of rape but a jury foudn him guilty of a lesser charge of asrault to rape. The prosecution witness testified that she had been engaged to stay with the two young children of a woman with whom Jones had a date. She testified that after the couple returned to the woman's apartment Jones threatened her with a butcher knife and [orccd her to submit to sexual intercourse. One of the points raised by attorneys who appealed the conviction was that Jones' trial lawyer was; intoxicated. The Supreme Court majority, in an opinion written by Associate Justice Paul Ward, said the trial judge had overruled a motion for a new trial in which this contention was made and that "We cannot say this constitute anu abuse of its (the lower court's) discretion." The dissenting opinion, ' written by Associate Justice George Rose Smith, said "In a sitatuion of this h;ind 1 .think we should be almost overscrupulous in protecting the judicial system from even a sus as being campetent to practice '•I'Jt.'is-' the judiciary which has held this lawyer out to the public <js 'being competent topractice law, and I think our responsibility goes beyond spying that he tried the case pretty well even though lie was 'drunk.' Smith, who was joined by Asso "We want to get a picture of youjbi"Upds. If he doesn't have any voting bright and early. A "*"»-^«-- <- ••- '—• * < h ™ ••» hv *' Jast-mlnute publicity in the after- te football jackets. The ninth grade Bobkittens port? are listed in the same order' ine as their maids, They are as iol- it , u lows: Cary Castle, panny Monts, noon papers won't huit. Mij?ht in a few more voter not that we need them, of course, but the margin the better J- ? Henry. Jimmy Byevs, Ste,ve Qam- it'll look." Ed goes home, but not to sleep. Pvyan, Martin, Jimmy May, He rubs. on his arms to . ease the soreness that comes irom shaking IQ.OQQ strange hand 1 : He gargles with no,t salt watei to a thj,-oat Jjoarse |rom making --------- ""• thing to worry about, they keep saying that? why do Re yawns, and collapses tiredly }nto bed, But not to sleep. Words clang in his brain, to worry about worry about" on and on like nothin nothing to The phrase rings stuck record. Lying flat on his back looking up at the darkened cellJig time.-, Ed knows, whether this is his fiis-t pr 50th race, he has everything to. worry abput. "Npthjng to wor .t.1 1 Th,ak ' merit' telegraphed state* newsmen through the coitfjtry answered Stevenson's "vicious" charges." , Nixons statement accused Ste* venson and former President Truman of setting a prize example of 'How not to run a campaign. ^Weather Is ^ , »j.,, Frigid in Most of U. S. By United Press A wintry blast of Arctic air brought freezing temperatures as> far south as Birmingham, Ala., today and snow fell in many areas around the Great Lakes. Forecasters predicted that the weather for electin day tomorrow will be: Great Lakes and Northern Plains Cloudy and cold with some enow flurries around the lakes. South and Southwest Generally fair. Northeast and New England Stormy, and rainy. Rockies and Pacific Coast —Gen erally fair and rather mild. A new surge of cold air swep' the Plains today, reinforcing £ cold mass that hit before the weekend. The new front was preceded by a band of light snow which was expected to reach a depth of an inch or more throughout much o; Illinois, Indiana and Wisconsin. Before dawn today, the mercury sank to 18 degrees at Minot," N.D. 22 at moncl, Birmingham, 30 at Va., 31 at Chicago, Rich 30 a Milwaukee, and 28 at Pittsburgh Snow piled up half a foot deep Sunday at Erie, Pa,, and Duluth Minn,, had an accumulation oi thiee inches. There was two inches on the ground Sunday at Soutl Bend, Ind. It was.mild in New England de spite an approaching storm whicl was expected to dampen the area with occasional rains beginning tonight and continuing into Tuesday The Bpsto Weather Bureau sale it would be even warmer this eve ning. At Chicago, a freezing drizzle Sunday shesthed suburban wood Continued on Page Three A,J.Kent, 87, ; j 0/es at Home ^ Patmos ? A. J, Kent, aged 81, widely known Hempstead man,, died a his home Saturday, near Patmos He is survived by his wife, Mrs T-iUla Kent, three son*, Monroe of cioVrjusUc'esT THolmes-and ?^J^?_* ^^ngeles^and Sam Robinson, said he would give Jones the optioon of either accepting the. sentence imposed or of Alpinists Join in Work to Recover Bodies ENTRAQUE, Italy W Twenty Italian Alpine troopers left today to join American and Italian teams trying to recover bodies of 21 men killed in the crash of a U. S. Air Force plane near this mountain hamlet on the French-Italian border. Two Arkansans were among the 21 men who were on the plane vhen it crashed 1st. Lt. John W. Warren, formerly of Little . Rock and the husband, of Mrs. Pamela 2amp Warren Miss Arkansas of 946; and T-Sgt. Sterling F. Fitz- [erald of Faragculd; The recovery was balked yesterday by a storm. So far, only eight bodies have been brought down to nearby San Giacomo Dentraque. They will be carried by truck to a funeral hcme prepared at the Entraque hospital. An American investigation com' mission arrived here last night and left today for the crash scene. The C47 transport crashed Oct. 25 on a flight from Rome to Lyori, France. 601 Million People in Communist 1 China TOKYO, Nov. 1 — Red China today claimed the staggering pop* ulation of 601,930,000 people, The Peiping radio broadcast thi» new figure, saying it was based on a direct census taken in June 1953 It gave no explanation as to why, the figure only now.! is being rp- leased. 'The new figure is 100 million more than the most recent Esti mate used by the Reds themselves, and from 125 to 150 million more than most non-Communist estimates. In terms of population, the nbW figure makes the newest member of the Communist group 'of nations ;ower nearly twice as large as her nearest competitor, India where the 1851 census reported 266,829,1485 people. Made Hi i ^ A By The A' paradoxical 's as. politics 1 ' morrow when ' Queen Out to See Sights of New York NEW YORK, (UP) Queen Mother Elizabeth, her "quiet and constant courage" rewarded with an honorary degree fr6m Columbia university, tinned to the role' oi tourist today for a look at some of the, city's sights. ' The busy queen mother, whose visit here has included just about everything from shopping tours of fifth avenue department stores to street appearances in the teeming financial, district, scheduled stops today at a museum of medieval are and a day care center for children. Tonight she will attend a commonwealth ball after dining at the upper East Side home of F. B..A. Rundall, British counsul General in New York. The queen mother wore a black academic robe over a gray anrl white pink silk dress yesterday to receive the honorrary, degree of doctor. of laws from Columbia's President, Dr. Grayson Kirk. She was one of 44 men and four women honored by the University at its bicentennial convocaion, attended by 7,080 persons in the Cathedral of St. John the Divine. Baptist Revival In Progress The revival meeting at the First Baptist Church began Sunday with great spirit, as G, W. Blankenship of'Little Rock, brought a stirring message at the evening service on "Soul Winner." Monday night, the Rev. Lloyd L, Honeycutt of Magnolia, will begin preaching as the evangelist. There will be two services'daily, 7:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. The nursery will be open. The pubh'c is invited. Officer Faces Charge for Harassing Men AUGUSTA, Ga. UP) A slim young officer was under House arrest at Camp Gordon today await ing outcome of a pretrlal investigation into charges he ordered^re cruits to hang a fellow trainee'by the feet from a tree limb, Third Army headquarters^ also charged in a statement that 2n' Lt, Charles C, Anderson 24, for mcrly of St. Louis, Mo., forced re cruits to take sand baths,? do, ex hausting 1 physical ^x'ercls"" i - v "' phout an obscene'phrase 1 tree top. , T »R5-f< soft-spoke . side,' served as a masterj* ser geant in the Far East and Won two battle stars in Korea: He was on his first asslgnmen as an officer, in command of Com pany A, 1st Infantry'Training Reg iment, when, the Army charges, he forced recruits to udergo "haras sing and humiliating" treatment- Anderson declined comment.' : Thlr'd Army headquarters said that after the pretrial investigatior was completed the commanding general at Camp Gordon would de terrnine tho appropriate action tc be taken, "to include triaf by court-martial if warranted." '" Details of the case wer$ leased Saturday by Lt, Gen." Boiling, commanding general o the 3rd Army who stressed that no injuries were suffered. J.C.Ford,56,ls Found Dead on Ranch in SPG 3. C. Ford, aged 58, was found dead Friday on the Kelly in the old Proving Ground area Death was attributed to a hear attack. * Mr. Ford apparently was stricter about 7 a. m. Friday 'out wa.fi n° found until about 1 p.' m.. accordin to Coroner Rufus Herndon Jr. He is survived by p son and' daughter and three brothers ajl v o Hillsboro, Texas where the btfd was shipped by Herodon-Corneliu lor burial. »» . • I ' I •»'W*rt"«5'iH Voting: Precinc ' ** 1 I r7 r .« - -\.,Vl-<flfW9l' -Wart 2 at.'Cou ' Wards Box 5 Al] boxes, should t the Hem office as If tradition hplds is, , strange' written " ,he Soy." Fra'n made himf A ypters JVfpre- have been the n ji'-f^iKP^'sfP Badjg$rf • , p^wis^ww? •n&afe *- i All Around the Town •y Tht ttiir »t«f( The Hope-Camden game netted the .athletic department a mere $242 ; .35, the smallest crowd of the season . . . only $587.85 was taken }n at the. gate but substract fl}5 for officials, $200 guarantee to four daughters, Qeorge Podson of Muskogee, Okla., Mrs. Gordon Vines of Pat- »*•(!> V*J V OVtlt V*<V W .lAiltJWOV'U <J4. *'*• H* rt i • VI * T I waiving a possible plea of double mos. Mi- S . Calvm Johnson of Lake-land, Fla., and Mrs. Eldridge jeopardy and consenting to a retrial upon the original charge of rape. ANOTHER FIRST LONDON, (UP) Russia's long list of "first cl^ ms today included a icport that a Soviet sportsman had made the /urst parachute jump "in the Nprth Pole are.i. Radio Mo§cosv said A«MU'e.ji JM rovjch Medygdey ..... - to fiad a V,tf Formby of Patmos. Funeral services were to be held at 2 p. m. Monday at Patmos Baptist -Church by the Rev. Claud Clark, the Rev. Floyd Clark and the Wesley Thompson^ rial was to be in Macedonia with arrangements j n charge 9! Hern,. don-cprn,eiius. oalibearers: Hawey ~ •- Robert Wai, Camden, $18.75 lor extra help and $11.75 ; tax and you have $24g.35 Jeft . . , „ all schools in the Hope system will close Thursday and Friday of .this week for the annual Arkansas AEA convent^n at Hot Springs . . . Negro instructors will go to Little Reek . , . Wednesday, day before ,*he meeting, SuperUh tendent James H, Jones will go to Hot Springs to serve on an —-'•- tton committee In the Spa . ., school? , . . Mrs. Lawrence Martin, ?tate president P* journalism t;ea- Chers. will preside over a sections! meeting Friday. Leon Arnojd, Texarkana who will serve as judgf^ the Horse Show here Sunday in. patriot $oliseum, \$ also inginfi some nrfce harness r thj? shaw » .v, the "the shew. at the the. a^ong the the point thoughtful person, presenting cake was Jimmy E a y» e » mw^M Sgt. James W. Clark, Marine" cruiter irom Toxarkana, wlJJ, at the post office Wednesday Nov. S, from 9 to -1M30 if yoq want t° join th,§ Marine? had a coypje of nl,gh,t| oj pranksters this Halloween a couplg o| jfovtbl |or maUcioHS,mi§chief reiejsgd. , , .'.&ey,|ift

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