Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1952
Page 5
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/jjfvnl & MOM IT At, MOfl, A K R A N S At >' * *f» \f * \ *H •&-\ > ^w,- • ;r?p, - : °ur Daily Bread d Thin by Tho Editor Alex. H. Washburn . The Case for State History in School Fugitive O'Dwyer You read a Little Rock Associ Press dispatch on this page comber 3 reporting that Arkansas children nave only a 50-50 chance of learning something of their slate history in the elementary grad.cs of Hie public schools. Authority for this estimate seems to be sound. The man who gave it to AP is none other than II. T. Sleele, supervisor oil the £rce textbook program. And even tit the high school level Arkansas history courses are olfcred in only three towns, Bccbc, Boles, and Vilonia — hardly representative or the state's urban mtcrs. For one thing, the schools are Hope Star WttATHIN AttKANSAS noon, tonight, Thorsdiy this afternoon tonlftht. poraturos 28 id 34 Tematnuura*.. J/ HlRh 7B Low 4t , 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 49 Slat o* Hap* 1S9». Pr«M 1927 Conielldatcd Jan. II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNiSOAY, DECEMBER 10, 1952 Mtmbtfi Th* AtmlMM Fran ft Awllt i(«t*M •! A*. Nil MM Ctrtt. 4 Mai. Imllni »••«. 10, If 11 — PRICE 5cC Says Its Duty of MacArthur fo Reveal Plan By JOHN L. STEELE WASHINGTON (UP) — The He- publicans in congress were elated today by President elect Eisenhower's announcement that he will seek Gen. Douglas MacArthur's advise on ending the Korean war. They credited Elsenhower with a shrewd move in passing the word pressed for time to cover equally j rom the Cruiser Helena that he essential subjects, and there is a | already has been In communlca- wide range of views among educa-'tion with MacArthur about obtain- Christian Church Choir Cantata Set for Sunday The First Christian Church Choir will present its annual Christ mas Cantata on Sunday night. December M, at 7:30. Directing the choir will be Mrs Florence Ambrose with Luther Hot Ionian at the organ. A White Christmas offering will be taken. a tors themselves as to how early in life a student should start studying the history of his home state. according to Dr. Morgan ens, director of the high school division of the State Department of Education, Arkansas history is not entirely ignored, being covered in most high schools as a part ing his views. A high civilian official of the Defense Department bluntly told reporters that MacArthur has a "duty as a good soldier" to sub mit any strategy proposals he may have to the Pentagon "without further ado and without making a speech about it." of kindred courses, such as social | The official, whose name cannot be used, pointedly recalled that PLAN NOW TO BE HER AND BRING THE KIDDIES! ristmas Shopping i- <#*<c, ,Av» 5 \ typ*j,i y No need to take o day off to travel distant places in search of the very you II find easier here in our well stocked stores. No sense either ,,^,,^tlng* money from your Christmas budget for long travels, when --•i', .. vou can ihop at home with your friendly Hope merchants. Save that money. " for better and more gifts this Christmas. Shop in the friendly stores . , Why not make a party of it for the, whole family? Bring them town for lunch and a tour of the stores., Be sure to hove the Kiddies Thursday ofrotnoon December 1 Hh, to sec SANTA. - Each Deposit Insured to $10,000 1HARY, W52 SEATTLE science and American history. But what hit me with particular emphasis was the statement, credited to an, AP writer by the Arkansas Recorder o£ December 5, that "There are only three text- t!§Boks on Arkansas history being published . . . and all of them are to one of its em on the fifth grade level." The Ro- for his ideas." corder mentioned this in order to be able to point out that one ot the texts was "Living in Arkansas," by O. E. McKnifiht of the Henderson State Teachers college- faculty, which was accused during the gubernatorial race last summer of including McMath campaign propaganda under the title "history." The only relevant act now is that there seems to be a definite shortage of dependable school texts on Arkansas history — and you can't teach a subject, without books. History is an absolute fundamental in any true educational system, but 1 honestly doubt whether Arkansas is doing any poorer with regard to its state story than most of the commonwealths. I .parted life in the public schools '•HE Pennsylvania and I don't recall ever reading a line of Pennsylvania history as such. We got' snatches of it in American history, just as Arkansas youngsters are hearing briefly about their own state today. The national history, of course, is the main front. Meanwhile it looks as though there's a good opening for someone to write a lively history of Arkansas at the ^.lenientary school level — not mentioning anyone now alive. Nothing ruins a history text like a suspicion that it belongs to current events. If history isn't indisputable it is nothing — nothing at all. Someone asked me it I thought the United Stales might try to extradite William ' O'Dwyer from Mexico. As you know, he's wanted for testimony he might give in the fltavestigation of crime during his "Regime as mayor of New York City. At the height of the investigation O'Dwyer resigned, and President Truman made him our ambassador to Mexicp — and now O'Dwyer has quit" the job, just ahead of the Eisenhower axe, and says he's going to make Mexico City his home. I don't think O'Dwycr is extraditable, or that we'll make the mis- of even asking Mexico to d him back to us. If this were the "Case of an ex- mayor of Mexico City seeking asylum in our land, and he was accused of anything short of jnurder, we'd certainly rebuff the s. We'd say he was sought or a mere political crime — and it our time-honored custom to welt>me political fugitives ... a tra- ion I hope America never eaks. The Mexicans in all probability the same view of O'Dwyer. Regardless what's inferred againsi him, the record shows that he was the duly-elected mayor,of the City of New York, and, later on, was the duly-appointed ambassador o, •our country to Mexico. To holler now that .all this was a mistake would simply impeach our judgment as voters and make the laughing-stock of the world J'd leave the fast-talking Irish jnan where he is. fn be an exile from these shores for the rest o your life is punishment - itself. MacArthur still is a five-star gen eral on the Army payroll. He said it was MacArthur's place as a soldier to volunteer his view to the Pentagon and what it "would nol be dignified for the Army to go to one of its employes and ask him or his ideas." MacArthur, now chairman of the Board of the Remington Ranc Company, said in a speech last Friday that "there is a clear anc definite solution to the Korean con Ilict" which could not be disclosed Interpretation Too Broad, U. S. Court Is Told U.S. Chamber Would Drop WSB Revival By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON (,V) — The Truman administration worked to get its wage-price control machinery back on the tracks today in t'ne face of a demand from a powerful business leader that it be derailed for good. Economic Stabilizer Roger L. Putnam promised to round enough businessmen to fill vacancies caused by the mass resignation of industry members from the Wage Stabilization Board. That made the board inoperative. But his task was made more difficult because Laurence F. Lee, president of the U. S. Chambei of Commerce, signaled for a boycott of Putnam's efforts. Putnam termed that action "quite sin- prising." Lee expressed hope in a public statement that "no bus- . By CHARLOTTE Q, WASHINGTON (UP) — Davis, noted constitutional told the Supremo Court today that Negroes fighting segregation in public schools are interpreting the constitution too broadly. Davis, unsuccessful Democratic candidate for President in 1924, represents South Carolina In arguments being made before the high bench. The court is hearing five cases testing the constitutionality of segregation laws In South arolina, Kansas, Virginia, the District of Columbia, and Delaware. Leading Negro attorneys argued yesterday that forced separation of Negro and white pupils in public schools implies inferiority of the Negro race. Taking up where he left off terday, Davis noted that in Clarcn': don County, where the South Caro •Jina test case originated, the portion of Negro children to whlte^ is about 10 to 1. What would hap pen if children ot both races wore thrown together in the sathd schools "cannot be contemplated with entire equanimity," Davis EXPLOSIVE ISSUE — The Supreme Court othe United State* has begun hearings on one of the most explosive Issues In American life, the constitutionality of racial segregation In pubfio schools. With less than 50 seats available to the public, this lona line formed In the corridor of the Supreme Court Building waiting for the Chamber to open. Before the High Tribunal will be suits challenging oonstltu- tlonallty of school segregation practices In the District of Columbia, Virginia, South Carol and Deleware. — NEA,Telephoto. , Kansas, ' publicly. His remarks were Inten, ^-ssmnn will lend his services to ™- ote ri ^onnrallv anri hv Eisenhow- an J' cuort to reconstitute the Wage preled generally, and by EiscnhoW' er specifically, as preferring of ad vice to the incoming President. Local Soldiers Aboard Ship From Far East Stabilization Board." "The crisis in the wage control program," Lee said, "clearly emphasizes the fact that wage and price controls should be dropped immediately by executive order so that the inequities of the present system can be wiped out. "The administration's wage and price control program is but a sham and any service on the wage board would be a waste of time." — Thirty six Ar- Davis asserted that the "curx of the case" is the real meaning of the 14th amendment, on which the Negroes rely. They base their con lonliun that segregation statutes ;ire unconstitutional on the provi sion in the amendment which says shall deny to any Deadly Accurate Gunman and Seven Others Wounded in a unbattle on Times Square kancans are listed as passciigccs aboard the Navy Transport'Marine Phoenix arriving here today with 3,049 officers and enlisted men from the Far East. They are: Pfc. Aubrey Allen, Rt. 1, Taylor. 2nd Lt. William S. Battett, 107 Maon St., Hot Springs. Cpl. Bonnie C. Blocker, Wilmot. Cpl. Freddie J. Bolinger, Loy. Cpl. Tom Brannon, Elkins. Sgt. Paul L. Broyles, Bauxite. Cpl. William D. Chadwick, Ot well. Sgt. Robert L. Davis, Trumann. Cpl. Joe B. Dickey, Monticello. 1st Lt. Andrew J. Fambrought, Jr., Smackovcr. Cpl. John W. Freeman, Newport. Pfc. Leon W. Fuller, Watson. Sfc. Arthur L. Gaunt, Ft. Smith. Pvt. Hiawatha Givens Jr., North Little Rock. Cpl. David D. Green, Texarkana. MSgt. Jack E. Greenwood, Little :ock. Sgt. Edward F. Hogan, 205 Maryand St., Hot Springs. Sgt. Harold Honeycutt, Blythe ille. Cpl. William A. Hull, Deer. •Pfc. QUie .Jones, Rector. HURRY. HURRY, HURRY' SHOPPING. DAYS TILL CHR/STMAS -,,i"t» Hope to Take Part in Drive for Freedom Donald H. Dill, Hempstcad County Chairman for the Crusade for Freedom, Drive announced this morning that a one-day drive would be held in Hempsload County tomorrow with Freedom-Gram centers set up in downtown Hope at the Citizens National Bank and the First National Bank. The chairman announced appoint ments to the committee as follows: Mrs. Robert M. LaGrone, Jr., as treasurer, J. I. Lieblong, Henry Fenwick as committcemen. AHempstead County has been as signed a quota of $311 and 2,351 signatures on the Freedom-Grams which the committee feels will b< easily raised. The Freedom-Gram is a messag on a piece of yellow paper print ed with a make-up similar to ou telegrams having the following tex "Do you listen to Radio Free Ku rope? I hope you do, for I am on Pfc. James T. Kent, Marmaduke, Maj. Walter C. Lowry Jr., 100 Roberts Rd., Hot Springs. Cpl. George E. Madlock Jr., Hope. Cpl. Fred Martin Jr., Pine Bluff. Cpl. Elvin D. McElroy, Hazen. Sfc. Fred Miller, Bieglow. Pfc. Willie B. Moore, Ethel. Pfc. Robbie L. Oliver, Jonesboro. Sfc. Herbert H. Plnkley, Berry- J. Reed, Ft. "no state. person within its jurisdiction the cqu.il protection ot the laws." The amendment was adopted in 186B to clarity the rights of Negroes who had recently been freed 1'roni slavery. Duvis pointed out that the very year the amendment was adopted Congress provided for continuing segregated schools in the District of Columbia. "From that day .to this Congress as not wavered in that policy," o said. Davis said the key to a consli- utional provision's meaning is 'the common understanding at the hue of its adoption." Justice Harold H. Burton broke n to remark that changed conditions might affect interpretation f the 14th amendment. "Changed conditions may effect policy but changed conditions cannot broaden the meaning of the constitution," Davis replied. Burton asked if the constitution s not a "living document" that must be interpreted in the light oi the times. Davis agreed, noting the broad interpretation that has continued to be applied to the interstate com merce clause. But he added: '•Circumstances may bring more facts within the purview of the constitutional provisions but thai does not alter the language the farmers have employed," Davis replied. South Carolina has taken preliminary steps to abolish Its public school system if the Supreme Court outlaws segregation. NEW YORK (/P) — A 37 year old, gunman, deadly accurate with a( small arsenal, fought a furious | , guni battle with police In Times' Square streets today. He and six btbcr.s fell wounded. Police identified the gunman as Clarence 0. Sims of Cleveland, a Negrp. Cleveland police said he Is wanted there on an armed robbery charge. Cpl. Clarence Smith. Cpl. Billic L. Rogers, Boles. Pfc. Horace D. Smith, Rosston. Pvt. Robert T. Smith, Wcona. Pvt. Tarrell L. Strandridge, Bon iierdale. Sgt. John J. Stovall, Scranton. Cpl. Billy E. Vaughn. Ft. Smith. Thomas E. Urrey, Aged S3, Dies at His Home Thomas E. Urrcy, aged 83. a resident of Hope for many years, died at his home on' West Division Street yesterday afternoon. Mr. Urrey is survived by his wife, one son, Erwin T. Urrey of Camden, three daughters, Mrs. Cue McAdams, Mrs. Jessie Brown and Mrs. John Britt. all of Hope. Funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. Wednesday at the home by the Rev. S. A. Whitlow, assisted by the Rev. Hollis Purtle of Sheridan. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery. Active pallbearers: Dale Jones, James Morrow, Grady Hairston, J. p. Turnage, Rob Jones, Owen Nix, Scott Allison and Syd McMath. of millions of American Citizen who has volutarily contributed t build these stations which brin. truth to you who are deprived o it. In America millions rcgularl pray for an undcrsUuiding betwec our peoples. Please add your pray ers to ours. Surely our commo faith in God is the place wher freedom begins." Underneath is space for sign; ture, address and occupation o sender. Every freedom-gram sigi ed here in Hempstead County wi be taken to Germany and released by balloon over the captive Communist countries. At the same time Radio Free Europe will be beaming information to these people telling them how to distribute the leaflets to give them the widest possible circulation. On the reverse side of the 'At least four patrolmen, three of whOm were seriously injured, lined up ;pn the side of the law in the battle fought as late theater and tavfcrn goers made their ways home through the busy micltown Manhat tan '<. amusement center. So/7 Testing Is '53 Must for Farm Planning Soil testing and 4-H Club actlvl lies uro priority "musts" for Ex tension Service Agents In 1083 ac< cording" to the Hqmpstcad County Agricultural Planning Committee Tho committee meeting ycster day presided over by chairman Mclson Frazler of Washington, wa» attended by 14 farm men and wo men members and two ex-offlc< i members, U. O. Garret, Countj * •• •*••,•• • .-, * , , ,-v - • Program progress during the' past year was reviewed by Agent Oliver Adams and Lorraine, Blackwood. The group' praised tho assls« tance of the voluntary community leaders in the development of farm and home activities, Mr. Frazlor was rc-clocted an I Ponce".' Council Calls for Rural Rate Survey Hope's City Council heard a re quest for an electrical rate reduction in rural areas last night but action was delayed pending a stu dy of the issue. The request was made by Ned Purtle, representing the Farm Bureau. The council did take thu 90 tion — hired Carter Johnson, rat* expert, to make a study of rural electrical rates to see whether a 1 reduction is possible , This study is the first one on rural rates, Mayor Wilson said. Sims reportedly fought alone, but Judge-elect and Cecil Guthrle he bqasted to police that he had CouiU^"*'"'' a gttittg here) and three uniilcntl tied men were picked up for cities tloning.' Police said it was possl-t ble a member of his gang parti cipnted in the shooting. Dozens of passcrsby dodged for cover as the bullets rlchochelecl off the pavement and walls; but three shots found their marks in hapless bystanders. However, none of them was seriously injured. /The'' gunman became embroiled with the police while they were stopping an argument between a Negro , and a while man. He was reported to have on him a .45 cal iher automatic and a .38 caliber foreign- pistol plus 50 rounds of am munition for the two weapons. An empty .38 revolver was found in the street, and police said this third weapon may have been used by Sims op one of his friends. Police said Sims intervened as a patrolman tried to pacify two ar guing men. . The officer, Patrolman George McAuliffe backed Sims against a building wall. It was then, police said, that Sims pulled the ,45 and fired three shots at McAuliffe. Each bullet found its mark. Another officer, Patrolman Robert Knox, 32, saw the crowd and started to investigate. Sims fired one shot at Knox as he ran to wards an automobile. The shot tumbled Knox to the pavement. • Despite his wound, Knox fired at the fleeing gunman.- Nazarene Church Is Officially Organized Here The local Church of tho NIIZII- •cne was officially organized Dec. f, under tho direction of !the H,ev. W. L. French, District. Supt. ahd Rev. T. C. Potts. Pastor. Officers wore Installed and many plans were made for the year. Tills newly organized church will continue to moot temporarily in the Oddfellows Hall in the 100 block on South Elm Street until permanent property can be scour cd. WASHINGTON, (UP) -*. Foster Dulles recommended Hiss for President of, tho Cij Endowment tor Intern! Pence, A House, committee told today. t ' -J , DtiltoB, who will be Secre' State In tho Elsenhower i trntlon, recommended HIM' $20,000 a year Job In 1M7, ing to John W,, Davis, an ment trustee. ,, '< Hiss ia serving, a tlvo oral prison term for deny: dcr oath that ho passed Department secrets to • ' nlst spy In the 1930s. He was denied parole. Davis, who' Served on tl glo Endowment's nominiti mitten, said Kiss was 'g presidency on Feb. 1, 1M7| a careful Investigation' wh 1 dUccd "entirely favorable", from all quarters. • • •• By B. U. UVINGeTONB;>! WASHINUTON (M— House,I tlgnlors today sought to Ui»r' Algcr Hiss was chosen tf presidency of the Carnegie 4 J ment for International Pcai Slated to testify before; a committee Investigating cmpt foundations were! •_.,_ clals of tho Carneglo pnilaii Bodmah Cook Scheduled to John F. Davis, noted,; Km rk attorney and a trustee ot.th; -' '-• 1 - M ^' group— President John W". J Joht and York endowment, Hiss, former State' — —-**"•• — •"'• *'f-*w PT*-..— ~^Jijr J^yVf' tSS't official, was convicted a£| tt',8«J$ Ing a penitentiary aecvfoo," ing under outU when **~ passing secret govern' to n Soviet espionage After loavlng • tho and before Wa injHi ., was named president of milllon-dollnr Carnegie ~ by a nomina ' OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., (UP) —Butcher Billy Cook, who killed an Illinois family of five and then murdered a Seattle salesman, will-be buried after his execution Friday in a cemetery named chairman for a second year. Ivan Bright of Rocky Mound and Mrs. Monroe Stuart of Ozan were reelected vice-chairman and secre* tary. Sub-committees were solcled to carry forward tho different pha» SOB of the plan of work for 1053. In attendance in addition to Mr. Frazler wore: H. W. McClcllan ol Patmos, Mrs. F. lj. Smith of Spring Hill, Ivan Bright of Rocky Mound N. B. Colomari pjt Guernsey, Mrs. J, E. Dclaney of Columbus, Mi»» Rowe of Washington, Sloman Good lett of Ozan, Mrs. William Schooley of north Hope, Ury McKehzie ; ol Shover Springs, Ned Purtle of Hope, Burton Ellis of Beards Chap, el, Mrs. J. E. Mc$UHsms of Center Point, W. B. Portcrflcld of Me- Caskill and Mrs. Joe E&filand of Shover Springs. Glen Boydston, director of a Comancho, Oklu., Homoi Freedom-Gram the text is pyint- i indicating the council couldn't act ed in seven different languages 1 until it is made. to assure each person receiving I — them a complete understanding of the message. Those persons who wish to make a contribution to this all import-i ant fight againsi communism are) The Blevins PTA will have a urged to go to the Freedom-Gram j "Family Night" Thursday night, Blevins PTA Plons Family Night centers in Hope tomorrow and 11, at 8:30 p.m. A pot Uiaa4 City make their donation and sign a ' luclt dinner will be served in the Freedom-Gram. Those preferring I school cafeteria. to mail their donations are request- ! Each family is asked to bring ed. to send them to Mrs. Robert a meat dish. Those whose last M." LaGrone, Jr., 404 N. McRae names begin with A through M, Stret, Hope, Arkansas, and a Free- ' also bring a vegetable dish or dom-Gram will be signed for them. PIO OFFICER DIES NAPLES, Italy (/ft— Capt. Charles G. Duffy, 53, prominent newspa salad, and those whose name begin with N through Z also bring a desert dish. Patrolman Kano, 39, heard • the shots and «aw Sims running. Spotting Kane, Sims reportedly pulled 'Out his second weapon and again scored a direct hit — tho bullet Striking Kane in the chest. The shooting attracted a fourth officer, Cornelius. O'Shca, who fired the shot — striking Sims behind the car — that ended the fight. Stray bullets brought injures to those passcrsby; Henry Gates, 27, pf Manhattan; John Weinzimcr, 36, of Longland Island City, Queens and Michael Stutz, 47, the Bronx. All setfcn injured were hospital ized. Police quoted Sims as saying he and some members of his gang were in New York with the inten lion of "pulling some liquor store holdups." In Cleveland, police Inspector James E. McArthur said Sims was a member of a seven man gang which he described as "one of the most vicious robber gangs in Cleveland crime history". The inspector said the gang had held up U taverns and terrorized patrons, DIE IN FIRE perman and U. S. Navy public ini CHICAGO OK — The three baby formation officer, died of a heart j sons of Mrs. Ellen Sullivan attack early toCay. He was a na live of Boston. The gruff, graying captain, who 03 of was in the fjrst U. S. landing P* world's in fstact ft. iai7, wftf chief ed to death today in a fire which destroyed their one story frajne cottage after an oil stove .ex pto&ed. J, T, Cumbie to Be Buried in Uuiiiono Funeral services tor J. T. dun- Navy Planes Make Biggest Raid of War By ROBERT UDICK SEOUL. Korea, (UP) ^-United States carrier flghterbombers in their biggest air raid of the Korean War blasted four major Commu nlst rail centers close to tho So viet and Manehurlan borders, the U. S. Navy announced today. The raid sent Navy planes ther north than any bombers ever have been during the Korean War, Some of the raiders swept as close as 15 miles lo the Soviet Union border, The fighterbombers from tho Carriers Essex, Bon Hommo Rich ard and Oiskany pf Task Force 77 yesteday blasted Hunyung, pii tnc Turnen River, the most northerly point ever hit, Najin, }6 mik* from the Soviet frontier, Hyesanjin and Munan also on the Tumen River, Panther jets, SkyjaWcrs and Cor sairs flying from toe carriers In the Oriskany sea flpyy m tortta* yesterday in blasting the key rail terminals in another blow against the Bed transportation system* One Corsair war Jp«t. The pilot ditched his plane in North Korea, but was picked UK by a helicopter from the Codger Log Angeles. While the Reds fili} qoaked from the pulverizing W*yy raid U. 8, B20 Soperforts drpoed to within five miles of the MfAchurian bor der to slam ton* of explosives on a military industrial «re» at pong. w loft for California today where he will pick up Cook's body after Cook is executed Friday in the Sun Quontin Prison gas chamber. Boydston said that services will bo hold for Cook in Comancho and that his body will bo burled In Peace cemetery nour his homo town otAvjoplin, Mo, fioydston would not 'say who gave him the contract for Cook's services, The 24 year old slayer has ho relatives in Oklahoma. Cook kidnapped the Carl Mossor family of Atwood, III., Doc., 1050, and took them on a 2,000 mile terror ride from Oklahoma to Wichita Falls and El Paso, Tex., and then to Joplln. Near Joplin, Cook killed Mosser, his wife and their three young children and put the bodies into an abondod mine shaft. He escaped police nets and hitched a ride with Salesman Robert Dewcy of Seattle, then killed Dewoy on tho California doa ert. iuao the activities '-„.„,-,..,„ tlons, with tpVolal, , possible use of philanthrope for subversive ; It turned to tl ment after two\d«y4,, from officials of tho htw feller Foundation, including;; D. Rockefeller HJ, grawjiOn, i|. founder and now its Aboard 5,'oj man.' " '' '"'" " " •'"y^f* Rockefeller told tho cor the poUclps established by- or Rockefeller nearly 40 ago "still sUnd today.*' Ho said they ure the; dispensing fund* for*'-' Santa's Roul Downtown li Announced Santa wW arrive, tpmorrow afternoon according tp KXAH and Merchants Committee of; I Chamber' o.t/C9tn«iMnrp«u KXAB, After Cook was captured in Mexico, he was given a 300 year sentence in federal court at Okla homa City for the murder ot tho Mossers. He drew the death pen ally in California lor killing Oevvey, John McDonald, 70, Dies in Nashville John McDonald, aged 70, died at his home in NashvUJe is survived by daughters, Mrs, Clarence Srazpll Mrs, Clan D, Scott o| Sara Ann. McU#jal4 of three brothers, Jim, fcudle Manuel McDonald ot Spring Funeral arraogcroejjts ,»rfi complete. <», Aia<A^F*i»mAaw tui iT^iT^jJl ™^t ^MBRp ^^ff^^r} BOW-WPW Mora News Head About Gen. Dean en. WtiUam F- QtW i« in » said of war fe 04 wap Communist ^rVBW^^np^^p^ 4 % J Cdf) 4'* , ^ K - c.msi U

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