Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 18, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 18, 1934
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T in 8 newspaper produced und«r divisions A-2 ft A-5 Graphic Artt Cods. *, Hope ^fKaK&*&^ VOLUME 35—NUMBER 263 •W*,! -'Ml m $ft& {$$•• IF <AP)_Mrnnn Ajmnclnted I'resn (M''/A)—Mrnnn Nnvupniier Entcrprlne ANN'II Star ——v cloudy to cloudy, somewhat unsettled In ! the north portions Saturday I night and Sunday. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUSTlOaal Here and There ^^^^^ ^^^^^_ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ta ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ , ?==aa~~i~~;^ L-. ..- '• """"""fr "»t iiw». £ JXIV/.T* nc V/UJT I -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- T waan t a candidate—but I got elected. It seems that while i yours truly wan helpinp beat Hal Norwood for attorney general thn local "machine" got revenge by writing my name on the ticket for Justice of the Peace. f Rents Likely to Jump as Families Abandon Crowding "Unscrambling" of Families Hikes Demand for Housing 5 TO 20 PER CENT Increases Are Expectec Throughout South This Autumn ATLANTA. Ga. -(/p)-The kinfolk who descending upon father a fcv years ago for the duration of the dc presion are ending their "visits" am as a result (Me man who pays the ron is going to find his monthly housing bill from 5 to 20 per cent 'higher ii the South this fall . This family "unscrmnblirm"—to quote n Miami realtor, was revealed Friday by u survey of rcnUil agencies as one of the rcnsons why an upward revision of residential rates is in prospect in most of the large Southern cities within the next month or two. The trend toward higher rents, as the real estate men see it, is caused to some extent by n renewed demand for the better clnss of apartment which has accompanied returning prosperity in the nation's business. Many agents report a marked reduction in vacancies. '"" " ' • •"—• ' "• k l One of the sharpest prospective rises ;. was forecast in Little Rock, where a realtor predicted apartment rents would advance 10 to 20 per cent bv fall. At the other extreme in Dixie was Richmond, Va., which had no expectation of any appreciable increase in the rate on September first leases. Roanoke, however, planned to follow the General trend with an approximate 10 per cent advance. Memphis realty companies have announced an incrcaes of 10 to 15 per cent on virtually all apartments and residences, effective October 1, and pointed to a scarcity of desirable living quarters und a rise in prices of coal and janitors' wages as the compelling causes. "Free rent" for half- month occupancy will be eliminated. Nashville, on the other hand, foresaw no general move for higher priced apartments, although the separation of families which have been sharing dwellings was noted, with a consequent decrease in vacancies. Atlanta's rentr. were reported as going up about five per cent, with an increased demand for the more ex- pensivo apartments. Vacancies here have been reduced by half of the number listed at this time last year. Believe me, I didn't understand al those veiled remarks from Roy An derson, Jim Henry, Sid Bundy and tin rest of the "machine", inquiring abou the township races—until 1 looked a the official canvass Friday night. There were only four candidates ii DcRoan, while the township requires that five justices be elected. The four candidates and their tabulation were: A. C. Monts 1,409; W. G. Brigh 1,375; S. F. Huntlcy 1,379; Mrs. G. B Morris 1,385. But four more names wore writlei in on the ticket: Washburn 155; Simmons 52; Recce 25; Sanders 4. The situation has its disadvantages and its advantages. There isn't any runoff for township office, so I can't crawl out of it by arrangement with the veteran Mr. Simmons. But on the other hand, not being „. avowed candidate, I don't have to pay for a card of thanks to the voters. XXX My friends point out that this year they elected me. But my enemies will recall that when 1 was a candidate for justice two years ago I was defeated. So, Mr. Young Politician, bo warned by my lot, which I know you will not—and learn about politics from me. If a man isn't a candidate he MAY be elected—and he CAN't be defeated School Crisis LITTLE ROCK.-(/P)-"Subscription schools" and general salary cuts for teachers threaten during the 1934-35 school term because of inadequate financing of school districts, G C Floyd, director of school financing! said Friday. Norwood Concedes Defeat in Letter to Carl E. Bailey Attorney General Loses in Close and Thrilling Contest MARGIISONLY 8,000 But Official Canvass of State Is Practically Complete LITTLE nOCK.-(/P)-AUornoy General Hal L, Norwood Saturday conceded his defeat for renomination in n letter to his opponent, Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey of Little Rock. The latest tabulation of official voles 3,351 Lend Hero Hcnipstead gave Carl E. Bailey the heaviest percentage support of any county in Arkansas, and the second best showing was in Nevada county. The two counties combined gave Bailey 4,952 to Norwood's 1,601—a lead for Bailey of 3,351 votes, out of a total state lead of only 8,000. Hempstcad went for Bailey 2,970 to 865; and Nevada supported the next attorney general by 1,982 votes to 736. 'rom 64 counties showed Bailey had ead of more 8,000 votes. Parker hi Runoff LITTLE ROCK — With the official r ote tabulated from 60 counties and iractically complete unoffical returns rom the other 15 counties, Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey of Little Rock nainlained a lead of 8,173 Friday night ver Attorney General Hal L. Norwood in the race for attorney gener- fContinued on Page Three) Bulletins LITTLE ROCK—(/p)—Hoping to .save thousands of dollars' worth of apples now going to wnste In north west Arkansas, Governor Futrcll .Saturday appealed <o federal relief officials to authorize the state FERA to can apples for surplus commodities. BRUSSELS, Belgium.—(IP)—The Belgian national radio broadcasting station late Saturday denied reports that Max Cosytis and Neree Vanderllst htut achieved a stratosphere altitude record over Czechoslovakia. WASinNGTON.-(/P)-Presldent Roosevelt Saturday asked Hugh S. Johnston to work out an NRA reorganization and to put It Into effect. Johnson indicated he would obey orders and carry on at the will of the president. At the White House It was said Roosevelt wants Johnson to continue to administer the National Recovery act which he helped prepare. Wilson Lacks 199 of FullMajority Hempstead-Nevada: Wilson 3,120; Monroe 2,144 ,-Timberlake 1,373 With the official canvass completed in both Hempstead and Nevada counties John L. Wilson lacked only 199 votes of having a majority over both his opponents for the state senate in the 20th senatorial district. The two-county tabulation gives: Wilson 3,120; Luke F, Monroe 2,144; J. C. Timberlake 1,373. A majority would be 3,319, against Wilson's actual vote of 3,120. There was no announcement Saturday as to plans for a runoff between Wilson and Monroe. Construction Is Reported Begun on No. 4 Road FERA Construction Launched West From Ouachita Line WAY CLOSE UP GAP Right-of-Way Work Under Way to Rosston Gravel Terminus CAMDEN, Ark. —Crews have been ordered to start work cutting the right of way for Highway 4 from the Ouachita county line to Rosston, in Nevada county, Prseidcnt Hamp Patton of the Chamber of Commerce, said he had been informed Friday. FERA workers will be used on this project and the State Highway Commission will complete the road. The highway, which is hi the secondary state system connects Camden with Hope and will shorten that distance 11 miles. It is being graveled to the Nevada county lien now. Completion of No. 4 would reduce he distance from Hope to Camden rom 59 miles to 48. The road is completed except for a 0-milc gap in Nevada county from the Ouachita line west to Rosston. Engineer Burnside, in charge of the o. 3 district office, Hope, told The Star Saturday, however, that the ight-of-way construction reported un. er way in the Camden dispatch was pparently FERA work, and he had ad no advice regarding the State Highway Comission's attitude on grading and surfacing of the 10-mile ap when the right -of-way is com- leted. : , . 3-Day Merchants Exhibit and CelebrationJs_Planned Here Queen Contest to Start Tuesday, for Program at Fail- Park August 30-31 and September 1 . : day P r °S">ni, beginnings) a Thursday and running through n Saturday, will consist of a ™ae pageant, ball game, dance and a fly.' u at the park, with shows, rides and other concessions on the side On Thursday night, August 30, Luck Elected Road Overseer Official Count Completed for all Hempstead Townships Offical returns for Hempstead county gave Fred Luck a lead of 126 votes over his nearest opponent, L. S. Mauldin, for road overseer hi DeRoan township. Th e vote: Luck 618; Mauldin 492; Sullivan 288 and Dodson 104. Official tabulations for the road overseers nominatnons in othMr townships with only one to be elected: Bodcaw— Huett 109; Kent 68. Oran-Beck 251; Patterson 108. Mine Creek-Hipp 144; Compton 139. Saline— Stanton 79; Smith 67. Bois 'd Arc— Johnson 106; Gilbert, 33; Rosenbaum 21. Noland-White 51; Landers 41.. WaJlaceburg— Wade 131; Loe 106. Redland— Pickett 97; Hood 84; Moses 28. Water Creek— Mclver 85; Morton 80. Pageant will be staged with a cast of 150 local persons. Twelve pretty girls will be nominated by local business firms as candidates for queen of the celebration, the queen contest beginning Tuesday. August. 21. —• —-——— • „___ Textile Workers Reject Strike Tax A. P. of L. Backs Mill Workers in Strike of 'Million Men NEW YORK -Cff)_Hie' United Textile Workers of America voted ?°™A?r™' ^ rd . a y Carrying a ' Louisiana Solons Grant Him Power; s Over New Orleaiul Reporters Expelled as Fist- Fights Sweep Louisiana House <« LAUNCH CITY PRO] Klan Attacks Long—Secession Suggested to New Orleans BATON ROUGE, La. — (&y~ Amidst parliamentary confusion, marked by the exclusion of newspaper men from the house, sluggins in the lobby, fist Tights on the floor, and arrests in var. .•• ious parts of the state house, the Lou. 41 isiana legislature Saturday handed -'• over to the Huey P. Long machine the broadest powers of military and' police control ever conferred on a single faction in Louisiana. The legislature, directed by "Senator Long, who remained to the end to see. his proposals go through, adjourned' at 3:11 Saturday morning. Equipped with the broad powers conferred by the legislature Senator -j vwi^uig a i —— o Saturday prepared to launch-at. wkers designed to raise once a new offensive against his arttfjf ' — - war chest for the'foes, the New Orleans city govern-, ment, by invoging a legislative inves- ' tigation into the New Orleans city projected strike of 500,000 cotton textile workers. The American Federation of Labor threw its support behind the textile workers as mill employes prepared for a strike affecting nearly a million workers in ajl.the branches of the textile industry. Arbitration Possible WASHINGTON.-(/P)-Robert ;Bruere, chairman of the industrial relations boards for the cotton textile and silk and wool; manufacturing industries, told reporters Saturday he would :all a meeting of all groups next week to discuss the projected general strike ordered by September 1. Carrigan Leads Stewart by 377 .•They Will Meet in Runoff * for Prosecuting Attorney Interest in the campaign for prose cuting attorney in the Eighth jtidicia district which is comprised of Miller Lafayette, Hempstead, Nevada am Clark counties now enters in the race between Steve Carrigan of Hope, former prosecuting official of the districl and Ned Stewart of Lewisville, formei state senator. Carrigan led the field in this race for the first primary with a total of 4780 votes agaiust 4403 for Stewart. Dick Hiiiu of Arkadelphia was the third man with a total of 4219 and John Vescy nf Hope finished fourth with 1508 votes. These figures are the compilation for the district as made officially by thu central cunimittt'cs of the various counties in their canvass of Friday. Carrigun is entering the second leg of the race with a lead of 377 votes. The Complete Official Canvass of Hempstead County government. Klan to Attack Long ATLANTA, Ga. -(ff)~ An attack by the Ku Klux Klan here Friday on Huey Long was made public almost simultaneously with an attack on the Klan by George W. Christians, commander-in-chief of the "Crusader White Shirts." The garb of the Klan is a white robe but the two organizations are In apparent conflict At Baton Roiige Senator Long sputtered and used incoherent invectives « when, asked to comment cm the Klatt^ at&4"- --••-• ' •-" ^ • " «••* Governor— J. M. KUTRLELL HOWARD REED Lieut. Governor— LEE CAZORT Secretary of State— C. G. (Crip) HILL ED. v. MCDONALD State Treasurer— ROY V. LEONARD EARL PAGE Counties— Miller Lafayette [icmpstead 'evada . 'Clark Totals.... . 211 92 . 882 197 126 1308 1006 1284 889 191 453 588 722 1699 849 1010 700 769 1290 644 1508 4403 4219 4780 Only persons who are teetotalers, non-smokc2-s and vegetariass will be allowed to settle in a new town to be built near Prague, Czechoslovakia. State Auditor— R. W. FARR1SH CHARLEY PARKER J. OSCAH HUMPHREY Attomcy General— HAL NORWOOD CARL_BAILEY Asst. Justice SupreiT BASIL BAKER T. H. HUMPHREYS JP_M M. MEHAFFY Com. of Slate Lands GEORGE W. NEAL Representative In Conirrcss TILMAN B. PARKS WADE KITCHENS W. S. ATKINS FLETCHER McELHANNON NEIL C. MARSH 6th District Chancellor— _.._PRATT P. BACON drcult Judge 8th District—'"' _ _DEXTER BUSH Prosecuting Alloriiey— DICK HUIE JOHN I'. VESEY NED A. STEWART STEVE CARRIGAjN Slate Senator— ~ LUKE MONRGU JOHN L. WILSON J. C. TIMBERLAKE County Judge— H. M. STEPHENS L. F. HIGGASON Sheriff— W. AUBREY LEWIS C. D. GREEN JIM BEARDEN CLARENCE BAKER OEO. W. SCHOOLEY County Clerk— JOHN RIDGDILL RAY MCDOWELL Circuit Clerk— DALE JONES County Treasurer^"" FRANK WARD Tax Assessor— DEWEY HENDRIX R. L. (Lee) JONES CRIT STUART LUTHER N. GARNER —MS?- ?SABELLE_ONS;i'EAD County Coroner— _J^ H. WEAVER County Survcyo NORRIS j-^Q' Represcntativu^T PAT CASEY 1. L. P1LK1NTON EMORY A. 1HOJ WILLIE HARRIS ERNEST STEED CURTIS CANNON 1 t—t I 1 198 61 k 117 --D 124 D 124 112 26 BR 100 ^JREY 120 M — .. L '~3 J Court— T 21 r. "S 2051 Y 2031 u _ 25;'. Kress— ' " " " " ' " ' ! W i a W 151 35 184 85 91 93 84 •o 1 D C. 203 93 293 153 130 1461 137, 381 37 Ml 90 90) 164 5.1 _130 15.11 150| 150| '1 18l| _2j4! 2401 238 240 292 144 35 180 93 76 98 77 22 46 106 33 1461 159! 154 158 180,1 * W 1 100 44 I4b 79 59 74 66 19 52 67 27| 114| 112| 116) Mil in M 137 66 188 81 103 76 99 22 71 80 j 75| 1011 1 188| 188 188 "1 1891 I ta m a 93 45 138 67 66 ..jg Deanyville 69 24 44 42| 12 90) 55 16 34 81 1161 116) 109 101 138 7 22 38 8 61 521 57 53 69 1 HI m 47 14 61 J8 42 13 47 5 34 21 25 35 S2| 52 52 61 s B 44 9 53 17 34 11! 41 3 6 _43 23 27 40 40| J?l. 52 o 12 9 22 15 7 8 14 8 9 5 2 20 20 22 JD i S 20 12 32 .» 10 U 3 6 13 20 24 27 33 1 i m a £ 19 1 6 14 15 2 13 4 0 20 16 16 21 '> OJ 3 i 144 10 155 6f 62 73 79 8 102 40 17 133 133j 153 I 1 142 75 J17 1 82 12^ 72 136 40 86 80 36 176 ml 1691 211 •2 "3 E V 51 5 56 £ 33 32 ?,3 16 27 9 16 39 50| 49 56 1 77 13 _91 1? 33 M 10 35 45 5 185 91 .2 59 20 __80 32 42 25 . 51 12 32 32 21 58 79 79 79| g 1 38 58 10 48 11 1 1 ) 2 32 23 11 47 52 521 J_ 2 i 58 i o 62 42 104 45 57 35 63 3; 60 17 85 85 90 _94 103 a m 114 19 139 38 100 56 71 11 41 82 60 75 139 139 139 139 > o 39 18 57 2C 17 21 OC 8 15 34 12 44 47 49 50 57 a 50 19 70 7 fil 23 Al 4 13 53 39 31 54 58 _58 70 § O 69 86 157 45 104 59 23 51 70 38 110 131 127 126 157 1 K O 29 10 30 I 28 _11 23 7 19 10 5 34 36 34 33 39 1 91 24 115 51 _58 57 CJ 54| 25 37 48 22 92 96 100! 101 1 1 115| CM X O n 1 46 24 70 28 49 23 46 14 21 31| 19 50 61 611 55i 701 .8 32 14 46 13 17 _29 5 8 19 6 40 38 38| _35| 46 1 3 O 83 10 9' 19 58 _33 50 10 11 15 77 65 85| _70| 9?, 1 O & 49 11 60 20 9 17 _L 3 7 11 4A 7 SI 53 47| J6| 60 73 1 39 6 46 C 36 4 _38 6 8 ort 6 40 37 36| 34| 47 1 S u M 32 39 16 21 6 3 8 8 31 31| 32| •ml a 82 46 J28 54 dtf 36 _89 C 65 25 123 123! 123| 19(1 M 1 = S § W 21 96 20 23 72 15 26 6 _88 84 73| 72| <M .& g £ 19 J 11 2 13 4 5 13 17 10 a I 112 17 129 25 100 27 _102 12 38 39 07 114 190 72 5 76 23 42 _33 5 39 31 4 76 76| 761 icl U a 1 1 9 4 J.3 2 11 4 8 2 3 B 3 10 13 13| $ S 90 0 43 58 53 47 20 36 «l 40 _§i; o[ 0|, H 8 2928 97 1 ) 3864 1534 2237 1555 2207. 531 13 17 1894 865 S70 3864 $864 ,W 5I( 17V! 11S| 5! I*' ffiei i84i i '' ; 249! 176 1 " - • i - - | 27: 2GI 741 :t8i ::!)! ,191 1171 80! 681 Mi) 8! Ill 19l| M3I 271 101 46) 5i . r .| 24| llfll I67| 64| 1| .1| 2! 6| 40| 3 5J 18| 81 23, 0 0 91 9| 61 J0| 0| 131 7| 1 0 r "IT 2;t| _ " ! ' i i "i i 2971179' _l45|J89|J39]_6aj_6 r l! 52| 22 23 290! 176! 145. 188 138i 69J DM 6.1 1 I31| I06| W 13: 4.1! 12| 98) 311 41| 22 _113j 115 i l()5| 84, 1471 73 .i'/' a 145J 188 n! 40 241 41 23| 21 821 86 J_38J 29 27 14 fiS 48| 69! 52 751 86! 68| 22, 33) 20| 20 22| 61 521 22 33 41 50| 43 6| 6! 30! 8| 75! 140 21 15! 2 0 91 i 51' 24] 25| 101 23 39| 481 25| 16| 371 1.11 12| 24| 21| 61 19| 511 621 21 111 12 0 0 31 10| 12| 81 42| !l 35] 47| 92| 28 •I V Z-. o! n 4 _2lij5_6J_217i_5_6j_01_8p|_5_8|j04! 13o| 57 211 1531 2171 56 Si 01 21 2| 40) 7| 16] 371 4| 70| 158| _39 -57l_l° ! 1_58|_39 56 1 - 30 01 6 25 3 9 19 10| 0 . " - "' i til iU U £, _5| _0| _J| _1| __2| __0| _4|__0 __0 114|7O J.GI__93l JBO _47 __39 128 _il 2 __I2_J5 93|_59| J7|_39| 128 14 H.'ii too; 14.11 US' 78j 96i 58 47 42 34 J39! _ 82|152| _63 ! 06! 92i _ 80| 21 16| 19 r « t. tt. no oj <ii ao OD 31 /4 '/( '-i^l— 0 — 3 _J?j JL_1 _J _J __2 _13 Js _: 19 17 3 631 48! Hi 21 4i 1 c6| 22| 41 IMl 841 119 57 21! 27 0! 21 31 3| 24! ^3 85i 4!)! 641 23| 311 19 3»! 24i 40! 291 26! 106| 291 01 HI 20 7| 18 l«3i 5(1! 125] 71! Pit 57 47 34 16) 14 .153, 1341 17H 107! 81 125i 90 351 45| 361 9 9 _13| 23| lOi 1 ti 0 J 2 18 2Wii_137| 297J 180 255! 18ai 2971 180J H6 ! 189| 1391 69! 611 53| 22 32 ' ' ; """i rT"~~ r r T 1461 1S9| 1391 69i 611 53! 50 22 12! 35 151 " "" .!! ?i o 2 3f 5 4£ )i !| 72 51 '• 42 | 65 i 130 L 2 : 1 i i \ 21 14 19 92 63 147 J1 S 1 48 i 58 ?| 3, i 78 81 | 118 19 us 97 94 72 361 63 1521 218 217] I U 1 f 22 20 3; 36 20 0 0 25 26 3 7 _49 56 _56 ( 6 15 i| >.2f 1 39 36 47 8 46 J4 10 3 39 28 9 22 63i 91 _9_ll 3C 1C i| 1 25 22 53 5 49 31 11 24 30 12 40 39 80 80, 3£ 1 3| 1 21 20 36 2 31 27 " 58 0 0 0 0 26 32 58 58 If 25 1| i 1 51 50 41 13 72 49 I 26 12 15 57 47 104 103 2 r 12 B| 3 i 67 39 74 25 92 44 41 1 75 12 8 54 84 139 J39 t 16 1| 5 1 34 28 26 3 33 24 4 0 33 6 30 25 57 57 K 26 2 I 29 25 32 13 31 38 26 3 27 9 5 36 34 70 70 1 25 i 27 43 | 60 87 60 8 41 112 7 7 71 37 33 60 95| 1 157| 157 13 17 3. 6 16 19 i 23 16 4 0 24 2 9 16 23 39 39 26 2 I 65 j 71 16 29 57 10 2 68 12 24 18 96 114 I15 I 29 ' <1 ! 30 25 13 34 34 15 0 33 14 71 24 44 70 70 2 7 13 ?4 1 2 5 39 33 11 0 6 8 28| 25 21 4fi 46 1 51 7 14 40 26 27 76 18 25 0 18 45 17 76 91 9.1 19 16 28 22 10 37 16 5 ?,5 15 44 60 RO 11 4 4 °7 20 19 7 10 5 2 35 1 4 20 27 47 M 41 3 41 21 27 12 J29_7_0 128 73 91 41] 36 10 78 191 14[ 68j 54| 6| 39 "" 191 61 3| 12 26 85 48) 16 97 13| 41 46! 31 32' 03864 951 502 2084 187 89 03864 Virtually dormant since its plunge 1 from the political heights of 10 years ago, the Klan, through its imperial wizard, Hiram W. Evans, sounded a "bugle call" to remove Senator Long from power and retire him. The announcement said the work would be left to the Louisiana Klan. George W, Christians from his headquarters in Chattanooga made public a letter to the imperial wizard saying he had noticed that the Klan had dropped the racia) and religious issues to "actively fight for Americanism against Communism and alien radicals." Christians then asked a series of questions wanting to know how the Klan stands among other things "on the proposal to nationalize our banking system," and "give the politicians complete control over credit so they can shove rough Johnson and smooth Tugwell and the rest of the alphabet soup down our throats." He also said, that "I am inclined to think" that the new Klan has "merely stolen part of our program for sucker bait." Invites Secession JACKSON, Miss. -yp)—A suggestion that New Orleans and the par- shes east of the Mississippi river jolh he state of Missiippi to evade the poli- ical wrath of Senator Huey P. Long was. advanced Friday by Maj. G. L. Jonald, president of the Deposit Guar. anty Bank & Trust Co., of Jackson, Major Donald added that Mississippi 3864 722 882 588 699 , 5 3811540 17| 81 54 1727 39| 01 9 629 81 41 3 51 o; o 54; 39 14 72 39 34 " 30i 11 15 41 191 221 251 2| 16 19| 3| 88! 61 j 105) 65 ! K; 1<J: , 261 101 Hi 17 36 ., „ „, 15| 271 29! 32] 201 24! 131 13| 21 19 Z l j --• B6, 28| 33i ]/; 19, 4| 3| 0 .J?l _y ; _L 4 L « ; 4l1 81 ! 50j 33i 19 19 ll 0 12 15 101 4 21 7 40! II 3' 7i 37. 36 1 611 17 127! 97 19 25 33J _ IQ3_ 42| 10 r 129 76| 622207 4011645 898 60 24 1164 3811002 13| 759 ~i~" 5211432 Jl9|2432 I 0| b 0, 51 8 711 33; R 258_ 187 294! ISO 1 146 189 'NEAL _ 258' 18si 29(ii 179| 145! 189 140 14(1 _69_! 61 fit fil l ; ~" i ...... 52i 28) 601 37 51! 26 11 21 a ON J04 iOMPSON 107 R1S 79 ED 66 S7 63 73 34 122 128 134 45 !^ON 65 42 52 97 83 55 40 40 60 59 25 28! 31 73 84 55 91 40 53 74 51 53 24 231 22 36 1 13 32| 54 28 5 9 22 l • 54| 22 53 20 31 28 3 15 7 no J 15 7 11 g 0 3 3 1 i , 321 21 [ 155: 214! 19 11 7 ~r~T i_jjg Jjl _53 _22 _32|_2j ! 151 217'. 56 _9j _80| _jgJ04 139J 57 7 10 l! 10| 58i 4 8! 62 64| 42 11 ! 18C tii GOi 24 „ 91 56! 41 11 0| 21! 261 39 13 64! ^3 46 31 15 4 27 7] 22 I 58 0 11 33 0 58 58 1 21 7 48 28 103 21 4 33 9 104 104 4 76 19 46 16 42 J39 27 9 62 7 57 7 15 3 1 30 70| 157 1 8 5 40 0 17 ! 69 8 9 18 51 _39 10 4 7 1 17 Jisj 70 1 H 6 75 4 18 46 6| 9 2| 0 46| 8 3! 1 13! 28 93 4 0 77 0 12 1391 57| 70|' 157| 37| 114! 70' 46| 93 _139|_57 4 86 45 57 34 39 5 9 ' 35 19 25 16 _70 6 30 20 35 21 24 156 39 21 42 100 45 57 14 6 22 31 7 9 2 115 18 87 43 32 25 20 _70 5 63. 37 18 4 10 46 3 -28 17 19 10 14 _93 10 80, 41 38 9 7 60 6 10 8 0 36 60 60 3 18 0 16 51 24 47 39 161 3 10) 4 2| 6 01 4 18 22 .47 _47 0 13 5 19 33 6 39 127| 97 1 I 641 12 | 51 4 i 301 37 111 4 18! 39 128 39J 126 0 14 16 9 16 89 114 16 8 11 97 19 1 4 1 7 I 129 10 22 1 45 I 19 129 1 96 19! 129 IS 10 85 39 25 8 1 4 1 8 15 8 9 66 20 98 38 18 76 10 2 22 4 38 13 2 9 0 0 2 761 is 76 5 47 12 37 31 13 2 4 4 3 5 013864 1 20 1027 Si 330 39 938 15! 398 21 1201 I n 3S/U 03864 24 58 45 31 20 551 1767 1849 1400 1041 (Continued on Page Three) m> t • Kitchens Wins, to Meet Parfe f,'?^ i Gets Second Place Over Marsh by 79 Votes for Congress Wade Kitchens of Magnolia wins second place hi the Seventh Arkansas congressional district race and will go into the runoff primary August 28 with Congressman Tilmaii B. Parks for the nomination which means elec-, tion to the seat in congress. The official vote from all of the U counties in the district gives Kitchens' 6,337 against 6,258 cast for Neill C.' Marsh of El Dorado. Congressman Parks, who led the ticket, received 10.520 votes. Kitchens' lead over Vlarsh for second place and right to enter the runoff is 79. Counties— f 12 S 3uachita .... Union Ashley ^alhoun 3rad!ey Chicot Columbia ... Nevada jafayette .... lempstead . Clark 647 1645 2351 1714 715 1094 463 993 985 263 . 194 370 106 89 75 437 £78 575 698 776 951 759 SS9 259 221 878 537 211 64€ 746 394' 507 661 163 397 236 37*9 410 726 401 1278 116 67 S92 291 504 258 111 322 502 187 2084 1801819 3' Totals 6258 10520 6337 5689 4793

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