Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 9, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 9, 1954
Page 1
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by the Editor I - Alex. H. Washburn Newspapers Build Character in Carrier Boys Probably 500 carrier boys have gone through The Star's city dispatch room in the 25 years of the current ownership, a fa^ct which is Reeled in the high percentage of 'iness men who recall carrying spapcrs as a lad. It is an experience common to ; many Americans, and I thought today I would reprint a piece by Dr. George W. Crane which is bejng distributed to all members of the Southern Newspaper Publishers association. Here is Dr. Crane's tribute to the newspaper carrier boy: By Dr. George W. Crane .... (Jack Calvin of the Houston •jiPost is just like 2,000 other circulation managers in being a v topnotch child psychologist. You parents owe a big debt of gratitude to these CM's who arc 1 teaching 500,000 boys honesty and sound American business methods.) Case K-328: Jack E. Calvin,aged about 50, is one of the greatest rooters for this psychology column I have ever met. He is the circulation manager at the Houston Post, vwiere I stopped for a visit en route back from Los Angeles. Last year he was president of the ICMA (International Circulation Managers association). "Dr. Crane, I shall never iorget one of your columns in which you urged parents to let their sons op- crate newspaper routes," he began. "You pointed out that no other type of work teaches' American boys the over-all view of our 'free • enterprise' system. And all of us "l&culalion managers appreciate having such advice broadcast to parents. For too many mothers nowadays feel that their sons don't need the money, saying their husbands already hove good jobs. They don't realize that carrying a newspaper route is worth 10 times the actual cash a boy derives from jt. For it teaches a boy to be faithful to duty and to meet people and to learn how to budget their earnings. It also gives them sales training ~^^^^^~i ^^g^um^ r * Hope JELm Star WMAtHfeft t ARKANSAS — General^ fft» this afternooft tonight. ,Wftdft6Sa6| increasing cloudiness -whh rnl?d temperatures. High this SfWrflttBA near 70 low tonight $5-45 fcora west. 45-50 south. Experiment Station report fof 24-hour-period ending at 8 &. m» Tuesday. High 71, Low 38. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 121 Star of H«p* l«»t, frtrt 1M» ContoltdAttd Jail. II, l*2f HOPE, ARKANSAS/tUtSbAY, MARCH 9, 1954 Member: Th« Associated tim ft Audit Bureau of Clrtulafloiu A*. N«t fold Cltcl. 6 Mot. Ending S«pt. 30, 19M *•- WMMStCOW it would be well worthwhile if par- cnts actually had to pay us newspapermen just to let their sons ob tain internship in our American business system. 4'But we circulation" managers help parents in other ways, too. For example, a few months ago I got three letters from mothers of newspaper carriers for the Post. All three letters came from wives of teachers in a university •ea. And the letters were so much alike, I suspected they were written in collusion. These three mothers all stated that their sons couldn't collect for the papers, and that the mothers thus were having to make up, the deficits. Well, Dr. Crane, that sounded odd for very few customers try to beat a paper boy out of his money. So I drove out there and had a talk with the first boy. I asked to see his oc- ount book. And every customer paid up in full .except two who were then on vacation, The boy admitted that they'd pay him just as soon as they returned to Houston. Then I showed the boy the letter I'd received from his mother, where she said he couldn't collect his accounts and that she had to make up the deficits. "Well, he sheepishly confessed .he'd been playing the marble machines at a pool hall and had lost his money. So he had finally con- '^octed that story to fool his mother and get her to hand over the cash he needed to pay us for his papers. '.'And the second boy was about like the first, except he was making deposits on a hot-rod car which hjs parents had refused to let him buy. His hot-rod paments depleted his earnings, ho he fabricated the •story about his deadbeat clients to Dulles Doctrine Gains Ground in Latin Meet By CARLOS R. ESCUDERO CARACAS, Venezuela (M — The United Slates gained ground today In the 10th Inter-American Conference with its plan for united ac- .ion to halt communism in this icmisphere. Five Latin American nations — Brazil, the Dominican Republic, Paraguay, Honduras and Nicaragua — threw their support to the new "Dulles Doctrine" in sessions yesterday. Haiti also called for anti-Red action "not in conflict with the principle of nonintervention." Underlining the importance President Eisenhower's government puts on the issue, Dulles canceled a speaking engagement in Philadelphia tomorrow to continue his personal watch on the progress of his anti-Communist resolution. Discussion of it in the Political-Juridical Committee was expected to take several more days. The U. S. resolution would call for the 21 Americans republics to consult and act jointly against Communist seizure of power in any of the American states, just as they now are pledged to repel jointly invasion by a foreign aggressor. It would also provide for disclosure oC identity, activities and sources of funds of persons spreading Communist propaganda of traveling in the interests of the Red cause. Mexico submitted an amendment to expand such joint action to all forms of totalitarian intervention in the Americas: Lincoln High Students Provide Lunchroom food The N. F. A. boys at the Lincoln High School raised 200 broilers for the School Lunch. Girls enrolled in the Home Economics classes dressed and wrapped these broilers for the freezer. These frozen broilers are then -available for both the? Lincoln School and the Washington Elementary School. Two Hundred baby chicks have been purchased to refill the freezers. Both schools fatten hogs to be School Lunch. A third project carrietd on by the vocational students is a lake on the school grounds stocked with fish lo be used in meals at both schools. I. W. Williamson, Principal of the Lincoln School and Thurston Hul- Defeat Feared in Trying to Halt Tax Cuts By CHARLES F. BARRETT WASHINGON W) — Some key Republicans; said today the Eisenhower administration faces prob ers. Both schools ab]e defeat in trying to stave off butchered for thej a wide ,. ange of excise tax cuts. A bill to reduce many of these "nuisance" taxes comes up in the House tomorrow, with leadership backingan d with no organized opposition in sight there or in the Senate. ' President Eisenhower evidently sey, Superintendent of the District, believe that boys and girls learn by doing. The School Lunch is profiting by their experience in Proof Production. coax his mother extra cash. into giving him "Dr. Crane, we circulation man- figers train over 500,000 boys each 'year in sound American business practices. In addition, we tljen step into home situations as I've described and help parents clear up misunderstandings between themselves and their sons. So we doubly appreciate any kind word from writers like ourself and hope you can tell more parents about our side of the story." Revised Cotton Allotments to Be Mailed .Revised cotton .acreage .forjifer rhers of Hempstead County has been adjusted pursuant to Public Law 290 recently enacted by the Congress and will be mailed to all cotton farms in the county on Wednesday March 10. Under the revised law many producers will not gain an additional acreage, due to the fact that their original allotments were adequate to meet their needs. The law provides that any farm that grew cotton in any or all the years 1951, 1952 or 1953 will be entitled to the larger of 65 per cent of the three year average or 40 per cent of the highest planted for any of these years not to exceed 50 per cent of the cropland on the farm. As a result of public Law 290, Hempstead County received 1540 additional acres. d The tptal allotted acreage for Hempstead County is 16,686 acres which exceeds the 1953 planted acreage by approximately 1500 acres. However the planted acreage probably, would have been considerably larger had it not been for adverse weather during the planting session last year. Although some farms will have the cotton acreage reduced this year, it is apparent that the general economy of the county should not be seriously affected by the acreage reduction program. In addition to the adjusted allotments new growers allotments will also be mailed March 10. Four Escape in Automobile Accident Four Hope residents narrowly escaped serious injury in .an accident near Gurdon late yesterday while an Emmet man suffered burns resulting from another wreck earlier in the day on the Emmet- Rosston road. Rufus Herndon Jr., his mother, Mrs. R. V. Herndon Sr., Doctor Don Smith and Garland Dillard escaped injury when the auto in which they were riding hit a cow and overturned on a bridge on Highway 67, near the Okolona junction. The new auto, owned and driven by Rufus Herndon, was almost completely demolished. The Herndons and Dr. Smith were returning from Hotj Springs and Mr. Dillard was riding back with them. Early yesterday a gravel truck driven by Evan Formby of Emmet and a pickup truck collided. The Forby vehicle caught fire and Mr. Formby suffered serious burns, pp- tails of the accident were not immediately available. /''. - ? conceded defeat in the House when he conferred yesterday with GOP congressional leaders. Leaders said the administration would not oppose House passage of the bill to slash about 930 mil lion dollars a year off taxes on movie tickets, furs, passenger fares, ' telephone bills, cosmetics, luggage, handbags and wallets, jewelry, cameras, sporting goods and other items. But they announced, after the White House conference, that the administrate!! would fight to knock out some of these reductions when the bill hits the Senate The administration position is that the government cannot afford lo lose the revenue. The bill would slice to 10 per cent all excise or sales taxes now above that level, except those on liquor and tobacco; effective April 1. Members of Junior Play Cast Are Active on Campus Members of the cast of the Hope, High School junior play "Father was a Housewife" to be presented in the high school auditorium on March :12 are active in campus organizations and many hold part- time jobs. Rufufe Herndon in the title role as Tom Butler is a member of the key club. He played right guard on the Bobcat football squad. Dlahe Latshaw, who is cast as Ann Butler, Rulus's Wife, holds an office in Spanish Club and was a freshman beauty. LUrlene White, who is Julie, one of the Butler twins, is a majorette and plays the flute in the band. She is assistant editor of the Hi-Light and a candidate for Quill and Scroll Society/She also belonged to the 10th firadc cutest couple. Bill Wray as Doug the other twin is a member of the Key Club. Jenkins Case Taken to UJS. Court LITTLE ROCK !tf» — Hot Springs Attorney Q. Byrum Hurst will leave .for Washington today to ask a U. S. Supreme Court justice to stay the Fridaj' execution of convicted slayer Bill Jenkins. Outlook Dim for Arkansas Projects {WASHINGTON (/P) — Rep. Trim- .ble 'D-Ark) said today that prospects now are dim for congression- ?al authorization of "four" northwest ' DIES IN FIRE EL DORADO Iff) — An 89-year old Negro, Mrs. Cyntthia :Robin son, perished here early today in a fire which destroyed the six room frame home in which she resided. Cause of the fire was not known. Firemen reported they were delayed in getting to the fire when they had to wait for a train to pass at a crossing. Arkansas Weather ForMarc h 9-13: ARKANSAS — Temperatures will average 28 degrees above normal. Normal minima 35-45; nor mal maxima 60-70. No important temperature changes. Precipitation light to locally moderate. Scatter c:d showers about Thursday and Sunday. ects. Projects involved are the prp' J posed Lone Rock, Gilbert, Beaver and Greer's Ferry flood contrb'l- power-recreation dams and reservoirs in the White River Valley. Trimble said he is trying to'get them included in an omnibus authorization bill which the House Publjc Works Committee of which he is a member, now is considering. However, he told a reporter the Budget Bureau is! insisting that Democratic Central Group Meets Friday Hempstead's Democratic Central Committee will meet at 10 a. m. Friday at Hope City Hall for the purpose of setting fees, fixing the filing deadline and election dates in this summer's Democratic I when such projects are built, a primaries. The committee fixes fees for all county, town and city elections. All candidates are invited to be present by Chairman W. S. Atkins. G. W. Hendi^~68, Succumbs at Texarkana G* W. Hendrix aged 68, a former resident of Hempstead, died Monday at the home of his daughter in Texarkana. He is survived by two daughters, Dovie Hendrix and Mrs, Marie Martin of Texarkana; three; sons, Hollis of Rosston, Vernon and Logan Hendrix of Texarkana. Funeral services will be held at 2. p. m. Tuesday at Mt. Moriah Church, near Rosston, by the Rev. Elbert O'Steen. Former Hope Man Buried in Texas Funeral services for Hiriam Matthew Gleghorn, 79, • who died January 15 in San Antonio, Texas, were held on January 18. He is survived by his wife, a son, Albert E. Gleghorn. Mr. Gleghorn formerly lived in Hope, leaving here in 1901. ' Do You When You Give A Pint of Blood? The satisfaction of knowing that your priceless gift has helped someone to live. For blood saves 'tivesl But it cannot be manufactured. It must come from the veins of healthy men and women who feel concern for the suffering pf others and know that blood can save them. So give blood now! Col! YoMr Community or Hospital Blood Bank or Local Red Cro« Chapter Published af a public service in cooperation with The Advertising Council Little Education But These Two Never Made an Error in Their Particular Fields BY EDDY GILMORE FOR HAL NEW YORK*)— One of the most parliculate men in America is a bango player who never got beyond the eighth grade. His name is Eddie Condon born Albert Edward Condon, a high priest of pure jazz, who has a consistency akin to the late Babe Ruth's. The Babe never threw to a wrong base. Eddie never played a wrong chord. After a IT honest start on Ihe banjo, Condon has come down to the guitar and he's one of the best in the business. He's a inan not given to bragging. Tne only self praise I ever heavd him indige- in was the remark, "I've never played a solo in my life," It's Eddie's particulation with words, not music, that fascinates so many of his Jisterness and 1 friends. Consider his comment on an eminent French music critic who denounced American jazz. "Who does that Frog think he is," asked Eddie, "to come over here and try to tell us how to play We don't go over there and tell them how to jump on a grape." That is typical of Eddie. His name for friends and people are just as amusing. I was talking to him in the other night about a mutual friend who, although he'd never been south of Sooth Chicayo, suddenly developed a very strong case of south mouth. "He's really got a southern ai- ient," I i said. "He certainly has." commented Eddie. "He talks like Amos and Andy," Hurst chief attendance of greater share of the cost should be charged to the power genera' tion facilities than in the past. He said this makes it more difficult for such projects to show a r favorable beneftit-to-cost ratio, j Congress does not authorize projects unless annual benefits exceed annual costs. Trimble said that as of now he has been advised the Lon e Rock and Gilbert projects . "are out,' while the Beaver and Greer's Fer ry dams are "teetering on the edge." He said he still expects to present the proposed projects to the Public Works Committee within the next two weeks and ask that they be included in the bill. The Lone ,Rock and Greer's Ferry projects already have been authorized by Congress as flood control projects. As proposed; these two would be enlarged to include power generation. The other two projects have not yet been authorized by Congress. Jenkins; said he would leave Little Rock Airport at 2-30 p. m. today in still- another effort to s,ave his client from the electric chair. Wendell Epperson, another of Jenkins' attorneys, said he would nol be able to make the flight. Both attorneys explained .that they need more time to prepare a petition asking the full. U. S. Supreme! Court to review Jenkins first degree murder conviction foi the slaying of Cleo Jones, .a 16 year-old car-hop, near Hot Springs Feb. 17, 1953. Gov. Francis Cherry and the A 1 kansas Supreme Cdurt yesterday Denied a request for a stay-of the execution which already has beSn teicoiatpostpqned. by, the gove,rngr Naguib Regain Stronghold on Egypt CAIRO UP) — Maj. Gen. Moharn mod Naguib took all his old jobs back today in Egypt's military government. The man who depos ed him 12 days ago, Lt. Col. Gama Abdel Nasser, stepped back to the vice premiership he held ordgi nally. Guidance Minister Salah Salem tensely announced Naguib's reinstatement as premier and chair- an of the ruling Revolutionary Council. Naguib already had taken back the presidency after being ousted from all three posts and placed under guard at home Feb. 25 on charges he sought to become a "dictator; ' . Salem said the incidents of Na- buib's oudter were erased a joint meeting of the Revolutionary Council and the civilian Cabinet late last night as though they had been nothing more than "A passing cloud." Nixon Emphasizes His Talk Will Give Views \ of Real GOP Chief- Sen. McCarthy Threatened Over Telephone NEW YORK (UP) —.A man with a Spanish accent telephoned the Waldorf Astoria hotel early todjgy that "something terrible" wo^ld happen lo Sen. Joseph R. McCfl'f- Ihy before daylight. Police assigned a uniformed patrolman to guard the suite Where McCarthy and his wife Jean were .laying. , <• he senate and his Wife checked in at the Waldorf last night afteir they arrived by.'plane from '. Miami, Fla. McCarthy is scheduled to speak today at a luncheon meeting of New York's "Dutch Treat Club. ' . : A t G a. m. hotel officials, said McCarthy was sleeping and did not know that his life had been threat cned. They said he planned to check out of the hotel today but retired last night without' leaving a call to be awakened this morning. Waldorf security guards reported to police that a man "with a Spanish accent" telephoned • with the brief message that "something terrible" would happen to McCarthy during the night; The man hung up before the call could be traced. The hotel said it was ass/tghing one of its security guards to patrol the floor of the McCarthy suite along with the city policeman. Other hotel employes were alerted to keep an eye out for, suspicious- looking visitors. Even before |he anonymous threat \vaS",'received^ police • ha& taken extra' precautions for the safety of the controversial Republican. On his arrival at International Airport, 10 uniformed patrolmen waited to escort him into Manhattan. C R. (Pop) Ayers, High School Custocf/an, Dies Charles R. (Pop) AyerS, aged CO, custodian and watchman at HocC iigh School, was found dead in his •oom Monday afternoon! He is beloved to have died sometimes Sunday. Mr. Ayers had been High School custodian since 1045. Prior to moving lo Hope he lived at Fulton. His survivors include a sori-hvlaw, Sidney Richardson and a grandson Ellis Wallace Richardson. Funeral services were to be held at 3:30 p. in. Tuesday at Herndon' Cornelius Funeral Home Chapel with burial at Fulton. Active pallbearers; Byron Thonv pson, Grit Stuart, Lawrence Mar> tin, R. E. Jackson, Horace-Hubbard a'nd Frank Rider. Roosevelt Deal Brings Cry of/Four LOS ANGELES, CAlif., (UP) — Two leading local Demociats cried "foul" today over the party en dorsemeit of James Roosevelt as candidate for 26th District. Congress from the One of the Democrats, Ned Red ding, attacked Roosevelt for bring ing his personal affairs into his piea for the Democratic endorse ment at a party caucus Sunday. Redding declared before the cau cus that he would be a candidate for the Democratic nomination in the June primaries regardless of who m ths party endorsed. City Councilman Hai'oJd Harb.v, who said he was a Democrat of long standing in the 26th District said the selection of Roosevent was "rigged," and pointedly marked that there were several potential candidates) whose reputa lions were "unblemished in. every way." Roosevelt told caucus delegates that he would use his candidacy to "oblitereate 1 charges made against him by his estranged wife, .Romelle, who has accused him ot C{mtln.u?0 on !>«£« TW9 adultery with 12 women.. McCarthy and his wife, who is on crutches with a broken ankle suffered in a taxi accident, appeared surprised when they stepped oul of an airliner into the swarm of po lice. One patrolman told them: "You got to have protection. Everybody in the crowd's got to be watched." This was in keeping with a poll cy of giving special police protec- Jon. to" public figures in New Yoi'ie ilnce the shooting in the House of Representatives March 1 by fana- :ic Puerto Rican Nationalists. New York is the mainland head' quarters of the Puerto Rican Nationalist party which inspired the congressional shooting episode- in Washington. FBI'agents and U.S marshals rounded up 91 persons pi Puerto Rican birth or descent in the city yesterday for questioning by grand juries investigating the Nationalist movement. Rebels Claim Heavy Damage to U.S. Planes \ • HANOI, Indochina (UP) —Communist rebels today hailed their destruction of U. S,-supplied planes at airfields manned by Americans as their greatest victory of the Indochina war. The Red-sponsored Viet Minh radio claimed that Communist commandos destroyed a total of 79 planes in addition to stocks of bombs and gasoline in last week's sneak raids, "This is the greatest victory every gained by the peoples' forces on the battle front of Viet Nam,' the Communist propagandists said, French Union authorities said only 18 planes were destroyed the raiders. The most recent raid took place early Sunday when the rebels slipped into Catba airfield near Haiphong and damaged eight places. None of the Americans was hurt during the two raids. The , French high command, or dered all airfields in northern In dochina ajeriied as a result of rumors which said the Reds were planning to raid all bases where the 325 Americans are stationed a service personnel. Authorities of extremely care* showed signs pf extreme} y careful prepa,rations, At Catba, the rebels had to slip through jeep tants patrols, , eleetricajjy-etwged fences, barb ed wive a.n,d trsi»e4 Dr. Crow to Use Senator on Ballot LITTLE ROCK W — Dr.F.C. Crow of Hope, seeking re-nom ination to the Arkansas Senate has asked and received permission that his tide "senator" be used on the ballot, Secretary p£ State C. G. Ha! said it was the first time that t candidate has taken advantage o: the 1953- act permitting the use of a "nickname or other designation identifying such person to the vot ers." 1. Wives of Hope Firemen Form Auxiliary .- Last night the recently organized Fireman's Auxiliary attended a meeting of the Texarkana organization to learn more about the functions and procedures of the group. The local group organized March Membership is made up of wives, sisters or 'mothers of firemen bul is not limited to them. Mrs. James Cobb is president of the group Mrs, A. S. Willis is secretary, Mrs Ray Yocom, vice-president; Mrs J. F. May Jr., vice-president; Mrs, Don Webb, treasurer; Mrs. Waddle Cunningham, historian; Mrs. 'Roy Taylor, reporter, with the boa.rd of directors beflig Mrs. Rufus Roth well, Mrs. Eldon Steadman, Mrs Orville Steadman, Mrs. Huckabee, Mrs. Carroll Mrs. Ray Clouse and Mrs. Dick Turnage. Object of the organization is to study and carry out fire preventions, to encourage enactment o. laws that will protect lives anc property, to look out for the in terests of firemen and help them do better jobs. This is a state and national or ganization and the'Hope Auxiliary will have_ a part in some 6f the things being, accomplished by other groups for the good of the firemen and his family. Locally the organization will as sign certain members for certain weeks to attend major fires a night just as the firemen do. Thi ladies will take along coffee poti and first aid kits. They will alsi do things like landscaping am keeping the station Jawn beautiful The first few meetings will be de voted to first aid classes, The Auxiliary will function prac tically the same as a civil defens organization. Dorsey Yooom Mt. Nebo Cemetery Cleaning March 11 Mt, Nebo Cemetery working ha been called for Thursday, Marc] 11 with work to start in the after noon. All interested persons ari asked' ; to help. Donations Asked for Snell Cemetery Anyone Interested in making con tributlons for the upkeep ot Snel Cemetery at Emmet ig asked to send donations to Miss Ophelia Thompson, Mrs, Carl Meadows, o; Mrs. Otis Townscnd at Emmet. All Around the Town By The Star Stiff AH you have to do to get a crowd in Hope is say the word PARADE Wilson seeing, that gets 'em Horse Hitch along with and the was worth the Yerger Band and the enthusiastic Little league baseball teams. < The Parks and Recreation CPnv mission is very pleased with its first bridge tournament which will he held tonight at 7:30 at the Youth Center 16 tables have entered for the adult occasion , . . visitors will be welcome. NOTES: ,The Fashion Shpjjpe has moved to its new location at ,112 S, Main Street, formerly o?cu,- pipd by Miss Henry's Gift Shop , , , although, open , |pr business thp Shoppe will hold a formal opening Llpy4 Thrash, graduate . , . . student at t^e University of kansa.5, has 9 scholastic 'record of all A's made for the full semester . , , he is the §on of Mr, a W. L, Thrash pi 810 East ' Street breath,?. the news that Sonny Griffin's leg in. jury is responding well to treat rnent and he will be abl? to play in the district meet which starts a Nashville Wednesday night ... Up at the University of Arkansas t ball practice Is underway an4 of the hurlers who will be couj^te* yn heavily is Hope's Edsel Nix , , •Talbot Felld Jr. says his declslp to run for re-election tb the Hou.se of Representatives was ?nado ea,rjy last wtek , . , possibly candidates will fluit flying like rumors coin* Friday when the Democratic tral Committee meets to ft* and deadline an4 ejection , . . ii, shouldn't bp too long 1 after when the fixefl b,e settled, foftajfoMy. Noteworthy is ti%e" ganteed FJrejn,en,<8 AjJxi] plans to* Assign wivfs mai9? #»' e ? at «U«W $ • -" • (its w$ ftttf, a& .^»l Top Republican Terms Network Offer Is Fair w A'& dent Nixon said, today, his, sttti uled address,'ttext Saturday-i swer to Adlais $. Stevenson , w> reflect the viewpoint of Preside: Eisenhower "Who }s. after 'oil, t t' eader of the Republican party'r^ Nixort said'he .has noVyet.,'p* pared the text for his 'tele vision <a. radio broadcast,, a'rtd would-j n have the final draft ready until a ias conferred,,with the-' Presme and othet Republican leaflets.^/ Asked 'whether!,"Sett. Joseph^ earthy (R-Wis) 1 , W one -Sjf tnoi publlcah leadqrs ^thj.whoni jiej .ends to confer*." Nixon "tola 1 •?»,$ porter: < /t , ^ %v£y$ "Sen. McCarthy' Is not ington now." Nixon said he v will be next Saturday'as spokesman:! the Republican''/partyj \t particularly, for . tjve '' Adding: "And I'have a idea what I want-to By'UYUE C. WASHINGTON-' Communications Robert E. 'I fair,' today network timeVU ,~,- Natfonal' Con^nttteV lor a broadcast 7 J^ollflcaifj a Dempcratlc Lead,el£Adi venson.,, ' |, ^^i'^i'j *.Le<3, a "sirlctlyjjlperso of Sen. Jos'e_phtR$McCa\ said he al'd/ril' answer the „! giving the/R^ep ( ubUca'h^cj) equal time. That^S- Ve? The situation s ^$* '"tha Eisenhower , asked '-Vie'i Richard M- I«xon ^o -jrj., venson " next,' SatMnJa^^J agreed, and nelthej- " Krnri '—•" CBS | TV'provided tii Instead, they < p. m. EST Sal formal response to^the;^ speech in which Steven? a vigorous politie|l 'atfrae^ President, the Reputes McCarthyism and fu McCa$ McCarthy has," "declared & ,„., have the law on'Jhfc 'networj Continued ~ ' - ~-*-^--f ^., MM " ™*'K TT*Jt"5Tf" ! Corps pourt',';. of 'Ina^jt^t turned to a,^tudy,,of •" ' — the des'triifftipn^pf,! a it moved case of Cp^ The Mafjn,e>y'ajr- signed a ^ernv ^ for his,* C,dmmuhX T> ^. f ,, v ,^. i rea and repudiated 4t .wt»pM is expected to : tesjiffy; <"-* ter this weejt, perhaps f| In the meantime," f called Dr. Joo?t'A-' New York City "as. a ness to Maji G§n. who 'testified^ y«ster<Ja; Or, Meevlop,'' 'a <$?"' rist, specialized in, Con^munist br?" fines its result . literally, mind-mujdlr,, the word as & t f '~ iJ happens j - - will by

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