Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 30, 1955 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 30, 1955
Page 4
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^^^|g|^g^4Cfe^^T,- ,-ffff W$Si ^.^ffr f- - «*;-?m « *i y • . ( , \ ' »„„' j * MOPI STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS M*miij^i*wr««k " tawi$ft«w*w | i' a W>to **w*j , M«eh if, 1*55 ^ to Learn _ _ s America Eating , * .^r W It. GORDON ROWN (* the aferi- 'bejsaJ-tmeri.twant* to kno\» this yetr, li hktifibhlht 4 kui-vejr to find , Ahd fife* included twb Arkansas -i Scdtl ,tUMr«t Weft, lutvey Itself VPiU-fafe mad> •rinuJiuitoUfi* re*earcH Nauc&Tl Analysts, inc. Atkftnfft iflfflllies selected l,be ttfcedvtfhit fodds they eat, .income and *ft dhfed tdvifitd t>re*id«3it Root*- *«lt thtt Without the concessions tii£6uaf? is |et Russia into the *ir U. S. caluaitiefi Would be tfer- frfieally high, It WaS, he said, "no sellout." ' Glass sptcUete lenses were first made at th* end ot the 13th cen- tufy. Nine U. £. pres&ittttl **• Episcopalian, si* PfMbrttMJkfe, five Unitarian, . four Method!**, two butch Refotthed CMwrch, two Baptist, one Disciple* of dhrilt, one Congregationallst, one Quaker and two no church. cess in 1860. Kentucky has a town named Tex- t „ thUFinfoi'miitioH Will be hbied.fcnd analyzed. *; will show, tot instance If .am* groups eat as well as those ithe w|het brackets; .whether foods, packaged foods, of foods ai'c preferred. refUlts will be of great [ ' nutritioniits, educators, econ- liati, market ahalysits, and also litthtf Jft the business of selling f. " ~— —— brooks Hays (D-Ark.) Mem* t thg House Foreign Affairs litte, found no "Startling rev- uf/,'flrt. the , Yalta papeVs remade public fay the state fcrtment. But' he thought timing he release was "unfortunate." ; should liot , a forgotten that Elusions at ytilta were reached conditions' quite different ,„ t)$fe,*xishh*, today,!' ;m I. "M-.RU88ia had lived Up to ' Yaltlr promises it would have n a (pferent story, If ,the free t Yaha -promises it -would have eijt a different story. If the fre ""jtions 'which 'were promised , Po- II, for Example) - had «en « oon- d, that country would-be 'in- nt! today instead of a satel- , I *rS- noted' that the military ad- iers 'at^falta \yere unable to tig- the, effects of the atom bomb HOME PERMANENTS •] W* carry a complete itock of leading nationally advertised brands. WARD AND SON DRUGGIST SPECIAL NOTICE The "BEAUTY BOX" is happy to announce that DIANE BEASLEY (Formerly with Mary-Edna Beauty Shop) is now associated with us as a beauty operator. Her former years of experience will enable her to give you that personal touch that every woman wants in her hair-styling. Call 7-5858 for an appointment Open Every bay—• Including Wednesday THE BEAUTY BOX 112 So. Main Street aft. s iMi,» » t «<,! %/^ :;:t^-;'^ ]ff*Of Pv^^l t ,',(!' t 1 ' '" A' fi. j-^L-tfU,^; EXTRA SAVINGS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT SAVE 1 ; Reduced! Boyi i LONG SLIEVE SPORT .f Most All Sizes! • Lots of Fabrics! Savings!' , '—.i ua/ ^ L t OUT THEY GO! 32 ONLY BETTER DRESSES • Odds and Ends! From Highest Price! • Not All Sizes! Not All Styles! • No Refunds! No Exchanges! Try Them On! '5 • Reduced!' Boy's SLACK SOCKS • Mercerized! • Pinks.& Blacks! • Slzes7to10i! • Bargains! 3-51 CLOSEOUT! MEN'S LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS • From Highest Prices! • New Styles! New Colors! • Sizes S-M-L! Value! 2.44 REDUCED! ONE GROUP ALL WOOL BLANKETS • Not All Colors! • Rep| Value! • 5 Yr. Mothproof Guarantee! $8- $10 SAVE! Hurt They A»t Remnants f 0est Assortment Yft! f Hyrry For Choice! t Doors Optn 9 A,M,J Wednesday & Thursday Only! VENETIAN BLINDS » Most Sizes 23" to 36" t All Metql! White! f Quqntity Limited! 2.44 P 'i* I?) * CLOSEOUT! WOMEN'S BETTER SHOES t Qrjd Lots! Broken Size$! f flats! Wedges! f Real $2 «$3 ATTENTION WEDNESDAY SHOPPERS! YOU SAVE DOUBLE EVERY WEDNESDAY , . . WITH DOUBLE S&H GREEN STAMPS —On Purchases of $2.50 or More. BEST MEAT IN TOWN BOSTON BUTT Pork Roast Lb CENTER CUT Pork Chops Lh GULF STREAM BREADED Shrimp n ^-494 WILSON'S BAKERITE SHORTENING NABISCO RITZ CRACKERS NABISCO OREO CREAM COOKIES BREAST OF CHICKEN TUNA ARMOUR'S DASH DOG FOOD 2 1 Lb. Pkg. 6 3 /4 Oz. Pkg. 25c BITE SIZE 1 Lb, Cans LA CHOY CHINESE FOODS MIRACLE WHIP Q*. CHOP SUEY VEGETABLES 'IS 31c SAKE-RITE 303 OQ Can O7C 303 7Q- Can /7C CHICKEN DINNER BEEF DINNER WATER V v CHESTNUTS 5 c£ 45c CHOW MEIN NOODLES BAMBOO. SHOOTS SHORT 3 Lb. Can COLGATE DENTAL CREAM Giant Size 303 1Q Can JVC HALO SHAM KRAFT'S PARKAY MARGARI 4Oz. Size 53 c 1 Lb. Ctn. 14 Lb. Pkg. 16 Count Pkg. ONIONS MINUTE MAID ORANGE JUICE MY-T-FINE ASSORTED FLAVORS PUDDING COLGATE'S NEW AERSOL DEODORANT F (.ORIENT 6 Oz. Con Reg, Pkgi. Con EZ POP POPCORN ARMOUR STAR CANNED MEATS ARMOUR'S LUNCHEON MEAT TREET ARMOUR STAR VIENNA SAUSAGE ARMOUR STAR BEEF STEW ARMOUR STAR POTTED MEAT ARMOUR STAR FRANKS 12 Oz, Can 4 Ox. Can U Oz. Can 31/4 Oz, Can 90*. Gloss WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES ipwS, S"/ - "'f H$l*.-«* „ ™ .« IP 1 * 1 "•',)' - - - "I ' '$" * Our Daily Bread Silted Thin by Til* <—Ale*. M. Wtthburn Letters to Star on Referral of Feed Tax Exemption Bill Editor The Star: Jeff Carpenter, [Norman, Ark., says he will' help r circulate the petitions relative to | the exemption of the sales tax on ; feeds. If you will send him some I of the petitions I think he will work ft the ;Jb. The majority of the people in this section are opposed to feed being exempt from the sales tax. We feel that it is unfair since it is class legislation. Yours very truly A. A. REECE March 26, 1955 Hartford Insurance Norman, Ark. P. S.: Our representative, W. V. j£mith, Mount Ida, Ark., was oppos- ^cd to feed being exempt from the sales tax and he might help with the .petitions if you would contact him. Editor The Star: I congratulate you on taking the bulls by the horns. You will have no trouble getting the necessary number of signatures to petitions to refer the feed exemption act of the recent session of the General Assembly, provided you 'Jjfin get the help necessary to circulate them. I do not usually permit myself to become- involved in such matters but this is one time I am willing to make an exception. If you will send me one of the petitions with the necessary accompanying sheets for signatures I shall be glad' to get you some signatures from those with whom I come in contact. Those I know are not primarily interested in school matters, but all • express the opinion that it is not fair to the rest of the people to favor any one group with an exemption, especially where the revenue is primarily for the schools. They have sense enough to know that • "double taxation" is too thin to support such a favor; and most of them know that double taxation has become a common rule of practice in levying taxes anyway. All suffer from it. <9 Personally, I'm still interested in the public schools, even if some of the leaders seem to have run a little wild on the subject. You have tb be a little crazy on a subject anyway to get results, so I excuse their wildness. For identification: It was before your day at Hope, but some years ago I was superintendent (so-called) of the Hope public schools, and spent the best years of my life ^there in that business or profession. "i was ,with the H[bpe public schools from 1908 to 1915 inclusive, and some of the finest boys and girls ever turned out were my boys and girls. We had to run the public schools in those days on a shoe-string, but we managed. So let's not favor one group that takes the money away from the public schools, even if some, of other days, may feel some of the money is wasted. m- Yours " M. A- MATLOCK March 26, 1955 511 Ridgeway Little Rock, Ark. Editor The Star: Far more than the necessary number needed to refer this (exemption law) can be obtained in Pulaski county alone. Count on me, '| Very truly yours EARL C. SANDER ffMarch 26, 1955 "" 2017 Bragg Little Rock, Ark. East Germans May Start a ^Blockade , By WALTER UOGAN UP Staff Correspondent The East German Communists announced today what may be the , start of an economic blockade of Gerlin. The Communist ministry of transport announced a sharp rise in •"taxes" on trucks hauling sup plies to Berlin, increasing the *,'. x road toll from $7.50 on big trucks 3Pto as much as $100. "We cannot pay these taxes," a spokesman for the West Berlin Truckers Association said. "We either will have to get subsidies jf the Communists insist on collecting the taxes, or we will have to close down completely." West Berlin Bayor Otto Suhr said the economic squeeze was the expected Red retaliation for ratification of the treaties rearming ,^'West Germany. '* A spokesman for the West Berlin city government called the Communist move a "cold economic blockade" and said "this situation makes it completely impossible to operate trucks to supply Berlin on a normal eco- riomic basis." Washington Home * Gutted by Fire The home of Mr. and Mrs. Billy Hamilton of Washington was destroyed by fire Monday with all household furnishings and. clothing a complete loss. .Mrs. M> n n^ Strout. who made her home with tfeeHamiUons, 9lso lost all of her clothing and household goods, Star Arkansas: l»drtl? warmer this aftefft Thursday, scattered thund ers Thursday night. Station 24-hours ending at 8 a, ttu W«dfl«t day, High 83, Low 90, 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 142 Star of Mm iitf, ttM 1»Ji «h. II, 1»2» HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30,1955 M«mk«r: th« Altetl«»M MM & Audit l«rte« if Av. Ntt NM Clrel. • MM. tMIn* U»». I*, 1*14 — !,»!» PRICE Se Hempstead 4-H Club Youths Receive Achievement Awards 4 • W — Shipley Photo Some 36 Hempstead 4-H Club students received recognition at a Chamber of Commerce-sponsored banquet Here last week for their outstanding work in the organization. Top Photo, back row: Jesse Duckett of Hope; Marshall Rowe of Washington and Chris Petre of Hope. i , • • ' Middle row, I to r: Johnny Burke, DeAnn; Jack Ruggles, Shover Springs; Joseph Rowe, Hickory Shade; Charles Beck, Shover Springs; Raymond Aaron, Shover Springs; Lynn Montgomery, Hope; Joe Hampton of,.Hickory Shade; Jerald MoMurtrey of Spring Hill; Front Row: Imon Brown of Blevins, Donald Oglesby, Hope; Barbara Beck, Shover Springs; Larry Allen, Spring Hill; Lynn Evans, Columbus; Henry Moss Rowe of Washington; Gene Evans, Columbus and Billy Halrr of Hope. Junior Girls: Middle photo; Catherine Del Vicchio of Hope; Betty Blackwood of Hope; Lynda Sue Aaron, Ida Nell England and Barbara Beck, all of Shover Springs. Senior girls; bottom photo; Doris Jean Ferguson and Waunzell Powell of Guernsey; Barbara Ann Griffin of Hope; Patsy Ann Hollis of Patmos; Mary Ida Adams and Evelyn Adams of Hope. Group to Discuss Flying Training Unit Groups from this section of Ark- Dress Rehearsal for Blevins Junior Play Dress rehearsal for the Junior . . T , ,-,•< n ,il Class of Blevins, ' "Desperate Am- meet at Hope City Hall bl . ose>> . will be held toniht in tne ansas will mee a ope iy aj bl . ose>> . will be held tonight in tne tonight at 7:30 to discuss organiza-j Blevins gymnasium at 6 o'clock. tion and Nation of a flying training P w«l taged Friday reserve unit. A squadron of 16 planes and personnel along with 300 reserve trainees will locate somewhere in this section to serve the Admissifli) will be 25c for students and 50c for adults. A matinee will be held at the school at 1 p. m. Thursday. entire area. This and other issues] Specialties between acts include I a troupe of dancers from the Kath- will be discussed in the meeting to- i er j ne . . . night. ' Hope. Cotton to Be Subject of Friday Meet Practices to consider in the production of cotton in 1955 will, be discussed with University of Arkansas Extension Cotton Specialist Runyan Deere on Friday morning, Politely Objects to Churchill's Suggestion WASHINGTON (UP — President Eisenhower politely objected today to British Prime minister Winston Churchill's suggestion that big power discussions begin with a conference of chiefs of state. Without refcrr in g to Churchill by name, Mr. Eisenhower pointed out at his news conference .that an eminent source had proposed * top-level meeting without an agenda. Mr. Eisenhower said there would be many dangers to such a meeting. He said it might look like a social gathering to many people in the world who would be expect- irig more from such talks than could be delivered. But Mr. Eisenhower said again that the United States would meet with other major powers on any basis so long as such a meeting would not raise any false ^'hopes. Mr. Eisenhower thus maintained his basic position of a week ago — that it would be better to hold exploratory talks at a lower level, probably foreign ministers, and April 1, at 9:30 in the HempsteadI,then see whether a chiefs of state Feed, Poultry Dealers Seek Compromise in Tax Exemption Fi Senator Admit Windsor Dance School of Producer Stanley Cramer Is a Living Example of Success in Typical Hollywood Style By HAL BOYLE C of C Dinner Scheduled for April 12 Date of the annual membership meeting and banquet of Hope chamber of commerce has been changed j from April 4 to April 12, it was) straits of Formosa, announced today by President Har-j 2. Ho warned against saying or rell Hall, who issued the following ' doln ,S anything in this country that 'tvrmlH Hnctrfiv ihp> mnraln of the County Courtroom. All cotton producers and other individuals interested in the most from cotton in 1955 in Hempstead County are urged to be in attend,a»ice says County Agent Oliver L. Adams. '• Mr. Deere has the best practices information developed through research for use in the most economical cotton production. Questions on .practices wjill be received from a'riy and all 'in 1 ' attendance'* "-No amount of cash expenses or labor will substitute for the best information available. Under average conditions and expected price relationships cotton can be the crop most profitable in 1955 fpr many Hempstead County farmers. Producers should plant every acre 'allotted to cotton or should i-elease acres not to be planted. This is all important in our Hempstead County cotton economy or future, says Agent Adams. Warns of Speculation on Far East By MERRIMAN SMITH WASHINGTON (UP) (/P) — Presi- edent Eisenhower today criticized speculation about the prospect of war in the Far East. He took this position in commenting on estimates by Adm. Robert B. Carney, chief of naval operations, that ;m attack on the island of Matsu by the Red Chinese might develop about April 15 with a following attack on Quemoy a month or so later. The chief executive said he docs not plan lo rebuke Carney. But in answering a number of news conference questions he left no doubt that he challenged Carley's estimate of the situation. The President made these points: 1. The peace of tTie world is not being served by speculating much concerning such things war potential in the [meeting might follow, Churchill's Views also are contrary to those expressed .Monday by his own foreign minister, Anthony Eden. ' stalment: This change was made neces- NEW YORK Ml—"Fortunately," said Stanley Kramer, "failure is st as fleeting as success." Kramer, who once worked for I the deliciousness OJT failure—taken! wards, whense the April 12th dat i would destroy the morale of the Chinese Nationalists. 3. He doubted the possibility of Sary because of the Lenten season i accurately forecasting when and and of the various programs being what the Red Chinese will do. held in, our churches during this season. Your Board of Directors hold the belief that your attendance is necessary at these church services 'during this season, and that the Annual Memership Meeting and Banquet will be held after- US a week as a studio laborer, ms produced 18 pictures in 8 years. Now only 41 years old, he s one of Hollywood's favorite success stories. But Stan himself, one of the film igures whose passion for perfec- ;ion often conslicts with their desire .for the' dollar, is faScinalM >y failure. He is perfectly aware of the price you often pay if you aim hjgh—which is, you land ' a ot harderon your face if you 'miss fall. "That's business," the sting, tasted the blood—you know it isn't really as bad as you feared. Failure gives you a feeling of solidity. When you climb back on your feet, you have a confidence that comes from surviving a failure. It's a confidence you can't get in any other way." Kramer, a stocky man who seems driven by a brooding restlessness, is in a comfortable position at the failure. His • mom. en t to discuss "The Caine Mutiny" has been nominated for an Academy award, promises to become one of the top 10 boxoffice draws in cinema' history. He expects bis latest film, still to be released, ang. The Board of Directors of your Chamber of Commerce urge you to support your local church, and to support your Chamber of Commerce by your attendance at the 'banquet. The tickets will be $1.75 each, and are now on sale at the Chamber office. Be sure to get your tickets early as seats are availale tor only 200. Faubus Vetoes Bills Totaling $1 Million LITTLE ROCK (UP) — Gov. Orval E. Faubus signed some 20 bills into law yesterday and, true to his earlier word, vetoed appropriations measures totaling more than a million dollars. Among the vetoes were: A bill for $300,000 from the general revenue fund for Construction on a federal matching' fund basis "The banquet will be held atthejpf s °m e $1,000,000 worth of Na- high school cafeteria, beginning atlUonal Guard armories; $200,0000 6:30 p. m. Tuesday night, Apnll2." f° r th e proposed state children's colony; 350,000 foe construction at district and livestock show grounds j $300,000 supplementary appropriation for the state penitentiary; and $5,000 for operation of a -state Linoleum, was invented in England in 1636, but its use was exten- Glee Clubs in Spring Recital Hope Junior and Senior High School Glee Clubs will preesnt a spring recitaj March 31 under direction of Mrs! B. C. Hyatt: Folk songs: "Santa Lucia" N^apo lltan; "Over the Summer Sea" Verdi; . "O Sole Mio," Di Capua; "A Merry Life," Denzai , . Art songs: "Hark! Hark! the Lark" Shubert; "Who Is Sylvia?" Schuert; "The Hedge Rose" Schubert; "Cradle Song" Schubert; "Ave Maria" Schubert. Spring songs: "Spring Song" Mendelssohn; "To Spring" Grieg; "Pipes'of Spring," Drigo. Junior High School Glfie Club Intermission Gypsy songs: "Around the Gypsy Fire" Brahms; "The Road Is Calling" Walter; "Malaguena" Lecuona Songs of the North: "In the Silence," Grieg; "My Johann," Grieg "Landslghting," Grieg. Modern songs "Indian Love Call" Frhnl; "Will O' the Wisp" Spross; "Floods of Spring" Rachmaninoff. Senior High School Glee Club. Leaves Bequest to Arkansas College ; MINEOLA, N. y,, (fl>) — The estate of the late multimillionaire William Robertson Coe leaves a sizable bequest to Harding College at Searcy, Ark., Yale, the University of Wyoming and Stanford, • Coe's will, filed here yesterday in Nassau County Surrogate's Court, leaves 25 per cent of his huge estate for philanthropic ptu> poses. The bulk goes to his widow Mrs. Caroline Graham Coe, and four children by a previous mar< riagc. A son is ambassador to Denmark. ,-••". An attorney said estimates of vhe amounts to be received by Coe's beneficiaries cannot be de. termined at present. Several Scouts Are Advanced in Rating The following Hope Scouts have appeared before i. Board of Review and were advanced to the following rank: Second Ciass — (Troop 62) Jerry Kldd, Tommy Jones, Vohnie Edwards, Mike Galloway, Jim Simpson', David Moore, Albert Hargis, Donald Lockard, Larry .Garrett and Louis Anderson; (Troop 90) Jimmy McLarty, Teddy Jones and Jbe Grain; Merit Badge (62) Jerry Kidd, home repairs. Atomic Sub Has Logged 3,000 Miles By ELTON C. FAY GROTON, Conn., (/P) The skipper of the Nautilus said today lh< atomic submarine now has loggec more than 3,000 miles,, hundreds ol them while submerged, and called his ship "revolutionary and amazing" in performance. Comdr Eugene P. Wilkinson dis< cussed the Nautilus' record in a prepared statement issued at a news t conference. In the statement, he disclosed that some minor "bugs" had de veloped during trials, including two small clectical fires durint the first dive, and a lose screw on a gear casing. Wilkinson said that the "builders' trials" of the Nautilus have now been completed and the next procedure is to run a demonstra tion for the Navy's Board, "of In spectou and Survey to show tha' the Nautilus is ready, fot Jkcutti tarife^by the Navy as a unit pf th( operating Atlantic Flee^ , , . In his sl'itement, Wilkinson said: "During the course of operations lo date, the Nautilus has got under way for operations nine separate times for a total of 319 hours and 32 minutes," during which "she had steamed over 3,000 miles! "She has made a total of 69 dives and spent 92,' hours sub merged, steaming several hundred miles beneath the surface." The Navy arranged the press visit for a week before publication of the first of two articles written Continued on Page Two Ozon Creek Flood Control Meet Called A meeting will be held in the courthouse at Prescott Thursday April 7, at 10 a. m. to discuss a crisis which threatens abaridonmen of the federal flood control iprojec: on Little Missouri river and Ozan creek. The crisis has been brought abou by the failure to deliver all the right-of-ways and easements which are necessary before the Corps o Engineers can start the job. It is understood that if the right of-ways and easements are not full; secured by. July 1 the money ap propriated for this project will re vert to the United States Treasury- resulting in abandonment of the project for lapk of interest by the property owners, AH affected property holders are urged to attend the April? mee'tini in Prescott. H. K. Thatcher,. execU' tive of the Quachita River Valley association, Camden, and a representative from the Vicksburg office of the Corps of Engineers will be on hand to answer questions. All Around the Town •y Th» Ittr tttff George Rister of the Employment Office brought in a perfect ly preserved blotter which the Bod' caw Lumber Co. of Stamps sent out back in 1917 . . .it was discovered in n pertition of the old post- office building at Stamps . , . the unfadecl blotter advertised G&J Tires, the tread of which was ma^e up of large Gs . . . the picture in the background was of large redwood trees and a 1917 model Dodge . . . also on the front was a three month calendar . , . January. February and March of 1917. Democratic Central Co.rnniittee Chairman informs that the rules fixes the filing deadline for candj-! dates as 90 days prior to the fU'St primary scheduled for July §§ . • . this makes the filing deadline mid* night of Wednesday, AprU 27, ded by development of a new .pro- McBay of Hope wjll graduate from an electronics school at Sar^ Diego May 17 ... a Spring Hill graduate, he joined the Marines last July where he has been stationed since, . , ; Sylester Davis whose wife Ijves on Hope Route 3 and whose mother lives in Hope, js with the ?5th In. fantry Division, in Hawaii . , , he entered the Army in August 1954 and completed basic at Foil Jackson S. C. Mrs. Edna Brooks has opened up a beauty shop at 417 West 5th St., }n the site formerly occupied by the BosweU Sisters, The Jesse James Suite, wJH presented by the AU Pijy at Arkansas April ?, by H,end.efs,on. among tlwise. parUeipa.y,ng Aww Threat Tactics Was a Blunde i • v : LITTLE HOCK ' -<-burn, editor of the H6p T _ 4 . r .. FJ day said that he sa^llttte*] of a compromise v u/lP-^ 1 -*" of the Arkansas I»un. v tion on his fight' to 5 repe law tha , texempttfpdulti livestock feed from the, i cent saltis tax.< 'V^Y* ',|V State Sen. Boss Mitchell) vilie. Ark., said,,« j? *" " the federation here, Jit . the organization 1 "wasStosIft battle to keep HA.fc emption. < "• t ij^, , r~~ Washburn' said at Hopevlh| would meet with a ^pcajiiSii gation —• sent by -ui at Hope today.' Wash! leader of a group" of sOut! kansans ,who , plan > 'to -,.,6' petitions in-an attempt-to,* new law on the 1958% Mitchell previously; ha,c in a counter-measurei'an, act that would exten tax to' cover not only' , - - „, livestock feed,r,,but manyf items I pulled a boner," 'v said last night, 1 ' "I tried? andi It " I am- these ' tioys" 'ISishtf "I was not are being printed, I am ted to' .this fightf ''howeve ' boys 'The gins of 'Hot Springs,' dis resentative*'* N of Geneva:., would try t to see Washl sy. * ~ > , - M 1u Battle lines formed Jast Washburn announced that circulating petitions, in a to get the exemption act,; by the Legislature — prodding of <• Gov. O\ put on the 1956 ballot, ^ «yalj 4 Fau; .f' !d'"* Counterattacking, days "later said he and>p would work up an' of their own. Be, ask the voters to emption front all covered by the sales *t,,, A specific item aimed „., .„ burn was a proposal to taxi paper advertising. *•„'!• "^ .«ss This, Mitchell said was a bluff. '*• • ,»«.«-is "And frankly," ]--' --"'•*" backfired," "The people of learned more, -flbc last Thursday than they'everi known before^ *,,< , "' ing me and saying, know this concern or was exempts" ~- >•- f The Result," MttgJu$gj$Tjf4 Continued on Page Thr« W. L Walter L, Carter, tired postal worker, home here at mfdnfg; Me was a lifelong mi First Christian Chur retired July, I, 1950 years with (he ,V, J is Mary Garter; two Mack Twner > ' Browning, J>o#i of H Harvey C«rJ^ 'of two sisters, M^."j Pine Bluff »9ii-Wr$ craft pf Kansas 3 p, m. Thursday ' Hope 'by Rose » 'AeHV<? a Al

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