Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 23, 1961 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 23, 1961
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To City Sufecribtrs: If you foil »6 g«t your Star - k "* t«tephwteV$431 6 -' 3 °P-m.onde special < deliver your paper. (" V '-'*' . VOL. 62 — NO. 215 Cuba's Castro Rejects the 'Tractor Deal KEY WEST, Fla. (AP) _ Fidel tastro today rejected the latest 01 'cr of tractors for Freedom Committccn saying that the committee did not tell the truth when Jt stated Castro had changed his proposal in order to confuse pub- M«Mp»tt*d Star For Weather Report Sec Column at Bottom of This Page h" opinion, Havana Pited . radio re- Castro was quote by the radio as saying, however, that he was authorizing the same committee of prisoners who came to the United States to negotiate the exchange to return to met with the Tractors for Freedom Commitec and to explain the Cuban position t othe American public. The radio quoted Castro as say- M?g that from the first he had ofcjrly specified the number and type of tractors he wanted. Ford Draws Fire for Bond Stand LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Education Commissioner Arch Ford has drawn fire from four present or past officials of the Arkansas Education Association for soliciting teacher support for the proposed construction bond issue. The four teachers said it was not Ford's job to tell teachers how to vote, and one of them, "iss Maxinc Chapman of Fort nith, said he should apologize and resign. They echoed G. F. Castlebcrry of Newport, current AEA president, who had said that Ford had capitulated to political pressure in sending lottos to each stat ctcach- cr asking them to support the bonds. Miss Elizabeth Lee of Helena asked "How can M r.Ford have audacity to recommend thft ie teachers vote for a proposition that will take funds that would otherwise be available to teachers' salaries?" Miss Kay Shaddock of El Dorado said Ford was doing "only what he is told to do by members of the administration." "I have never known a commissioner lo try to tell teachers how to vole in the past," srtid Mrs. W'uth Jennings of Russellvillc. Addition to Klipsch So les Force Klipsch & Associates, Inc., of ••Hope announce the appointment of Robert L. Moers to their sales Department. Mr. Moers comes here with a varied sales background including electrical appliances, outboard motors and drug products. He is a graduate of the University of Illinois in Busniess Administration, served in the United States Army |1953 to 1955 with {he 82nd Airborne Division and iflc First Ranger Battalion. Mr. Moers and his wife will be at home at 414 East 15th St. in Sees Solidarity of Free World WASHINGTON (API-Japanese Prime Minister Hayato Ikcda closed out his Washington visit today with a statement that his three days with President Kennedy and other U.S. leaders hacT demonstrated anew the solidarity of the free world. He made that farewell comment at National Airport just be- 'ore his takeoff. Secretary of State Dean Rusk, saying the ceremonial farewell at the airport, generally echoed Ikeda's views. He said the visit "represents a high point in the relations of the United States and Japan." Rusk described the talks as "most useful." Full military honors were rendered before Ikcda and his wife boarded the big plane for New York where the prime minister's first engagement was with United Nations Secretary-General Dae Hammarskjold. HOPt, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1961 Club Youths Have Day of Activity June 21st was county 4-I[ Club activity day in Hope. Approxi mately JOO 4-H club boys, girls, and leaders, used the facilities of the City Hall and Youth Center to conduct activities in baking, a dress revue, demonstrations' and talent. In the dress revue three types of dresses were modeled. The dress-up dress, school dress and Play dress. The overall county winner in the dress revue was Janet Roberts, Victory Club, who modeled the first place dress-up garment. In the school division for the juniors Frances Middlcbrboks, of Triple A Club, won first and the senior winner was Jenny Lee Waters of the Triple A club. The play division was won by Helen McCorkle, Victory Club, for the junior winner and Carol Jean Shepard of Triple A Club was the senior winner. ",'., Winners in the method dcmoii.4* iProSii ^ e . nt Kennedy is read;', if stration contest for the juniors were Calvin Willis, A award DcAnn Club; Helen McCorkle, B award, Victory Club; Charles Arnold, B award, DcAnn Club. In the senior division, Sandra Wright, A award with excellent rating, Shover Springs; Ruth Proposal by Goldberg h Rejected NEW YORK (AP)-Two of sin striking seamen's unions today turned down Labor Secretary Goldberg's proposed 60-day truce in the national maritime strike. I The shipowners previously had accepted the proposal. The rejection came from the Seafarers International Union and the Marine Engineers Union. They said acceptance of Goldberg's fact-finding (nice would be "a surrender of our basic function and right as a free trade union." ''H would set a highly undcsira- Me precedent which could scvcre- y restrict the ability of unions to icgotiatc their own contracts ici-oss the bargaining table," the wo unions added in a telegram o Goldberg. NEW YORK (API-Shipowners oday accepted a proposal of Sec- •clary of Labor Goldberg for a 60- lay truce in the national m'nritim* itrike but the striking unions did not immediately give their decision on the matter. NEW YORK (AP)-A rapid-fire scries of meetings was called today for parties in the eight-day maritime strike to decide whether to accept a government peace plan. They could accept Labor Secretary Arthur J. Goldberg's proposal for a voluntary 60-day suspension of the ihrcc-coast walkout or face the possibility of a Tafl- Hartlcy Law 80-day injunction. The meetings were set up byi William E. Simkin, director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service. He was to meet in succession with marine engineers; the powerful National Maritime Union; the Masters, Mates and Pilots, and then with representatives of the shipping owners. KILLER - WILLIAM SCHULER JOE, WHO WENT • i . ---— — ••-•.•»• uv.i iw i.t^r\. tt\JC. WrlU WF-MT berserk and shot eight persons, killing two of them, is flanked bv law enforcement officers in Malvern. Joe, who had gone to the employment office seeking a job, became angry when he was Mrtt UJaitAvJ MM ib«.«.~.l! _&-!.. «1_ . . ' "••»"' •!«* wtia at the clerks Scarbeck in a Plea of Innocent WASHINGTON (AP)-Irvin C. Scarbeck, former U.S. Embassy official in Warsaw, today pleaded innocent to charges of passing government secrets to Polish Communists. Eichmann Says He Saved 20,000 Jews By THOMAS A. REEDY JKHUSALKM (AIM - Adolf Kirlimann claimed today that he saved 20,000 Jews from e.xlennin-, alion by diverting (hem to an al- Atty. Samuel C. Klein entered i the bcfo c VS. ready overcrowded Lodz, Poland. The ghetto Hope. Mrs. Moers is a Graduate Nurse of the Methodist Hospital of Central Illinois. Weather Experiment Station report for ^fehours enduig at 7 a. m. Friday, High 84, Low 62; Total: 1061 precipitation through May, 21.26 inches; during the same period a year ago, 16.37. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Central, northeast and northwest Arkansas: Clear to partly cloudy through Saturday. Cooler, tonight. High today low to mid 80s cen- tal, near 80 northeast, upper 70s " mid 80s northwest; low tonight upper 50s to low 60s central, mid 50s to 60 northeast in 90s northwest. Southeast and southwest Arkansas: Partly cloudy to'cloudy with isolated thundcrshowers this afternoon. Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday. Cooler tonight. High today mid 80s, low tonight low 60s. 0 Arkansas: Clear north and central, partly cloudy with isolated thundcrshowers in extreme south this afternoon. Clear and cooler tonight. Saturday, sunny and mild. High today upper 70s to mid 80f, low tonight 50s north to. low 60s south, high Saturday mid 70s to mid UOs. Louisiana: Partly cloudy with widely scattered thundershowers Ujis afternoon and in south portion Wright, A award, Shover Springs; Elizabeth Smith, B award,. Victory Club; Sharon Evans, B award, Shover Springs. In the baking contest, Junior division, first place winners were: Helen McCorkle, Victory Club, cake; Linda Recce, Shover Springs, cookies; Barbara Avory, DeAnn, muffings; Calvin Willis, DcAnn, biscuits, In the senior division in baking first place winners include: Elizabeth Smith, Victory, cake- Carolyn McKcc, Victory, and Norma Tye, Shover Springs, tied in cookie baking and also tied as overall county winners in the baking contest; Linda Arring- tpn, Shover Springs, muffins. Ann Arnold, DeAnn Club, won first place in the talent contest with a piano solo. Sharon Evans, ' the striking unions and industry agree, to name a three-man committee to weigh all issues and produce a recommended solution. Goldberg called for acceptance by 1 p.m. EST Saturday. Shover Springs, second place, gave a reading. The "Five Bells" from Victory presented a skit ancl sang. The "Four Teens" from DcAnn did a pantomine song routine. This days activities was made possible by the hard work and cooperation of the 4-H Club leaders and others interested in the future of 4-H Club work in Hcmpstead county. Mrs. Wayward Burke of De- Ann was in charge of the dress revue. Her judges were Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, Mrs. Perry Moses, ancl Mrs. Bob Daniels, Home Economics teacher at Blevins. Mrs. Arnold Micldlebrooks of the Triple A 4-H Club was in charge of t'hc baking contest and her judges were Mrs. Loyd Smittle and Mrs. Buster Gilbert. Mrs. Dail Ravenscraft of Guernsey Club and Mrs. William Schooley, Victory Club, were in charge of the method demonstrations. They had for their judges Mrs. Paul Holt and Mr. G. E. agent of Nevada county. Mrs. Joy Case, Extension Secretary, was in charge of the talent contest as well as being a judge and was assisted by Mrs. Edward Evans and Norman Bradford of Radio Station KXAR. The tractor driving contest will be held al Fair Park June 28 at 9:30 a. m. Stay Granted on Court's Red Ruling WASHINGTON (AP) -Justice Frankfurter of the Supreme Court granted today a stay of effectiveness of the court's decision that he Communist party must rcgis- -cr as a tool of Moscow. The stay was granted after the ?arty filed a petition asking the high court to reconsider Us deci- ion, announced June 3, The court is now in summer adjournment. Its order to lower courts to make the ruling cffec- ive, was scheduled for issuance today. Frankfurter's stay defers it until the justices act on the petition for reconsideration. Thus the June 5 decision likely will remain ineffective until at least Oct. 9. Communist party officials declared after the June 5 decision that they did not plan to register with the Justice Department. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy said proceedings against the party would be started Aug. 9. Frankfurter's stay also has the effect of deferring this Justice Department action. His deferment was opposed by the Justice Department. Frankfurter was the author of the June 5 decision, It upheld the constitutionality of he 1950 Subversive Acivities Control Act. Counsel for the Communist party, in their petition for reconsideration, said that the Supreme Court's decision "on the basis of legislative findings without o the record facts destroys the protection amendment. It permits the legis- Disl. Judge John J. Sirica who set the trial to begin July IS. Scarbeck did not speak, al his brief arrangement. .'responsibility ' Na/i termination oj six million Jews .')!MI, claimed that the diversion of the 20,000 to Lodz was the first The 41-year-old defendant was .and only time thai he' had the »rtttit>i\firl drt i !,„ f\:.,i..:. i f 1-1 i J t , , "«-<v«. i.nv. chance to make such a decision. returned to the District of Columbia jail, unable 1 to post $50,000 bond. Otherwise, he asserted, his superiors were responsible for c.\- fudge Sirica denied a motion,'termination orders and be only by Klein to reduce the bail. arranged for the transport of the jews to the death camps. "I had the choice! pcsonally to determine the fate of these 20,000 Jews," he (olci the three-judge Israeli court, "and I did not want them to be sent, to the East where I knew extermination was going nn but sent them to Lodz where I knew that no such thing was going on." Tiic former Gestapo lieutenant colonel, in his fourth day on (he wilness stand, testified: '. SS On, Mcinrich Mueller, Beefed-Up Bill for Defense Is Advanced By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON (API-President Kennedy's beefed - up defense budget was approved almost to he let I or loclay by I he House Appropriations Committee as U Minted a dismal picture of world conditions. The committee sent, lo (he louse floor for debate a bill pro- filling $.12.7 billion in defense unds for the fiscal year starting July i. The money will expand he Polaris submarine fleet, buy nore big bombers and missiles, ind finance larger armed forces. While this was a technical cut of $2HI million from the amount •equesled by Iho President, a )ookkeeping transaction reduced he actual cut | 0 $0.2 million, is $2.-l billion more than the ary was given by Congress tor the current fiscal year. In a formal report written by 'ep. George Mahon, D-Tex., the commid.ee said it followed the 'resident's d c f c n s c program Closely because of "the worsening vorkl situalion. •It said it felt that (he military i strength of the United States was- superior to that of the Soviet Un on and would remain that way "The ihreal of global war has lot lessened," it continued, "The hreal of limited war has not les oned. Indeed, it is fell, that (here as been a general worsening ol he international situation since •ist summer. The prospect foi m early sol Moment of ma jot "irld problems is dim. This is a, tune for firmness, strength auc resolution." Sofe Stolen o Yeor Ago Found LITTLE ROCK (AIM - A safe slolcn more than four years ago was recovered Thursday from a water-filled bmixilc pit south of here. The safe, containing only $1,000 in cancelled checks, was s'lolen in I!t!i7 from Iho Amvets Club Police recovered Iho. safe nftcr J,'. 1 '" "° CK (M ' ~ ,,..., Orvnl Faubus Labels All Opponents Infegrafionisfs they went to llu: pit on n lip thai it might contain n safe stolen in n burglary three weeks ago. After the arraignment, Klein told reporters outside the court room that Scarbeck "has been in a state of shock." lie said circumstances leading :o Scarbcck'.s arrest in downtown Washington June 13 had placed him under great pressure, partly because of his love for a Polish woman. •Justice Department officials luve said thai Scarbeck, who is married, was blackmailed by Communist agents an u result of uimmunist agents as a result of his immediate superior in charge ,' relationship he had established of Depart,™,! IV of I,' set •& vjlh a Polish blonde. , 10 i icCi ,,. ul ,, l|MJ £)| t ? Faubus in Threat to SCS Funds LITTLE ROCK (AP) _ Gov. Orvnl E. Faubu.s has written soil conservation officials that if his •proposed bond issue fails, soil ami water conservation district funds may be cut. W. W. Wren, chairman of the Desha County Soil Conservation District, first disclosed receiving the form letter. Aldermen Fight to Retain Posts ^CLARKSVILLE, Ark. (AP) - 'hrce aldermen ousted from the: Clarksvillc City Council by mayor Leo Patton have filed suit to gel their jobs back. Plaintiffs in the Johnson Circuit Court suit arc Joe Mills, Vintris Clark and Lcvon Slimbaugh. Patton declared their scats vacant. with the Einsatz commandos, the blitz battalions that murdered two million Jews, partisans and Gypsies in the East. 2. Interior Minister Wilhclm Frick and SS Rcichsfuolirer lloin- J'icli Himmlcr teamed to create the framework that led to the deliberate extermination of the Jews on an order from Adolf Miller. Eichmann certified documents introduced by his counsel, Dr. Robert Scrvalius, as showing that Gestapo Department II supplied the they had missed the last four council meetings. Mills, Clark and Slimbaugh asked the court to restrain their replacements from taking office. ii - sed "1 gave no orders nor made any arrangements. My Department IV-C-4 had no connection with Ihese affairs," Eiclimann declared. All Around Town •y Th« Star Staff At a regular meeling of the board of directors of the Third District Liveslock Show here last U)r ' N ' Y - Institute of Technology, Roches- Arthur W. Campbell, chairman of (he Pulaski district, .said he. also had received a copy, Campbell, who said he opposes the bond issue, called the letter an apparent threat. The jfltii legislature appropriated $10,000 for each district to supplement, federal funds. Faubus •said if other worthwhile projects had to be cut because the bond issue failed, "certainly the Icgis- ature would look for other appro- prialion.s that could be eliminated or curtailed i have no doubt that Ibis would include the appropriation for the Soil Conservation Districts." Newspapers Generally Against Bond By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Most Arkansas newspaper edi- ors are against Gov. Orval 13. Embus' proposed $00 million bond ssue which goes before I he .slate's voters next Tuesday, a poll shows MI), several are vigorously in "avor of the plan. The Arkansas Democrat nnd he Arkansas Ga/elte have been odilorialziing against the bond SKUC for several weeks, and the n ine Bluff Commercial lias run iboul, -10 editorials against it. But the .loncsboro Sun, I hi! ''ayettcvillc Northwest Arkansas Times, (he Conway Log Cabin Democrat and the Searcy Citizen have told their readers they favor the bonds, which would provide construction money lor slate colleges and institutions. The Sun said it believes "The needs of stale inslitul.ions can no longer be neglected and (hat the bond issue merits approval." The Commercial said the bond proposal asks voters to take "on good faith the wisdom and good intentions of a slate administration which has .systematically denuded a $(iO million spending program of customcry safeguards." The Hope Star, against the measure, said "either the public school system will be cut back or you'll face a thundering new tax." The Fayctleville Northwest Arkansas Times said the bond issue "means more buildings on every college campus" and should be passed. The Harrison Times, against the bonds, said "Bond brokers win elections when voters stay liomc." And the Helena World (against), added "If you vote for the $90 million bond deal you aro ?oing on record as favoring higher .axes." The Scarcy Citizen, for Iho Minds, said "We must now at cast make the attempt to equal- ise" our secondary school system ind our higher education system. 'We believe (he only possible way o do this without saddling our people with more and more taxa- ion is through the proposed bond ho graduated Tanner, former county ^ turc lo oullaw a "y dissident po- Nni'nrfn pmmiv Iltlcul S rou P simply by making tHU IJuoln UI • t i in •"••<• - - o> •• >•*vi»tw-vt j_ n'lhout regard " lg Ulu rcs 'Snation of U. G,.' 1 ' 01 " the, school of photography Pl 'osccutor Lawson Glov ancl findings G '' UTcU as President was submit- ;iml is ;i '»'^ graduate of Pine Juu "PPurenlly started \ on of the first tcd and acCLl Pted . . A. p. Cox of Blllf f High School. because; he was angry a lits the legis- Tt>xa ''l<a'ia, immediate past prcs-. Yat 'd of the Month winners an- maclu lo . wail lo1 ' service ,. . . . idpllf ritirl \Mort 11 rf.c-i,-!,•.,,i _ ' llnl llWMfl \\\> U-i/. 11,,.^,. *"« :i i* 1 IjOlJ (iff 1('(» 1 If* lltrul M L?( , Croighcod Group Fovors Bonds JONESBORO, Ark. (AP> — Directors of the Craighead County Farm Bureau voted unanimously group simply by makinj opprobrious findings." Will Support Any Member Running LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Thc Arkansas County Treasurers Association amended its by-laws Thursday to permit the association to support any member running for! re-election. !j Fifty-four treasurers and seven-'.' deputies attended a special meet-i Mrs. idcnt and vicc-presidenl. was [ nounc «l by Die Hope Council named to fill out the unexpired | Garden Clubs are: Ward J—Mr. term . . sorla reminds of and old! ancl Mrs. Hoy Anderson. 810 S. Mental Test for Malvern Slayer MALVERN, Ark. (AP) ~ A 30- flay mental examination was ordered Thursday for William Shul- Icr Joe, 22-year-old unemployed Negro who killed Iwo persons and wounded five others during a shooting orgy here Wednesday. Circuit Judge Henry B. Means committed Joe to the Slate Hospital after a brief hearing, Joe, who was held in an undisclosed jail Wednesday night, appeared at the hearing. Joe shot three persons, killing two, in the slate Employment Security Division office here, then wounded Ihrce others before he ,vas captured in a weed patch near hi.s home. Glover said shooting at being 'M in the Ho used a stolen .30 The Conway Log Cabin Demo- 'rat said a bond issue "appears 0 us as a practical, conservative .vay for a state to raise funds for 1 n y comprehensive program thereby large sums of money aro icedcd quickly in order to moot :icccls now. A poll of iO weeklies turned up even in opposition, two in sup- 'ort, and one witli no editorial land. 0. Faubus landed on critics »f his proposed bond issue with both feet Thursday nighl, calling Ihem a ne.sl. of iiitegiviljonists who arc trying u, hurt his prestige. In a sljilMvide radio and television address, (ho governor branded alinosl every Important critic- of the $(i() million construe- lion band issue as an integration- is! or racial moderate. l''<nir of those, labelled replied with news releases soon after Iho speech. One asked if (he governor's career was al slake in Urn election Tuesday. Others said Faulnis was ill at case, and making a "last desperate effort" on behalf of |h u bonds. Three leading bond opponents, Pulaski Hep. Gayle Windsor Jr., attorney Eugene It. Warren, and •losluia K. Shi-phere, head of an anti-bom! committee, also made televised speeches Thursday night. Fanbus said a "hard core : ot integralionisls and racial modcr- .'iles in Little Rock" are fighting the bonds as a means of damaging him politically. He .said I hey favor the bonds as much but oppose them merely becauso F:iubus has sponsored them. "Who const Rules this hard core of moderates?" he asked, then ho began list ing names. . The names included that of Dr. Ewirn L. McDonald, editor of the Arkansas Haplist newsmagazine, whom Faubus called "the half- pint, editor ol my own Baptist magazine." Others on the list weif Pulnski Re)), (laylc Windsor; slate Sen. Roy vy. Miltim of Harrison; Dr. Dale Cowling, pastor of the Little Hock Second Baptist Church, former Govs. Ben Laney and Hid MeMnth; 1. S. McClinton, president of the Arkansas (NegroJ) Democratic Voters Association, and Forrest Hoz/cll, executive secretary of the Arkansas Education Association. ', ,. j Shepherd, who also was (in Fauhus' list called in a speech at Fort Smith Thursday night for an important state-wide corn- millc to make survey -and caliber rifle. saying, "anil even cold." (he body wasn't Rocky Mound Baplist Church will have its homecoming Sunday, June 25. with devotional al 10 Main; Ward 3-Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mou.scr, iilti W. Avc. E: Beverly Hills, and Southland Heights—Mr. Mrs. Frank; McLarly, of Mi-Larty Drive; Oak-1 haven and SPG road—Mr. ancl m. by Glen Cannon and regular | Mrs - Calvin Hare. services at 11 a. m. fni. ing of the group liere. Wade Tatom of Lafayette County was elected as the new presi- tim *»««« Mil l . - v | - *• • —— - -- — • ••--• VI tfi V«»^. HV tl JJJ WC*1 Thursday night for a resolution .dent, Jimmy Parks of Poinsett approving Ihe $(io million state 'County as vice president and Mrs construction bond issue which will Marion Seagravcs of Ibe voted on next Tuesday. Jcounly as Putman. William Jlermlon, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Ilorndon and Arkansas Plant to Get Work PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) - An estimated so workers at the U.S. Rubber Co. plant here will be luid off over a period of several weeks, S. J. Strikhouser ay at (he;-said Thursday n Jim Cobbjwork on a Mark V 15-maiT life Fay Jomes rail contract and that (here is oilier contract now in sight. no rl Mrs. U. V. at Rochester cooked them. . Firestone Tire ancl Rubber Co. •A. J. Calclwell, service super-;was low bidder for an order of 1CMV *lt I 1,-m, v A I 1 j (I f*~- _ j > . ' I -rirt r, . _ - institute in Dallas. Ark. Magnolia. Says Public Helps Own Flood Losses HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (APz - A U.S. Engineers official said here Thursday that farmers and businessmen contribute to their own flood losses by overdeveloping the river valleys. Col. Arthur M. Jacoby, Lilllc Rock District Engineer, said the natural tendency is to overtesti- mate the protection afforded by flood control clams. He told the Arkansas-While-Rcd River Inter-agency committee that the flood plain is as much a part of the natural rivers as its bed and banks but that the average person tends (o overlook this. "Instead as tinio moves on," Jacoby said, "more and more industry locales on flood plains where (ransportatirfi is cheaper and large flat areas are available for plant construction," "The modern trend toward large economical housing development naturally seeks the same flat areas, ajiil Die farmer risks more in lowland plantings because the profits are so attractive in flat, diluvial deposits." The Inter-Agency Committee is -•omposeci of -state and federal of- icials from eight states interested n development of the Arkansas. Vhitc and Red Rivers. It held its )i-monthly meeting here. develop recommendations for. building program. Windsor, another mentioned l>y the governor among, those who "want foiTcbile desegregation," said at Little Rock that promoters of the Iwnd plan were trying to cover up an existing $20,31)5,000 surplus in the state treasury. Warren, whose name also was listed, said at Tcxarkana that passage of the bond issue would make i tax increase inevitable. James E. McDaniel of Jones- ioro, an attorney who slumped or Faubus during the governor's a s t gubernatorial campaign, came out aginst the bonds in a 'speech on Memphis television, "1 guarantee Ihat there will have to be an additional tax. to pay off the bonds," McDaniel said. He said that the bonds would be under political control of a board appointed by Faubus. The governor defended that board in his speech. He said the charge against the board "reflect, ed on the honesty and integrity of the board members." They in. eluded slate Treasurer J. Vance Clayton, Auditor Jimmic (Red) Jones, Comptroller L. A. Mas,li« burn, Bank Commissioner ,Diek Simpson, Faubus and Frank A, Sloruy, board secretary. Faubus said Roxzell and yther bond opponents including Puhiskt Rep. J. 11. Collrcll, had drafted and supported another bond ''program which was almost identical to Ilic governor's but which did not pass Die legislature. Faubus sajd his plan was preferable becauso the other made no provision to | safeguard the funds of stuto agencies. After combining his opposition inlo the single category, Faubus said, "You know now with whom you vole if you vote against this program." Faubus said Rozzell was trying to lead the people into the camp of the intearegalionists. Rozzell quick comment after Uic speech. "The governor in a last dcs, penile t'tTirl is trying t 0 . divert the attention of the people from Continued from Page Three you-go taxes, because <jfter pay where cun you go?

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