Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 28, 1954 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 28, 1954
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

* H-T*. K, t •»^ v.; of idrnits fe*. —,._.— tih «fAt last .._ Ufft deter admit'that,wafting •?}6b is a frustrating, fterv*' jbftlfllnf exj(*rJ*nec. Be* l you with if new ifiae'hce it wta jtwt a that* &lfniy waiting. S,.*»aft with the candid ap- 'g-Alvy Mooce And he has, ft Slept' Here," Ms first a Comfcdy part, as It id making Moore has been around Hollywood ears trying to break'in. He'd fifen occasional bit artd art in> Ijient TV show, but U was d& at" to make ends meet. He had |&gcnt, but the studios always S,^J'¥eah, but whkt's he ever r c *»J In*lf pfL-ts, the agent Would say. lie's H comer. He's a different :'of comedian, has a unique Ijvery and a great comedy forli 1 y^he's. . t but by tHert the iff Would be ended and still Alvy d*i h>v0 a Job. ' be fibi that-; he 'had played LI. Mr; 4 In j"Mrji Roberta" lor 14 ruths, didn't impress anyone. #a0 v tailed* to ^oftd Jo* fie "wen'j with the ,u*siial Sndx the ( single r thought ItV*- 1 BuC thp .butterflies imach didn't stop flut* _, v _,. iif« the producer P? Hired.""* r; "•can't describl ,o be an actor and out 'pf, work.. You take up hi .horning, and, "say,Vl*''cjtn't'Ect M, bed 1 ->- what will 1 do to. ' ~ ' is nothing to do 'but „„_- --„ phone to rins, Tn tyeto |fan nclor can look for woi-k 'tta*Ho1tyvooc1 it Isn't done be e^it is tinprofpssiphnl. Beside'?, fipers.', ^pn't *eVj>n jet - actors •* offices wlfndnt'"'.appoint 1 tie actojvdrlv'es a !?*">% ^*' ,->''- * * Miny ,'thing, the. actor who %Tn Cadillac- ig considered n ictoi-'than'one \>lio tlnive 1 ?, 1 hept-up,'47-'P)ymonth, Even wouldn't'let me drive , rn, F., ,^ blj*' cat must be a HOPt STAR, IOH PRICE FOR A DIFFERENT VIEW—People whb get tired of constantly seeing the same view of their city might have a B^W outlook after seeing these two views of the same location in lijjtroit, Mich They were shot through an $1800 anamorphic lens. 4TBt top view was taken vertically and the bottom view was <t*Ken horizontally. Normal function of the costly lens is to un- squeezed-in images of a. cinemascope picture for view' n ^ on a mov l e screen. poitinuea »rom PapeQat* li-lernl ,ilsu'411y><accnr4ed' wjSs-itne '/Continued from Page One . it. Tho mo^t popular pond wfyh" women today is lu.in fish and ^lettuce bul they Rot then satisfaction t;n uvirg on bohes at home, when no yVean seem them \ woman a waiter when she . to wrap up the remnants of &4>blir.rei.taurant bleak "so I --* *-' lS - at, to my dot, " He knows if she does have a dog _,', won't get anj of the steak S'It-is'Willing to fight her for *•• •, vt [icheers the heart of a led man more than sec- Snotnet- fellow in an ill-fitting -3$'' " ,W{iBtever happened to "Wrong Corrigan, technocracy anK Ja? ( f|er. al^ the trouble I've seen , 'yislpn 'that returns mos>t often . Jlf-QAL NOTICE L OWNERS OF REAL PROP- THE FOLLOWING pi? 6 ft 1 Block "A"; .Lots 1, 6. 12 Block "B"; U>Jf> 6 ft 7 u"0"j Lots 1, 0. 7, 8, 9, 10, |2 BJock "D" and Lots 1, 2. . ? &,« in Block, "F", all in liip? Additiph to the City of Lots «, 12, 13, 14, 15 k 16 "£; and Lot* 8. 9, 10, 11, l3 t & 14 in Block D, ajl in era Addition to the City of kufisas, ' notified that a petition been filed, with the City Clerk \9 said City of Hope, Arknnsys, " to bo signed by (wo- value, of the owners ut l >" w ^hln snicl territory, [Wt petition prays that a )pcaj yesnent district b? forjned pcjftg aajd uuntory for tho mind is the sight of a little Sunday dross, m-arly who skipped down 20 i0iT- t and paused to pst each e head, talking to it a]ivc . t nevei knew wai>. but over the years Decile often swims back < nlemory, and I wonder '"^been as kind tj hei a-, to 'those flowers in that ifirjlon'g past, \ people confuse mrchaniza- ( c1vilizdUon I feel soiry doesn't bother to .,. . . ,. fiom his back iSth"bec&UE. e he knows that in a ye£r v or two he can see it m bis Expect to Soon Continued-fro'itr-Page Onet for an early end In the nvaathon mtilu. ' , "We'll be here to Thanksglvlni. ruu," Aruli.1 son told leporlcrs. Knowlan I,'advised of A(uicisx>n' lamarks, i,aid they would bo ''T, most humorous 'if.•timqs ; <wore no j.o serious " He suggested 4}iP'' \\as uony in "obstructionists" «-an' those "active iu , a filiburster' sei-king to "placa-the ity on tbu leadeigftip." The Senate passefl ' the '25*hpi marJc of continuous^ sdgsi{in/a^ ". o, ,m, tEDT).,AtMh/t Kbur, Sen Morse ftti-l-Or'e) was 'stnl fifin away with a, speccli/!fie had stai) <d last midnight/ " l It was Morse's-.third wiciratho tallt stint of th?' atomic' debat which began July.lSj and ho'Jia already topped' his , two prcvlou efforts. r /,' The Oixgon senacor hit re peatcdly at Knowland's tactics Moise &ard that tabjrnfe motion to throttle debate had 'introduce a now isbue into 'He struggle an< caiicd! * ,,~* r "If that's tjie \yay th'e'y want t play lire 'game, tough/ apd', lotigli we'll play ii^that ^Wayi" He said the' 'all-rtight v/ouldn't be'the Jast "one if GOP leaders 'fcontinu^'WJth, tijope 'tac tics" Of "his own Tipng''''speech, th Oregon senator sskidf t'there'-ll b onotlier on» and it W<m'l bn a shor Math, whom he helped defeat for ..third term as govpjnoi two >ea,?S' ago, and Paul Chambeis. nemoei'atic national poinmittee man; There also was « foiuth lump cm the senatorial Killol Leonard Little Rock gainae opciat,crp, one either " Morse's viiee ros^ arfl he spok with moie vigor 10 hjs.i r s after h had 'started. Without tfientipnlnn Knowland by name, he r-nld th Republican leadership hart "picke a bad one" in using his prictn tandaids amendment to renew th ttieategy of voting to table wit! , Who ,d!d. not camnaian anc! who JiffS predicted the nonmalion of M.e.Ctfe'llan for a third sj Voter interest in tlip pnniaiy hasljeen Jar from fevoiihh Final decision on Arkansas' ne^t scnatpt may be mad'' 1 in iDdo's preferential Democia'Jc ptimaiv thP paity't. numrn.iUon i^. equivalent to election aivl tliu ncuubliQans usu-ilh nflei only oppo ilion iu the Nt)\(inbiM p.f paving wllh bituiainwit; eJng Blacktop! all ot the fol streets at pp! t5pn of , beginning at Weft Avenue pprUon ot West Avenue If no cmdnlate gels a clttir irja fjty <»f ll'P tnt?il voi" cast in to rtqy's Pernod nlic ninu.n.v, \\\c luo op men vvill mot-t in u mnufi \wa weeks lipn»'0, tut dobato proposed in th Moisr's amcndrnPnt was in "th nt Dwisht ' Ei&enlmwf r, M-usp said adding tyM Jt em ployed the same terms „set ,foit in the draft of a.^ bill the *fttomi Energy Commission (AT^C) sub mined for the administration, HOPS, ARKANSAS Tuetday, July 27, 19S4 McCarthy Is Dismayed at Criticism WASHINGTON (ffl Se. Ivl hy (R-Wis) said today he almost an Idenl set of rule un his investigations, and olced "dismay" at th* attitu ome of his .Republican ssna ritks. McCarthy's statement-! we estimony prepared for a h efore a Senate Rules subcr> access to loyalty-security information from ' the executive agencies without White House approval. "And it is with dlsm.iy," hej said," "that J see so many ot the r.iinic men now disposed to concede to the executive the' prema! merit right to withold such vital information from congressional Car-,committees — in fact, to interpret uses! any demurrer against what they to! used to call the cansorship code as ^c- a frontal attack on the executive °'lbranch of the government." orial McCarthy did not specifically e in point to now White House Orders, ring issued by President Eisenhower kmit- during th? McCarthy-Army hear' ee studying a variety of prbpof;-; ings, which the senator had dtv IS for revision of the riilc-I for nounced as resulting in a "stac- enatd investigations. No actijn is kcd deck" investigation rtacked oreseen this year. i .if-ainat his side. The inquiry got a boost film , T1)ls ordcr fol -badc Atlorriey ul is hot based upon the I rc-j c;o|icral Dl . own cll and other adr c , .... ;s . '", ..,r'- in " ministration officials from telling hy' 3; row with Army rfficiala | , t , d bocn said or done al a In a 3,000-word statement dc-; JusUce Dcparl)nenl meeting last ending himself and the Scnnljln-! J}| concerning McCarthy's in- estigatlons subcommittee p.f -- 11 - 1 -- " •> e Is chairman, McCarthy sa| "I do not believe that :my o llegations airoed at me or a Ahicti qual tjino in _ fsic) tlie touse, is groundp^ in rcasot McCarthy's critics have con vcsligations of the Army. the "I believe the allegerl onslaught onrlbv the legislature upon the execu- .. . • *>.4**-^..it_..^^:J ommitlee, calculated If. irove! I've is a phony," McCarthy said, lat wo an; iu offnct d'-m,nrdin«l "R"t I d'cHeve, on the other hand, • • ' fhitrjlthat the onslaught by the cxccu- itivc upon the 'egisIaUito has been . I irrcreaijlng by leaps and bounds d some of the senator's actions-. ;«vpr the pnal 20 years and is real ave Infringed the functions of lho>«d deadly." xecutive department ] McCartiiy continued: I "On the oiiinr hand, I do McCarthy then added: "And I propose to fight it vigor HHU, i uu uqiieve . ,, hat Washington Is crowded ! .wHh l<y> ncn and women who look 'Uponj McCarthy entered a defense of the onc-mnh hcarinc, in \vhich a WASHINGTON (UP> Fayette- •ille and Hot Springs will be two the 113 temporai-,v 'ield offices or the 19.54 agricultural census® he Department of Commerce an- 'ounced yesterday. The offices probably will be set ip in lalo August and early eptember, a spokesman .?aid, and vili' operate until th° field work ends In about December. The census itself starts in October. The " permanent census offices, ncluding the. one at Hot Springs, also will serve as centers for pro- cessin the agriculture reports fror|>,! rom the two temporary offices. 'onarcsR as a constitutional intii- ance. 1 "I do believe that the excijcisc f those investigative rowers ithat t-p inhevent in .Congress is .a lague to tliose who have .1 vested ntcrcst in concealing their im- roper activities." r.Inglc senator questions witnesses in public or closd door session! For one thing, he said, if a member of each major party had- ; Hn attciid evci;v committee session, one party, by staying away could •halt ariy investigation lhat 'mighf McCarthy told the Rules Etibcom-jprejudice its politieal fortunes." little headed by Son. Jcnrier ! He siiggestecl that, outlawing-of R-Ind) that he is proud of oppo-l one-man' .meetings because oil jdis- ition Republican senators raisocli.satisfaction with the way a ^par* .gainst former President Truman's iticular senator conducted them wa5 executive order in 19IS denyirigi "proscribiujj the guillotine as a ongressionnl investigating groups'cure for ii case of dandruff." .'# . ' " '?.•'''••'<. BEARLY ACTING—"That's not the way," snarls Minnie,' right, a bear at.the London, England, zoo. as she gives her a cub a lesson in how to get food from visitors, top. Minnie sits up on her haunches and shows her baby exactly how it's done, bottom'. Student Wins Injury Suit * NASHVILLE, Term. (.-?! Atkins .Jr. of Little Rock. dent .-at Castle Heights . Militaryj^ Academy:. :n Lebanon, Tonn., won an agreed $6,000 judgement in fed- ecaJiV court yesterday "or injuries suffered, in a fall from an upper- story window at the school. • Attorneys for the youth and hi mother, Mrs. Hazel Atkins, am counsels .for the 'School arrange. Gordoni-the. scUK-menl without a tria! a stu- Judge Aimer D. Davits app'ioveo Agi-i Census Sites in State Gin Association President Dies LONOKE. — (ffl The president of the-Arkansas-Missouri Glimcrs Association died al :.i T.itU-: Hock lio?- pital today following a heart '.Hack. . f<j Jeff Fletcher, president nf the" First State Bank of Lonckc, was SO years old. Fletcher Is survived by hir. widow; his mother; two brothers .-"rank of Tamo and John P. Fletcher of St. Louis; and tw" sisters, Mrs. Joseph Wcpfcr., El Dorado, and Mrs. P. 11. McCrary Lonolce The suit originally sough 1 : $50,000 damages. It said Atkins foil, while 1 following instructions to clean' his window at the school laet year Tlu» threr top eanrinJate < ; |od.i.v shape un 'his w^y ^Je( 1 ^pU^^ l,on<, 1 .IPWII foi hi 1 - rnnseivativr lo«inu»gs " th«j CMI l2- i voa i his j-tnin ny him un-i m porter of ex-President Huirj S both his tci ms as has nearly solid sup- labor in his ')Yinnan. Mcridan Drops Segregation Rule ; * MHRIDIAN, Miss , m *he Mci idr.m Millo s buoame the fust Mis- •.nsipol Cotton Shiles Leo«Sgo bat,o. ball club '.ft lower tha color bai \s hen soconil baseman C>u 1 Hoi on plavod airamst Hot Snnruis la^ night. IU-ion vho played with Oak ilPi of th" Mountain SlnteVU.r guc bofnr 1 the cucviil fplclcd last lv, \\ \, UKnwi b> Mpjj"ipn J"->l fuii.' Kist night', gnmo. IJ?i out- -.mali and walked t dill nig tUi- {.'QIIU 1 , Jjuk Smiih, c iiorU edltoi of iudian Star, &a»d the 1,151 one of thi« season's ,lft}geEt putt., save tjerona hearty w*»l- come" thvih t.4rd th,e»e were no senator. Has campaigned ns i ( *mi$d.Je.-PHh,e-roader" between _, the !>B,yedr-)la Me- it5 the senioj Demuc^at on Joseph R. McCarthy's iR- '" on mv on iween McCarthy ana apparently have JJitl« eif.ect on Arkansas first few days . m fflfltoey w<?ffl' p^gtioneii only Scientists, eitrmate if Uiere were no control progrdms rnsegts would destioy half of V- 8. farm production. farmer Irving joom on A p<4pi' television screen. The bei,t fife heard pamiR |rom im who said, ''anybody , buys e h bound to have Hag anybw last 9J'8 & hurry t-s F.C.*. HOPE AUTO CO. YOUR FORD PfAUR FOR OVER 30 YEARS ' • . Our Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor •..'..L-Atax. H, Wathburft Post Mortem on the Biennial Eleetion Party Star 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 241 Star of M*i»« 1W, f«»* 1W C6tiit>lldoUd Jan. II, m» HOPE, ARKANSAS, WIDN6SDAY, JULY 28,1954 Mtmbir: IN* AM«eMM frit* 4 Atttftt •uHMtf A»" N»t >«W Clftl. » M»». Wdl«« Mafeti it, 1»M -* Star's biennial Election Par- v*'i-il6sed out the Democratic Pref- iwiitial Primary returns shortly aflef midnight with more than 2,000 of the state's 2,322 precincts and above 250,000 votes reported by the Associated Press tabulating burcfj^ We had Hempstead 'county complete, and 26 of 28 precincts in Ne Vada county, thanks to the co-oper- a'tion of election officials throughout our own county and the Nevada County Tabulating Bureau at Pres- Cotl with which we exchanged returns. ^fhe Star's staff expresses thanks to local citizens who put in a strenuous four hours helping us with the detailed job of compiling the big chart of local election returns and typing out the slides for the projection machine. They were Roy Anderson, A. A. Albritton, Bill Gentry, County Judge U. G. Gar- rctt, and Bob Shivers. Just outside our north office win dow, in the Post Office alley, there Vfo. an allied brand of excitement. Aub'ut 11. p. m. the ladies operating the Business & Professional 'Wo men's club sandwich-and-drink booth (for the benefit of their stu- deht loan fund) had an inventory') crisis. I Runoff s Assured in All But One Local Race Unofficial returns* in local races assured runoffs in three county of Eices and both of the alderman rac es with only one candidate, Harry Hawthorne, winning a' majority over two opponents for the office of county treasurer. Nearly 5.00C Unofficial City Tabulation Ward 2 W • to Absentees 92 21 Ward 1 255 69 Ward 1-A 184 - 84 Ward 2 123 33 Ward 2-A --... 120 58 Ward 3 H4 43 Ward 4 140 65 TOTALS 1028 375 O 84 144 137 113 64 83 110 735 Ward 4 44 62 30 25 30 32 63 "86 W 68 223 195 130 31 06 72 815 S? vj 52 137 123 84 93 87 168 744 37 50 55 22 24' 20 42 256 voles were cast, Mr. Hawthorne's 2833 votes gave him a 705 majority over opponents Dwight Ridgdill and Clifford Byers. The. closest race of all was the clerk's with only two votes separating aspirants to the runnerup spot. Mrs. Jolly Amonette Byers led the race with 1803 for a place in the runoff. The unofficial count shows Arthur Anderson second with 1510 and Arnold Middlebrooks Harris in Clean Sweep Party would go on. They had nearly half their sandwiches loft over and if the party svas noaring the end they wanted to cut prices from 1-1/to 10 cents. I advised them to hold tho price line and step up the ballyhoo. So Haskell Jones took time out from KXAR's election report to help business over the public acl- ner. In the sheriff's race Claud Sut- runoff against ton will go into a Jimmie Cook, Sutton led with 13 39; Coolc 1142; Burke was third with S70; followed by Phillips 787; Micl- dlebrooks 485 and RugRles 318. In city voting Top Porter almost won a majority over two opponents and Greene 735. Greene and Porter go into the runoff. ; A newcomer to politics, Homer Beyerley, led the field for Alder' why man Ward 4. He polled' 815 vo<£s alUK1 ' incumbent .Charles Taylor's 744 nd they will go into the runoff, esse Brown received 286 and Mrs. dress system furnished for the eve-jfor Ward 2 alderman post. He poU- ning by Victor Cobb and Bob Shlv-|ed 1028 votes; Hairr received 3.3 ers. The ladies moved part of the' stock of sandwiches, 1'innlly tait the price to a dime anyway—and moved the rest. ^ In conclusion, I know now why eS&avators probing into ulty find ancient cities piled on top of the ruins of their predecessors. It's the way of human life. My desk wasn't cleaned up for this particular Election Party, and when the boys from KXAR moved into pur office for the radio end of the proceedings they didn't disturb a thing —just piled their instruments and scratch-pads on top of what was already there. And when they left they removed .*Q!fy what they had put there, leaving my'desk?looking no more ruin* ous than usual. Ashley Bradley Calhoun Clark Columbia Hempstead. Howard Lafayette Little River Miller Montgomery Nevada Ouachita Pike Polk Sevier Union Total TP 26 27 1 30 36 34 37 21 20 48 24 28 30 19 29 28 36 500 RP 24 27 17 39 3J1 *t 34 20 20 48 23 26 30 16 25 23 31 473 Harris 2,03d 1,885 1,408 2,361 '1,997 3,052 3,052 1,568 1,281 3,504 598 1,531 3,723 995 1,563 1,010 4,956 34,95.3 Hoi- inger 169 187 101 133 87 110 80 106 100 245 76 63 151 26 83 70 901 2,078 Lookadoo 1,049 1,114 588 2.473 647 1.052 592 461 C 4 2.506 636 709 1,149 600 <M9 488 1.817 17.1B3 Warnock 256 333 407 294 753 581 C76 429 161 731 178 318 2,750 308 316 •132 1,147 10,048 Weisenberger, Mathis in Runoff With only two small boxes out, one in Clark and the other in Lafayette, unofficial returns place Royco Weisenberger of Hope and Travis Mathis of Arkadclphia in the runoff for prosecuting attor-' ney of the Eighth Judicial Circuit composed of Miller, Hempstead, Clark, Nevada and Lafayette counties. The vote: Weisenberger 6787 Mathis 6701 Dowd 6303 Johnson 2917 Mr.,Weisenberger was the heavy favorite in Hempstead and Nevada colmties; Mathis took a big lead in his home county of Clark while'Dowd overwhelmed all opponents in Miller and Lafayette counties. McClellan Re* Gov.Cherry Runoff With Fau All Around the Town •y Th* Star Staff Williams Is Oklahoma Demo Choice OKLAHOMA CITY \#\ okia homa Democrats nominated r handsome, 46-year-old state sena tor" J 'as their candidate for gov ernor in yesterday's runoff pri Binary..,and ousted a five-term lieu -tenant governor in favor of color ful Cowboy Pink Williams. State Sen. Raymond Gary o trailed by 2,740 vote 6 primary, climaxed runoff campaign for Election sidelights: I have often wondered how itxwould feel not to have to work election night.. . . . and it's work under the most difficult conditions with everybody talking at the you are trying swer a telephone '..... Christian Men Attend Meet otvPetit Jean " Ten. men 6f the First Christian Church of Hope attended the annual retreat of "Christian Church" men of Arkansas which met last weekend at Pettit-Jean State Park, some 200 men in at- same time while to' tabulate or v an. it's, comical to see some fellow who .couldn't have anything but a voter's interest come running up .vvith . his own tabulation sheet and ask about a certain box . '.. -,- usually it is when you are the busiest and they get angry if you don't stop every thing and tell what they want to know .... and workers can'1 help but get a little, •Mi 'tte'"felloW^no round in the way, never offers to help out, simply there for you to walk around about midway Madill, who in the July tlie heated SjjKernor vith a solid 17,000-vote margin over William O. Coe. Con missed beating Gov. Johnston Murray by. less than ),000 votes four, 'years ago. Democrat? chose Williams, salty tongued, G'J-y^ar-old Caddo rancher whose "obscene"postal cards got him in trouble with federal of ficials, as their candidate for lieutenant governor. Williams ed James E. Berry, 73, ihellack peeking sixth term, 221,193 to 201,t>92, uSfh almost all votes tabulated. Fred Mock, a political newcomer who served briefly as U. S. district altorney here, Won the Republican nod to face Son. Robert- S. Kerr (D-Okla) . in the Nov. 2 general election. He defeated Ray» • mond Fields, Guymon publisher and parly stalwart seeking tho nomination for the second time, 22,391 to 19,494 on the basis of returns from 2,955 of the states' 3,154 r.ftecincts. The voti! for governor, in 3,132 precincts, was 250,512 for Gary and 233,329 for Coe, Williams' upset of Berry was one of the highest in recent Oklahoma election history. There were tendance. Joe Brown, postmaster of Great Bend, Kansas and president of the Kansas Christian Men's Fellowship; Bill Smith. Secretary of the Pension Fund of the Desciple's of Christ; and Bill Pierce, oil executive of Shreyeport, La., brought in- spiratonal messages at intervals during the two day meet. The men were divided into three discussion groups according to their occupational classification, employers, employees, and self employed. In each group, individual problems of being an "On The Job Christian" were discussed. Ed Pandleton led the man in hymn singing that started at 9:30 Saturday and lasted until mid night. For all who attended it was a real mountain top experience. Those who attended were Oliver Adams, Frank Rider, Rex Easter, Kenneth Ambrose, Earl Thomason, Raymond Robins, Ed Pendleton, Charles Bryan, Clirie Franks and you can't help but notice how grirr looking some of the candidates get when they realize the trend is defeat and no matter how you personally feel you just can't help but feel sorry for them .... anc you notice the significant look that goes around when certain boxes are reported and you hear some one say, "Well, what did you ex pect? They always vote that way' . . . . about midnight the end is ii sight and you realize you are very tired .... finally the last boxe come in and the final unofficia tabulation is made, the crowd lea ves and at long last the "stay-to the-last" group turns in after closing you go home and gc to bed about 2 a. m., toss awhil before going to. sleep and then th alarm sounds at 6; 30 a. m. and it' back to the office for a long, Ion day ing and the'telephone starts ring folks want to know Hempstead Boundaries for ASC The Hempstead County ASC Comniittee hereby gives public No 'tipe pf the Community Boyndarjes as listed below: Community A-Stephens^Sprill is bpw4^"d on East by Stpe ' Hjgb- way No.. 29, on North by DeRoan tQwnship line, on west by Bois P' yjg creek and on Soyth by the jfempstead-Lafayette County line. comprising all of SprjnghiU town- '' Harry Whitworth. the various races came out . . then a report comes through tha Mr. Lon McLarty is awfully upse afraid nobody wall come to see bin any more . ... a cpyple of work ers Jlor Royce Weisenberger cros ed the river early today to wo some of Dowd's votes, seems ever ody is leaving town and you just e to do something for them ecause they won't be here .... ie funeral homes report no deaths xcept to a few more politicians . . and then you discover some-j ody stole two pairs of sunglasses ut of your car during the night . •.'•'. one pair is fitted and you ope they cross the thief's eyes . the whole thing will be to do ver two weeks hence . .'.but rt»at"-the .heck, everybody enjoys n election, everybody, that is,, but he ones who lose. Eljenderls Edsy Victor in Louisiana By W. B. RAGSDALE JR. NEW ORLEANS UP) Sen. Allen Joseph Ellender — a Louisiana senator since 1936 easily won Democratic nomination yesterday for a fourth six-year term. Thef nomination ' almost mean'!'- election, in this Democratic state. always heavily .The!63-year-old lawyer" - farmer, South Louisiana who- once was Filibuster Gomes to Drama tic End By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH long- over WASHINGTON (UPJi..,The est filibuster in history is t ended dramatically last nighl ivhen the Senate suddenly passerl the administration's atomic bit after 13 days of stormy date. Both sides claimed at least . t partial victory today and. all sena^ tor's breathed a sigh of relie: lhat the grueling all-night sessions were over. The measure approved 57 tc 8 would let private Industry produce atomic power and perml freer exchange of atomic informa tion with U.S. Allies. It was al tered from its .original form by i series of Democratic - sponsors amendments which hobbled som of its provisions. It now goes to the House whicl is expected to send it immediatel; to a House-Senate conference; com mittee to work out differences be tween the versions approved b the two houses. Par- than Huey|Long's leader in the State H,6us<£ of Representatives, won pyer ''two opponents by a plurality, :whichj seemed, certain to his 100.- ••'.•iThi&yotes to give him his heavy cdge-ffcame from parishes (cbun- es) Iputside New'-Orleans, home f' his chief opponent, Frank B. ilUsJ -EtHSf. Democratic national committeeman;' carried Orleans sh (New Orleans) by more ,000 votes. •' f The count with 1,891 of, the state's 2,038 precincts complete, vas: ••• "." ' • Kllender, 252,815; Ellis. ..154,008: Itate Rep. Gilbert Fault of Monoe, 19,527. *In five district congressional '.aces all .incumbents won handily. Three other incumbents were not opposed for renomination. Nominated without opposition vere Representatives F. Edward Robert of New Orleans, 1st Dis- rict; Otto E. Passman, Monroe, 5th District; and Jamcn H. "Morrison, Hammond, 6th District. Oren Harris in by Landslide Majority (Tables on Page 2) LITTLE ROCK UP) — Francis Cherry, the man who beenme governor by the biggest vnaiority in Arkansas history, 'yesterday was forced into a runoff f iflht for a KPcond >orm nomination. Oival Faubus, -14-yoar-old Hunls- vllle weekly newspaper publisher nnri oneltmo close polltlcial associate Of former Gov. Sid McMath, will buttle it out with Cherry for the governor's nomlnntion at tho f,econd primary on Aug. 10. Al yesterday's 'statewide prefer cnlial primary Faubtti and two other Cherry opponents amassed enough votes between them to more than offset the Incumbent's pace-settlnsc total. Sincfi no one had a majority of all votes cast, that sent the. question of who'll be Arkansas governor' for the two years beginning next' January into the second pai'i mary. ; With a total of 322,917 votes re ported unofficially from 2267 of the state's 2302 polling boxes Cherry had 154,699. The second place Faubus wa some 46,000 votes behind with 108. 725. State Sen. Guy Jonea of Con way ran third with 41,241 vote and Gus McMillan of Sberida fourth with 18.252, The second-place Fuaubs wa some 30,000 votes bebind with 103 151. State Sen. Guy Jones of Cot with 3.9,258 voto Fred Robertson Joins West Bros. Department Store Fred Robertson, local business man who has been with Rdphan's Store In Hope for the past 11 years, has accepted a position as as sistant manager for West Bros. De partment Store here it was an- ounced today by Burnis Galllos. cal manager. Mr. Robertson has been active i church and civic affairs since loving to Hope in 1938 and <an ounced that he was happy L to be onnccted with West Bros. Ike Says U.S. to Defend Self in Asia From Our Wire Services WASHINGTON President E senhower said today the Chinej Communist attacks on America LITTLE ROCk'lffl cGlellan's viv.sJ-lc;iiitit o j^wu wv«* «*•••*p**.** 1 *! ponents 'tot p6tnoc?atl<lf6.|i6i tion in^TUdsdayts. mary incited Jaheod prober, votes. A position mount i> without — rr . v - McClollVn' N h8a\ a, votes 6Ver Ii when he mft. .-,„.,. polled 169,BOi5^V6tes^%,,-—,,, state's 2307,pfccfricts'la;ssyui cst I oppott6i»,4/^ '* t ,&^d,j'**" &IJ political' rlvalufExiGov Math receivea7l27.?22X' A ^ fr»^(^Ot Five Arkanscms Pass CPA Tests Five examina- certified public account- E. Stanley, secretary LITTLE ROCK M kansans passed recent tion for ants, R. the State Board of Accountancy, said yesterday. Passing the examination Ira Dee House Jr. of Little Rock Roman H. Borengasser Little Rock, .Roger L. Anderson of way ran ,.,,.-,,,, ~, and '' Gus 1 afcJWljan^ s of""Sheriatt fourth with, 17.26&«<•"'*" McMillan immediately pledge his~'sui)port to Faubu? and Faubu said he gladly accepted the bacl. ing. * Jones with hold any announce ment of his'plans. However, in view cf his bltto opposition (o Ciiorry, it would surprising if he didn't formally on Faubus' side. s Cherry also has made no formal statement although he commented nformally last night 'act became apparent looked like there's be Faubus, appearing salm :md cop- j'dent, said the runoff. Incumbents won easily in two other races involving state offices. With returns in from 22G1 precincts. Ally. Gen, Tom Gentry, seeking, a second term nomination, had 171',664 votes to 122,. r »fi3 and Britisn planes are part of tha T man Red -plan to split the Western al- "" J lies. He declares the United States means to defend its right.' The President told a news ference the American rescue planes which were attacked by the Chinese Communists were engaged in legitimate business. f ' The President also said he _, r pects that the American carriers that have been patrolling off" tK» coast of Hainan Island in the South China Sea would area ^shortly. > ,,„ , He.^flatly 'rejected RecC China's <cjia£ges,, jyt^tv, A^er'jeafl^&giaiMiit* whidh "shot down-. tw^'Cwtmnuliisb attacking pianos, were- over Chi- nese'territory. Ark,snt(asiD Unofficial Tabulation in Hempstead County U. S. Senate g n ? sr . Community B-Patmos-is bounded pn west by State Highway NQ, 29, on South by Hempsteaa-l*a fa ye- tte County line, on east by Hempstead-Nevada County line, a,n,4 on north a«(i northeast by except that Absentees 99 Beard's Chapel • '18 Beltan 12 Bingen 26 Blevins • 94 Columbus 37 Cross Roads 18 DeAnn 36 Deanyville ••• H Friendship • ,-...- 19 , Fulton 58 , Guernsey : 20 f Jaka Jones '• • 24 I M.cCaskill 52 (M'cNab • 68 [Ozan 27 [Patmos 24 [piney Grove - 21 IRocky Mound • '- 1° [Saratoga 14 iSardis : : -• 26 ISardis 2 - 59 Ishover Springs 31 •Springhill |Stephenson S. H- /ashmgton |Ward 1 ITard 1-A IWard 2 |Ward 2-A IWard ? |Ward 4 100 20 75 157 112 80 85 58 ISO •83, 64 & . n> 14 7 0 10 3 3 6 2 4 8 1 6 2 6 3 2 7 3 8 5 1 12 2 15 40 52 32 20 26 35 31 O S" i= u 9 Governor n 3- n> 3 t-c o 3 re '^ 6> tr e g I d Q p 1 0 Z 6 1 1 1 1 0 1 4 2 2 4 2 1 1 2 0 1 1 0 5 2 1 1 3 2 3 4 6 3 9 171 19 20 71 106 32 17 27 48 30 78 37 30 55 25 35 48 19 24 8 26 57 21 53 ID 63 281 241 152 135 162 101 201 13 16 ,35 116 35 13 33 45 7 49 17 11 30 5 21 29 11 24 12 16 42 14 44 15 83 281 269 156 130 147 136 31 3 1 10 10 5 5 0 2 14 10 13 26 15 2 8 U 5 4 3 14 10 6 13 5 8 23 16 12 18 87 146 139 86 tf 47 2 ! I 1 5!V 77 34 16 35 15 22 69 33 16 60 94 34 33 24 18 81 26 60 .30 104 18 50 151 118 87 84 W '1?0 85 ^ Att'y. O re t General S 8 1 4 10 13 2 5 0 3 6 1Q 9 4 9 1 a 2 2 6 1 3 10 3 8 3 11 19 5 2 11 6 28 7 a CH o cr a § 190 22 23 61 147 42 30 43 33 28 89 36 40 81 77 38 .33 29 34 59 39 38 35 108 30 72 265 231 143 133 121 m W W Z o re •-! 77 23 8 41 55 31 4 22 23 15 31 26 16 24 16 21 ?0 9 16 29 20 28 15 42 7 50 168 H7 m 87 122 108 81 73 be 'ieav.ing ' the "We are perfectly planes wcrfl where they were supposed to be." the President soid.^ The President was asked' to comment on ihe Chineese last Friday with the. loss of three American lives, and the quent incident when the , nisi planes were shot down. > A the incident was badly hnndled by — that it runoff Father, Daughter Polio Patients (3PRINGDALE dale father and his daughter were admitted ISin^idn^pw- Springdale i^enjpr^l Wqspitl} Phil McNemer lerday as polio patients The victims, the fifth and si?tt)i treated at the hospital, of Paragould and W. R. Younts of Little Rock. In 2240 prccinelfc Ran phyt4eian,' was to the hospital outcome of the Aug. 10 Whateve: balloting, but her illness was not disagnosod polio c.ase until yesteiday Continued oh Page Two morg SPRINGDALE (fP) — A Spring of El Dorado and Kcrmit C. Moss ot Monticcilo. Land Com » a % 5' 5T

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free