Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 29, 1954 · Page 16
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 16

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 29, 1954
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Page 16
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. i 4 , .^f'^-:^y^. HOM STAR, MOM, AftRANSAS fhuriday, July 29,19S4 G DAYS HURRY! SAVE! SAT BUSTERS MON T MISS THESE YS!1 ; ; ;;c' • Children'* Shoci and Sondali. ***" ' '"-'-"^toi$4:95,".,: 81 x 99 SHEETS Typo 128 Sheets. $2.49 value. Red Hot Special $1.50 THIS IS IT — ALL LADIES ' SUMMER DRESSES i HAVE GOT TO GO $3.00 $4.00 00 $6.00 $7.00 These are new summer dretsei, many hove arrived this week. Many of (hem values to $17.95. So hurry on down. Use our «dsy lay-away. Owen's is never knowingly undtr- lold. ^m^ > ° • ** t"^^. ^^^ .iKrrfw«'«'l-r W , ^>%* y^ww - * l " ; i~ ' • Jt tiff \\* r ni«4itH- •* * »"* « -f « -i ~tt~*- « -i • LADIES ", • *a , 1 "* Tee Shirts & Blouses Some of these Tee Shirts and Blouses have just arrived $1.00 Ladies 49c Rayon Panties 5 pr. $1.00 Ladies 98c XXX Panties 2 pr. 88c Ladies 79c Half Slips 2 for 88c ONE BIG TABLE Children's Pajomos, Ladies Holf Slip*, |f9d>e« Royon^ersey @o,wns< t9^ifl and Children's two piece Sleeper! values up to $2,95 MEN LOOK! PANTS and SHIRTS $3.95 men's Type 4 army pants and $3.50 Men's Type 4 Army Shirts. E. O. M. Special both for $5.00 QBgBSBBBBlKB9i CLOSE OUT. r s Sport Shirts Boy's Sport Shirts, values to $2.95 Including nylons. -4 $1.69 TISSUE Chambray& Gingham While Supply Lasts CLOSE OUT ALL SUMMER PURSES Values to $5.95 $1.00 RED HOJ s Sport Shirts Men's $2.95 nylons and Cotton Sport Shirts. Don't miss it. Men's$3.50 Nylon Shirts also Bastistes and Seersuckers. OUT THEY GO Men's Work Shirts Men's $1.49 first quality heavy blue Chambray Work Shirts. 99c EXTRA SPECIAL HOSE We're Cleaning tha ; House. 51, 60, and 66 gauge first quality, nylon hose. Values to $1.75 TEXAS MOCCASINS Good Selection $1.00 Men's Knit Shorts 59c Values 3 pr. 99c CLOSE OUT Men's Straw Hats Values to $2.59 $1.00 Genuine Panamas. Values to *J f\f\ $6.00 Closing Out . Z,.\J\J CLOSE OUT ALL Ladies Summer Hats Values to $5.95 HURRY. $1.00 OUT THEY GO. CASUALS & SANDALS Ladies $5.95 to $6.95 Casuals and Sandals. Be in Owen Yearly Close Out Men's $8.95 DRESS SLACKS $3.90 Men's 49c Ribbed UNDERSHIRTS 3 for 99c CLOSE OUT Men's Dress SHOES Men's summer ventilated Dress Shoes. Values to $13.95. ALL ONE PRICE While 200 dozen .last. BIRDSEY! First Quality. 27x27 Birdseye Diapers $1.95 to. or 2 Doz. $3.00 SUMMER TS Close Out All Summer Suits, The sizes are broken' and here is c real buy if we can fit you. Values up to $34,9$. ALTERATIONS USE OUR Our Daily Bread Thin by The Editor x. H. WashbUCB t Further jmments on imackover, Ark. II Boyle, the Associated Press' columnist, wondered out ('Wednesday how the town of Hckover, Ark., got its name, what it means, oyle says his research discloses lackover" is derived from. French phrase "chemin Divert," meaning "covered road." Wouldn't know about that — bul ban .advise fioyle that the ar-| Star ,. much chsftse fttfemfl^t^te. -\^;;1 3ay, High 80, 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 243 "?££& !ff' ft HOPE, ARKANSAS, JULY 30, 1954 1M Atieetattd PMU * A«t»» Ivftaa tt tlrtntattwti Av. N«t Paid Clrtl. 3 M«i. CAdlM* Match 31, 1*34 — 3,414 lent over Smackover's name j gah as soon as the 1922 oil boom Candidate Quits Own Race to Help Cherry JONESBORO Wl — Frank Snell- 'grove believes vit's more import- Sgt*.Smith Is kew Recruiter in Hope Area Assignment of M/Sgt. Herman W. Smith to U. S. Army Recruiting duty in the Hope area was announ- cd today by Maj. Joe F. Turner from the Little Rock Recruiting and Induction Main Station. Set. Smith a veteran^of 13 years service has been assigned to Lit, , 4 , , .. .. w Ulllu ^ ,..„,, ... ., *.,. tie Rock for the past two years. ;ht it to national attention. , bc elected prosecu ting attorney j Prior to that the sergeant was as- pll. was discovered at El Dorado f or the s cco nd Judicial District, signed to recruiting duty at Hope ' .. . ....... ont that Gov. Cherry be returned to office that it h for him to Senate Asked to Condemn Sen. McCarthy By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP) — Sen. Ralph E. Flanders asked the Senate today to condemn thn conduct oC Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy on [1021, and at Smackover in July B2. When • your editor hit Ar- IhsaS in April 1923 Smackover,„ bked like a tremendous Western].. And tod a Associated v, Snellgrovo "fold thei during 1948-49. He was transfers " Press that the other ed to the Far East in 1940 and ser- ln tho Ten . y shel ,, Ifflding-horses tied up at hitching ||ples all over town. gfiAn important geographical factor here is Smackover creek, close [y on the north side of town. One legend, probably facetious, Material, and irrelevant, has it in Indian was chasing an arly settler and the while man Oming to deep and dangerous mackover creek saved his life victor, Ralph Wilson and Hub all would support Cherry. Snellgrovc expressed his belief yesterday whn he withdrew from th e prosecuting attorney runoff even though he. thinks he had "a good chance to win." The former candidate said his supporters told him they could work more effctivcly for the governor's rsnominalion with a prosecuting attorney's race to "wor- jumping "smack over." ... „ j yA d ' Sncllgrove Bntd h e [You probably won't find that, ' all tho „„„' ' o£ l -planation in the reference books, c ai£ , n mto Gov . cherry's 1... 14 4 linn C* !•%-> nn1vn**n*i r\r\iTr\r* rlirt *•»••• 1 O but then Smackovor never did let a fair break in the public prints |uring its oil boom. ' or .instance, those of us on the t of the El Dorado Daily News yere startled one clay to learn that i'epi'esuntatives of tho Mass- ^chUsetts Society for the Proven- is my bid vcd with the 1st Cavalry Division from June .1949 to November 1951 in Japan and Korea. Accompanying the sergeant are his wife, Goldie, formerly of Beebee, and their two sons, Ronald 10. and Tony 5. Residence will be at 1118 Park Drive in Hope, the home owned by the Smiths. Present plans are to move to Hope during the week ending July 30th. Location of office space and hours he may be contacted in Hope will be announced by Sgt. Smith at a later date. for re-election. 1 " Latest Associated Press tabulations show Shell with votes; Snellgrove 7,404; Wilson, 5,677 and Hub Methvin, 4,541. Meanwhile. Cherry's run • off opponent, rval Faubus, said today that Governor Cherry is running ion of Cruelty to Dumb Animals thc race ol a » SC nrocl candidate". piad made a national protest against Referring to Cherry's charges that feondHions in Smackover, where, . a a "McMath stooge," ondHions in Smackover, where, | p. u]l)US was a "McMath Society said, mud was so deep t j le 44. yc ar-old Hurttsville h the streets that a 16-mule-hilch nd a big oil-rig boiler fell in a ,ole and were lost, and. the driver the :ely managed to swim to -walk. It- was a lie, of course. The New England busy-bodies publisher declared: It is difficult for me to understand why a man running for a second term cannot run on his record. If I had all thos.i things an-1 a second term tradition in my fa- I wouldn't even -think of the ad : . confused an accident on| c ther fellow — unless of course I Smackover creek with conditions in town. Actually, the big boiler and the 16-mule hitch were crossing, Smackover creek when the bridge caved in and all were lost {including the driver. Checks Election at WestMemphis LITTLE ROCK (UP) The FBI || was. finishing a report; today on alleged irregularities at a Wesl MJprtphis polling place during Tuesday's ' Arkansas Democratic primary forfarding to Washington; — " The complaint charged that a •white woman distributed poll tax receipts" to Negroes not far from the polling place. Webb Burke, special agent, m charge of the FBI office here, would neither confirm nor, deny the details of the charge. Ralph Wilson, who placed third [ irvvvihe race for Crittendc-n county ppssecutor, filed the complaint with thp' U. S. Attorney. He said members^, fit his family saw a white worrian handing out the poll tax receipts to enable Negroes to vote. Legal receipts for tha primary were issued before Oct.. 1, 1953. I The county went overwhelm- I ingly for Sen. John L. McClellan | and Gov. Francis Cherry- Both I i piled up vote margins of about 1 fiye to one over their hearest op- was a scared candidate.' Cherry charges in a newspaper advertisement that leaders of former Gov. Sid McMath's unsuccessful campaign for U. S. senator were not working for Fnubus. . Faubus issued this counterstate: ment: "I also have some leaders in my campaign who '•---* Governor Cherry two } Faubus, who made a surprisingly strong showing in last Tuesday's voting, said tha this assistant campaign manager, Roy R i 11 e r, Springdale poultry producer, v was Red Insult Brings Angry U.S, Reaction By DONALD J. GCNZALES WASHINGTON (UP) —Angry officials charged today that Rerl China had levelled a "studied in- stul" at the United States in latest diplomatic tug-of'-war !<• • Red attacks on Allied planeV,,, -, the South China Sea t .' : . ' \;'^ . /.Strong language-'wiis .used in*pp ficial .quarters, to condemn ; the Obmmlmist regimc's^rejectidn of tw'in American prp|ests .apainst;:thb shooting down of ^a= British; airliner and a Red fighter; : iattack;jDiv :U.S. rescue planes. "'r'^'^- ••'• : r.-;'..-.-.-'" .'.Officials pnedicte^jihat: a 'strong new American prbt|is^,wpuld.;„:"j^e China-bound very^is^p/^':;:'!'-^i; . ,!•,••• :^, '--'-' three sweeping charges. The 73-year-old Vermont Republican touched off what was expected to be bitter debate by asking the Senate to censure its btormies member. Flanders in a speech prepared for delivery charged that. 1. McCarthy showed his "personal contempt" for *he whole Senale by refusing to answer questions of a subcommittee which investigated his financial affairs in 1952. He pnid unless .McCarthy answers, tho Wisconsin Republican "can scarcely avoid iieirig called a Fifth Amendment senntor." 2. McCarthy sent Roy M. Cohn and G. David Schine to Europe, as investigators in the spring of 1953 and their ."frivolous and irresponsible" antics caused a "cr.llamity' of dismay and doubts among America's allies about the "Intel ligen'ce" of the United Slates gov eminent. "The nation's honor has been compromised by the senator's ir State Employment Shows Decline \liifLE ROCK (ft Arkansas libh-farm employment, for the rribmh of June is down 13,000 as compared to the Jun-» figures a je&i 1 ago, the Arkansas Employment Security Division announced today. tfon-farm employment totalled 302,500, a drop of 3,100 from the May figure. Hours and earnings remained steady. Average hourly earnings cf $1.24 for manufacturing production Workers was unchanged from the May report. Weekly earnings in creased from $50.22 to $50.UG af compared to June, 1953, hourly earn ngs increased three cents and weekly earnings $1.23. Tax Revision Measure Gets Senate Approval By JOE HALL WASHINGTOON W Congress ompletcd action last night on the irsl complete overhaul of the na ion's tax laws in 75 years, and )oh Republicans and Cemocrals claimed they lould profit mor politically. st - e ' ^fcVV'ihe Eighth "Federal Whatever the political effects Reserve District {or the Week end- ay bo in the • coming campaign , j , 24 tota i e d s it B htly higher Official Co Change! _ • M ^B^k * v J3S.?'^<y?'i Local Races Mi Retail Sales Are Slightly Higher ST. LOUIS W) Department responsible staff."Flanders said, contempt for people . . . soo all- pervasive that it appears whenever we heard his words oe see him in action."' a supporter ago. of Cherry two years Hamiter Co. Warehouse in Tampa Burns A major fire in downtown Tampa, Fla., Tuesday destroyed the big warehouse owned by Wesley Hamiter : , native of Patmos, .with $150,000 2|LSS^piS»fe^; L r- = «which, the Red Chinese i ejected the American protests. The Communists se-.rt the two protests back rather than accept or reply to them. . Faubus also pointed out that Jim Bland, Walnut Ridge newspaper publisher, "supported Ika Murry in the first primary and Governor Cherry in the run-off" in 1952. Faubus added: "So, while some Continued on Page Two Israel Premier Narrowly Escapes Would Reward Tips on Atom Materials WASHINGTON UP) Atty. Gen Rrownell today proposed offerin rewards, of up to a hall millio dollars for tips on illicit traffic ' atomic materials .and weapons i the United States. :Browne!I said information was needed on any possible smuggling or secret "manufacture of atomic materials in tnis country. He (suggested offering the rewards not only to American citizens,' but also to aliens living abroad. As an extra bonus, in ad- drtiotji"to cash, the aliens also would get ''Ssylum in this country for themselves and their families "for perrrhmcnl residence without re- gardito their inadmissibility under any ^ther laws and regulations. ' Such a provision would have the effect" of" setting aside for such persons provisions of the existing immigration statutes which bar Communists from this country. may. !or control cf Congress, thr; action sent to the White House foi vir- Lually certain approval tlie bill Presiden Kisenhower had designated as the cornerstone of his 1954 program. Bofore a 01-20 vote in the Senate ?ent the bill to the President. Democrats seized a finnl chance to snipe at some provisions. Only throe Republicans • Dwor- sliak (Idaho), Lnngc.r (ND.) .and Williams (Del joined 22 Democrats and Sen.-Morse: (Irtd-Oro) in voting "no." Supportsrs included 42 Republicans and 19 Democrats The' revision bill carries $1,363,0,000 in assorted tax cuts for in- viduals and corporations in its rst year of operation, more in ter years. • It does not change lajor tax rates except to main- aiin the 52 per cent levy on cor- oration income which dropped -to 7 per cent April 1 and is extended etroactively. Wilson said he filed the comj: plaint in hopes of getting "clean -elections" in West Memphis. Churchill Gets Approval of Parliament Writer Gets Another Reprieve SAN QUENTIN, Calif., (UP ) Convict . Author Caryl Chessman's last-minute reprieve from the gas chamber hastened, the deaths of two other prisoners today. ' The contrast prompted California Attorney General Edmund G. Brown to call for a possible end to capital punishment laws which "make a hero out of every man who is condemned to death.' 1 Chessman, author of the best- selling autobiography "Cull 2455, Death Row 1 ,' .was to have died in .he gas chamber this mc-ining. But a stay, granted yesterday by State Supreme Court Justice Jesse Carter, meant that legal technical!? ies would delay the execution until November, if then. The roprive moved up the scheduled execution 'of two other con' TEL AVJV, Israel Israeli By SEYMOUR LONDON UP) — Parliament got ready to close shop for the sum mer recess today after according Prime Minister Churmch'jU a 10-1 confidence vote on his plan to pull ] British troops .from the Suez C&nal zone-. Most Laborites abstained on the ballot. The' House of Commons backed H^prime ministers historic de- t sion by a vote of 257-26 after victs (DT). from 2 p. 'm.. to 10 a. m, Premier Moshe Sharett had a narrow escape from death when a sinall plane skimmed above his head, and crashed into a crov/d about 30 feet from him yesterday Fifteen persons were killed and 20 injured. The pilot, 27-year-old Uri Galin, and a passenger were only slightly hurt. The disaster occurred at Maagan settlement, near the Sea of Galilee, where a crowd of 2,000 h?d gathered for the unveiling of a monument to the late Perat.z Goldstein, one of a group of Jewish parachutists who went . on a British- sponsored mission behind the German lines in World Wcr II. Fifteen ol the men who went with Goldstein were at Maagan for the memorial ceremony. Four wore killed in the crash. Galin' s plane and another Piper Club were circling over the- crowd to pnrachii'o copies oJ a message from President Izhak Ben Zvt when the parachute from GaliiYs aircraft tangJed in its undercarriage, The pilot leaned out and succeeded in releasing it but lost control. of his ship. Star by Mrs. Edmund H. Kaiser, Jr., of Tampa, the former Caljje Hamiter who used'to'write•'•• the Patmos news for this .paper about 20 years ago. . Wesley Hamiter traded in 'Tampa as the Hamiter Distributing Co., 102 N. Rome ave., a major factor in the Florida west coast business of distributing meat, eggs, butter and mayonnaise. He moved to Tampa from Arkansas in the 1920's and had built up a very successful business. The loss was partly covered by. insurance. Four other members of the family of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Hamiter of Patmos now live in Florida also: Mrs. Edna Meadows and Charley Hamiter of .Tampa, Willis Hamiter • of Bradenton; and George Hamiter of Jacksonville. Tho re Tourists Have Tough Time Sorting Out the Truth From Residents of the Black Hills New Atomic Weapons Stockpiled By JOSEPH L. MYUER WASHINGTON (U) Atomic Energy Commission ported todny it is stockpiling H- bombs anrl A-bombs at a record clip' under orders from President Eisenhower to keep ahead of Russia in the nuclear arms race, The AEC said in its 10th semi- f.nmml report to Congress that it. is producing atomic materials nt on all-time high rate. It Summed up this spring's giant island-sinking H-bovnb tests at tho Bikini- Eniwetok proving ground as "successful." .,..Noting that nuclear weapons have become battlefield a' p ms as, well i's strategic city-killers, the AEC Links John to Missing British Envoy BERLIN (UP) The West Ber lin newspaper BX reported today West Germany's missing securitj chief, Otto John, was a friend and accomplice of Guy F. Burgess, on of Britain's "missing diplomats," BX said Burgess helped John escape, to London when he from Germany in 1944. and tha John returned the favor by'help ing to smuggle Burgess, and Don eld D. MacLean through the iror curtain in 1951. The report was the latest of series of rumors set off by John' disappearance into Soviet Berli last 'week. The Communists ah John, himself, in a. series of re corded propaganda statements say he went voluntarily, but Wes ern .officials believe na. was lure over the border. Intelligence sources said Anne marie Weyres, nurse'-rectplionis employed by Dr. Wolfgang Woh gemuth, has denied reports th doctor .drugged John before the left together for the Comrnunio sector. These sources said Miss Weyers who had been missing since July 20 was "located and interogated," apparently in Frankfurt. Parts of'.the 27-year-old nurse's ing July 24 totaled slightly higher than in the same week of 1953. The district's 2 per ccnl gain for the week was bull In the larger cities. Ihc small cities averaged considerably below 1933. The Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis reported 2 per cent gains in the St. Louis and Loulsivlle Ky., areas; 3 per cenl in phis. Tenn., and 7 per cent in Little Rock, Ark., Sfllesln tJlc eight smaller district cities Were down fl per cent, For the four weeks ending July 24, sales were up 3 per cent Irt the district over the comparable 1953 period, with Little Hock's 14 per cent the largest gain. Little Rock is he only reporting area to show a gain for the year with 3 per cent. The entire district is 3 per cent below last year. Cleri _.± 1>* » W *' -t Ij-Mrt.** An official i$&A$|Kl^Ce Portel" showed.... . Jv - , ty, actuallyl' won/ that °j ' Less Interest in Primaries in Some Areas By D. HAROLD OLIVER WASHINGTON W) Fewer pep- .le are voting > in statewide primaries this year compared with the ast nonprc'stdential election j'ear of 950^1 Some 45,000 Anti-Reds Steam South HANOI, Indochina (tJP) Forty- five thousand loyal Viot/Namese, including thousands of.Boman Cn- thollcs, streamed southward from the Red ^River delta today to i cape Communist rule. /The refugees ignored a runoff.lor, not gave Porter" 102B^votes 1 ,"«' I G r '" and Of stable 873, wi Bob race;!' ke 834{i^ soi a'nd T , ,^5, ! By HAU BOYLE RAPID CITY, S. P. -T- Leaves Churchill hamed declaration that an impassioned the H-bomb had tendered tho billion dollar, '5-year- old string of bases obsolete. Both Commons and the of Lords, which also debfted the controversial Suez issue their summer recess tpday They will not reconvene until • October Chvirphill, who in Worlc} War II remarked he had not become prime minister in order t° Wl ujdate the empire, declared yesterday the whole British position ;n the Suez had been outdated by the appalling spectacles which tlje appalling specmtacmles which imagination raises before ys," "Merely to try to outline how to portray foe first -' weeks c-f a wsr p tt is. n 9W from a touring reporter's notebook: They have fresh hens' eggs on restaurant menu here and 60-year-old dinosauer eggs in museums. But the native tourist will dp well to beware of any souvenir bargains offered him in dried procu- pine egf s. They are nothing but dried cockleburrs, fixed up by local pranksters to kid the visitors. The Black Hills, home of f re- roaming buffalo an,d the famous Mt- Rushmore memorial, has had a fabulous past. The area now ha.s bepome one of the nation's big tourist meccas, but a guy from out of town finds it hard to know what to believe. Fo;< the folks here still have ',he old, pioneer fondness for a good yapn, whether it is ac- chambers. One called "the bridal chamber" was named, according to a guide, because of a girl wiio figured the only way she could carry out a promise to her mother she would never marry the best man on earth — and still get the guy she wanted was to marry him in the cavern. But no such ceremonies have been allowed, according to the same guide, because "naturally the "The nation's atoir,ic weapons stockpile, growing r.apidly in total numbers, reflects a trend of increased variety and versatility of weapons. "^Development of a 'fair.lly of story were withheld, but intelligence sources quoted her as saying she was present during tho hour'John, and Wohlgcmnth- spent together before leaving West Ber- Jin. run tually taj§. true stojry pr pn'-y W»ncl PftVS, f.pf example. government doesn't want to matrimony into the ground." Everyone recalls the tragic fate of G.en. George A, Cushacd more than 200 men wiped -»ut in the battle of the Little Pig Horn River in Montanan on June 25, 1670. The Indians, who always resented tho fact the battle wa.s s§Ued a"mas' sapre," si|U point out t^t we white troop* were fHliv armed they weren't packing water however, weapons' has extended the military usefulness of available fissionable material. "Paralleling • fission weapon development 'since 1950, there has been in progress a concerted development effort- on thermonuclear weapons (H'bombs). "In view of important progress made in fission and thermonuclear weapon development programs, a national policy decision was made to take every advantage of such prcgress to assure that the United States maintains its superiority. "The President directed the commission to continue to produce atc-mic weapons during 1P54 consistent with this decision." Avers Cemetery Cleaning Set sjaj Burgess and MacLean dropped out of sight in May, lOfii, and MacLean's wife and their children v.'in- ishcd about two years Inter. They have not seen seen since, but all sre believed to be somewhere in Communist Europe. Earlier, informed sources said "Pistol Harry" Soedermann, a Swedish police expert, has flown here secretly to investigate John's disappearance. Sweden's traditional neutrality would make it possible for Soeder- mannto operate en both sides of (lie Iron Curtain in hh search for information about the missing man who vanished into Soviet Berlin July 20. The Swedish expert helped to organize West .Germany's police force -a.fter World War U. He also has contacts on the Red side of the border notably with Ernst WpUweber, secret police boss whom he saved from deportation end probable, execution during the war. Soedermann, whose phenomenal marksmanship earned him his nickname, is a member of the international criminal police and a former .adviser of the U.S. Federal of Investigation. >opulation and vote-stimulating aw changes in Alabama arid Cali- ornjp. Hqwever, major party leaders see po particular significance in :he primary totals. They look for a heavy vote in the November con- ;resqonal and gubernatorial elections- , ' '• -••-:••:•• •."..:v-- ". Forty million voted in 1850's final election, a record for 1 an off- year, The orcsidentlal year iccord — 61 million was set in 1952 Party chiefs say that fair com' parisons cannot be ma<ie between 1954 and 1950 primary voting because convlitions arc different in almost every state. For example,, there may have been a hot intra- party conlert for Senate or governor in a state last time, drawing a heavy vote, but none this year. In 16 staces for which figures are available <he total primary turn- cut this year was 12,655,498, or 133,252 less than 1he aggregate for those states in 1950, Twenty-three states have yet to pick candidates Ten states showed a total increase over 1950 o£ 705,937, with Alabama, Texas (Democratic primaries only) and New Jersey accounting for about six-spvenths of the gain. The increase, however, was offset by a total decline of 839,190 in six states, with Pennsylvania, Ohio and Illinois making up seven-eighths of tho drop, Arkansas Weather For the period July 30 Aug. 3 1 Arkansas: Temperatures near normal. Normal minimum 70-70. Normal msximum 90 95. No important changes. Precipitation mod erate from scattered thpndci showers. ly .and would no^bi? harmed", 1 ,'" i,. "You will only be cpdiies loreyerj|^ an • ° the heel of the' "idbibnl{|listE If'"you go south," the ( orators said.-- |, Crowds from' Communist-pccu-, pied villages around Hai Duong halfway down the roaa froni Hanoi to Haiphong, the main ovacua- tio'n route, surged around 'buses and truckloads 'of refugees, shout? ing at them to remain -behind, < There wa.s no violence in pny^of, the demonstrations. Most of the 45,000 came from Son Tay, 25 to 30 miles west Hanoi. Among them were an timated 20,000 rornan catholics. Msgr. Mfa?et, French bishop >,pf Son Tay, decided to remain at his t post and urged his priests to'do the same Bell's Chapel Meet Continues Revival' services are now in progress at Bell's Chape,! Churcl]k,of the Nazarene will continue through 'Au gust 8 with the Rev. Harold Mor gan of Prescott doing the preach ing. The public is invited to, st' tend the BlevinS meet 1 -"" , '" Final Rites for J, P. Brundidge Funeral sorvjees for J, P. Bfiny driclge, 77, prominent' property aw- All Around the Town ly Th» ft«r Ituff Mrs. S. A. Whitlow, Miss Ona 1 Grant will leave Monday for the State Baptist W. M. U. Young People's encampment at Ferncliff where they will serve on the staff during the Intermediate Girls' auxiliary week . . Also attending will be Misses Mary Chailene Horton. Sue Cook and Sue Moses . , John Pavid Whitlow has beep serving on the staff during the Junior and Intermediate boys' RA camp and Misses Jan Moses and Jacque WJJ- Jiamg will be on the Junior GA pi oj> Highway No. 4 " be August 2. AU staff August 8'20 Burroughs and Janet BJcha,rds wiU at' tend during one o| the weeks. "A Slow $asel Through Ark^n s 9 s," an article Id ]fch,e current is sue of Ford TtnjeSv }R(?ludes seven The Nations F»o4 color paintings Louts r«jcpjlectio(i? ching trip ' h,e wted artist i,Huftrates W§ in II 'Jtfi«r§ ago , . SPJffi! , , ner here who was found de#d <i" bed yesterday at his ho held at 10 a.m- Fj;id»y at Cornelius Funeyal -Ho by the Rev. V}rg» Keeley, was in Rose Hill Cemetery, disappeaved, Arkansas has face lifted and I was disappointed.' he writes, "In my 1949 Ford gtatjon . . Tdrove down the roadjrom. PS age where onee I h_ad jjbss five people pn the back 9! the « mule slowly making, their >vf»y town. In the field a ypung plowing with, .3 ftyny f e( Jn the far distance 9 passenger plane wa.S up toward Wftte T5 " 1 p£ the 9 el tbe Pity MK

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