Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 3, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 3, 1954
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MOM IfAft, tiOpt* Aftft.AMft.AI :OTTNEWS __ Mildred Mc- an e_-...„ party 6n P» lifts Sue Clark guest speaker and gave an interesting resume of his practice. Df. Westerly was introduced by JR. P^ Hamby, who was also a guest of the club. -i-H'ers to Attend 1 State 4-H Week Thirteen Nevada County 4-H'crs _ have had August 2 circled on their .calendars fpr a whole yearl On Ithis date six girls, seven boys three and Mrs. Lertty Phillips. Mf. arid Mrs. t. L. Mitchell had as their Wednesday^ guests, Mrs. Lou Robinson, Mrs; Lizstie Robinson, Mrs. Mattie Warwick of Hope and Miss Norma Velvirt of Vole, Okla. Mrs. Ted Smiley and Jimmy have returned to their home in Aurora, Mo., after a Visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Yah- ccy. A. Miss Helen and leaders, Miss Lore It a Me* home demonstration agent and Miss Lou Alice Tyree, junior field assistant, will embark for State 4-11 Club Week, Univcr- of Arkansas, ITaycltevillc, where they will remain until Aug- Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Bradley and daughter of Shfeveptjrt have returned home afteC A visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. W". firadley. tegular weekly lundheoti 'rtiscott Lions Club ori ttotcl on Thurs. Hesterly was the to faster istance service &i> •• ust 6. Those Rev. T. J. Mauldin, Misses Ann Cari-uthcrs and Martha Jo Ledbeter attended the Christian Youth Camp at Lake Murty near Ard'f more, Okla.. last week. Rev. Mauldin served as a counselor. attending from Nevada County are as-follows: Evorie Stewart and Tommy CoUlngham, Pleasant Mill; Joyce Haynic, Redland! Marjorie Kirk, Mary Lou Martin, Melvin Hildebraiid, Jackie \Valkez 1 and Reginald Martin, Bluff City* La., Don Ward. Elizabeth Butler and .Robert Smilllc. Bod' caw! Dale Booker, Rt. 1, Emmet, and George Hicks, Rt. 0 Prcscott. Local 4-H leaders attending are Mrs. Elmer May and Mrs. T. J. Sllvey, Bodcaw. The group will leave on a school bus at 7:00 a. m. August 2 frym the County Office building and go by way of Arkadelphia where the Clark county dclega- ,ion will join them. While on the Jnivcrsity campus the ,4-H'crs wil give demonstrations, tour the :ampus, participate in the talen contest talkfest and elections plus many other activities. FREE-a^-Blue Book" r out-oMown numbers at jelejliorie business b ' " Smith and Mrs. Vera Story. Sandwiches, punch, cookies arid ice cream were Served to the follow ing,, Miss Betty Jean Harris, MisS Mildred Jean Harris and Miss Jodie B. Hafdwick. Violence Flares In Casablanca CASABLANCA. Morocco ($ -r Violence surged higher today 'in freedom-seeking Morrocco as word,' Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dunlap and Mr. and Mrs. John Hervey Dunlap and daughters, Glenda and Brenda of Flint, ' Michigan have returned to their home after Visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dunlap. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Flcnory spnnt the weekend with her aunt Mrs. Savannah Smith and cousin Mrs. Nannie Lue Bagley at Nashville. Ark. French move a stepping stone toward complete independence. The Premiere Said France would retain resonsibility only for the protectorate's defense ana foreign af- jfairs. But die-hard French colonists in Tunisia angiily assailed the attton- sprcad France had offered a.uton-j of{er gome dernanrfed that omy to its sister North African protectorate of Tunisia. In Tunisia, French Premier Pierre Mender.-France's dramatic of* fer brought a lull in killing as jubilant nationalists proclaimed the Mr. and Mrs. Lee W. Stuart and children of Kalamazoo, Mich M are visiting relatives in Hope and Texarkana. the French National Assembly throw out Mendes-France. As soon as word of partial sovereignty promised to Tunisia reached Morocco, acts of terrorism increased. A Frenchman was shot to death in Casablanca and a bomb, apparently set by nationalists, blew up another Frenchman's car. A section of rail line was cut and four fires were started in Sale. -< x *i Work Starts on Atom Plan Compromise WASHINGTON I.<P) — Senate and House members start hamrheriing out a comoromise version of President Eisenhower's nirv atomic energy program today, and their efforts may have much to do with how soon Congress adjourns. The conferees arranged to meet behind closed doors to tackle the task ' of resolving^ three major differences, and many more minor ones, in the Senate and House ver- Monday, Auguit 2,1954 sions of a bill designed to open the atomic power field to private industry ami to authoriz-2 a limited exchange of nuclear information with this nation's allies. The product of their deliberations then will go bade to the two houses for final passage, and Democratic supporters of some features the administraton has opposed hava promised a new round of lengthy Senate debate if their amendments are jettisoned. The House is virtually finished with the work leaders have laid out for it, except to act on such things as conference reports on the atomic and other bills. Los Angeles has an average of five cars for every four families. Miss Patsy Sue Finehcr and Miss Ncda Malonc of Stephens have been the guests of Miss Jo Ann Bright. Friends of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Eryson will regret that their home was destroyed by fire on Thursday night. The Negro Community By Helen Phone 7-BMO Or bring Items to Mils Turner •t Hlcki Funeral Horn* Mrs. Violet Coo and Miss Grace DorWin attended a florist meeting in Hoi Springs on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs, Allen Gee spent Wednesday in Little Rock and Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs Neil Mecks had as their guests Rev. nnrt Mrs. J. T. DoLnnch of Beaumont, Texas. Edmond Williams of Bluff City died at his home Friday, July 30. Funeral arrangements' are incomplete. . Keystone Lodge NO. 43 .will meet Tuesday night, August 3; at the regular meeting place."Time 8:30 p. m. All members arc urged to bo present. : ,Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Home nnd Miss Murit'l Ilornc of Bnstrop, T^a. were the Wednesday guests of Mr. thank the friends f ol-ed-Jofme in'the Preferent- J ' L 'Brown Potf'Adv Paid for by J/L. Brown Mrs. Frucie Boloney of St. Paul, Minn., is'y.isillng relatives in Hope. Mr. nnd Mrs. James Yerger and children of Fort Wayne, Ind., are visiting, Mr. Verger's mother Mrs. Madry Yerger and Mrs. Ycrger's father, Raltegh McPherson. Ira Watts of Texarkana spent a iew days visiting his mother, Mrs. Sallie Watts, and other relatives in McCaskill. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dell Draper and children of Chicago, 111., are visiting Mr. Draper's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Draper in McCas- ' A surprise psjrt ways given at the home of Mr?. Roxie and Clarence Hadley fo^ A-/3C Robert D. S*ffl$^V-',£A ';" *, it\4 y "> s r t f *fc"£'<V 'V 1 * it?< ft^v, 7"^ ~ *«l v! 6' =ORPROSECUTING i*t »ii* i •?' ,1 ^ 4_j^ it \"< "• ji * , i -- .it < , t 1 i 1 'ecfc;te.man"V/ho is ngt tied to the self styled political f, Hempstead County. I."'';.''^Vou >have a choice between Travis Mathis who is *%., ' -jV, L ~ . , 9(9 and willing to-serye all the people impartially S3"' i te^,. • • ', OR . ;'-(> '>You can vote for Weisenberger and Will Atkins sfjtfV ^-4 , <• . Br»"d continue the something yog have had for the past ipf.'^V - - ' V, ,'..•'• "" ir years. a young mon to do a young mqn's job. _H ei?y'' fe& J VOTE FOR TRAVIS MATHIS •tf.\'4\! . ; * : ' Kl Mr = ; ' CANDIPATIFOR 4 ATTORNEY ••"• i»t> i - :^< T f ''M . Pol. A4v. Paid YOU! WHO ARE INTERESTED IN GOOD GOVERNMENT ATTEND GOOD To Raise Money For The Cherry Campaign Fund TUESDAY 7:30 3 $10.00 Per Plate to Raise Money for the CHERRY CAMPAIGN FUNP'to (?© Spent in HEMPSTEAD COUNTY for Newspaper and Radio Advertising, . Adv. P^ia for by A- A. AUwltgu, Treasurer of Clierry Campaign Fund, JJejnpstead County To City Subscribers: if you fail to g6t ypuf Staf please telephane 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Star t^tu VCAD \/rM cc Kiev o-(A Sf *' «•' H*ji* 1»»», Pf«M llif 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 246 consoiidaua J*n. 1«, tMf HOfrt, ARKANSAS, TUtSDAY, AUdUSf 3 19S4 M«Ntt>«: KM AM*«Mt*l At. M« P*W ClrtL S M«». fc A.dl» i»tt*« •» Match II, 1**4 — OUR DAILY BREAD Slited thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Is Record of Commonwealth College, to Which Cherry Tied Orval Faubus With Documentary Proof The case of Orval Faubus and the Commonwealth . College of Communism at Mena is without parallel in '- the political history of Arkansas, at least for the 30 years •[ this editor has been writing about it. In his television and radio broadcast Monday night ; Governor Francis Cherry gave documentary proof that *s opponent, Faubus, was in this Communist cell at least from February to May 1935; that he was unani- ; mously chosen presid_rtt of the student body; was further honored by the school in being selected as one of three delegates sent to a Communist meeting in Chattanooga, Tenn.; was named May Day speaker at the college, the ; most celebrated date in the Communist calendar — and „ all this occurred when Faubus was a mature man of 25 with several years of school-teaching behind him. Today's situation is without parallel in Arkansas politics because, while other candidates have concealed their record from the voters I don't know of another case where the candjdate held out on his campaign associates and financial backers. That Faubus did hold out on them is obvious — for elementary justice compels us to ; presume that fellow Arkansans wouldn't knowingly involve themselves in Communism, no matter how bitter the quarrel over-policies of state government. Faubus' secret was mighty well kept. I and. every other Arkansas editor know about Commonwealth college. But 1 never heard a word about Faubus getting his schopl- tfig -there until after I voted the day of the Preferential . Primary, July 27. , The background story on Commonwealth college is startling and rough, and you have to know it to appreciate what Faubus has let himself in for in being tied to it by the documentary proof produced Monday night. • The college, about 12 miles out of Mena, was • started back in the 1920's by a Socialist named Dr. Wm. v E. Zeuch. Dr. Zeuch in the early years of the New Deal was named head of the Subsistence Homestead Planning -Division of the Federal Housing Administration — but he had previously been kicked .out of control of Commonwealth college. I got this information last night out of the bound files of The Star. Our edition of February 18, 1935, carried a story datelined Mena reporting on the investigation of the college conducted by a joint Arkansas legislative committee. The 'committee were: State Senators J. L Shaver and Clyde Ellis, and State Representatives. Marcus Miller, John G. Rye and Minor Millwee. Here are two paragraphs from that - newsstory of February 18, 1935: _ .,, _ ^ ^,,^;^.,... . "It was pointed out. that. Dr.'Zeuch was inclined more toward Socialism than Communism and that it was this clashing in opinion that resulted in his leaving as director of the institution x x x "Bill Cunningham, one of the instructors, ex- •plained the attitude of the college when he said that, 'We feel that the whole economic system is wrong, that the government ought to own business jj. v like it does the post office.' He admitted that per„* sonally he advocated the exertion of. force, to the extent of revolution, to achieve this overthrow." Between the 1920's and February 1935 Commonwealth college, therefore, had changed into a Communist training cell •— and Cherry's documented evidence places Faubus there.from February to May 1935. Part of the official report ow Commonwealth college by the joint legislative investigators is printed in the Arkansas Recorder, weekly government news digest pub- ished at Little Rock, for July 30. It is a.series'of ques- ions put to Lucien Koch, then director of th6 college, and his replies. Quote: .• * RE: COMMUNISM Q. What is signified by use of'the name of Commonwealth College? * A, ... I am not sure of the significance but probably it worked toward a greater equality in the ... distribution of'our national wealth. Q.. Do you have a Socialist faction in your college? A. We do. Q. Do you have a communist faction in your faction seems to be in eastern Arkansas. Q. Do you have any groups in your college that advocate the capitalistic form of government? A. No. No groups. RE: RELIGION Q. Do you believe in the Bible? A. I am interested in the Bible as a social document. Q Do you believe in a God? A. No. Q. Do you have any kind of service at your college on Sunday, worshipping God? A. We have no chapel or religious service at the college. We have' v lectures in the foru'm every Sunday and we have singing. RE: MARRIAGE Q. What are the doctrines of the U. S. S. R. as to marriage? A. I am not very well informed on that. I know only the general ideas' of the institution, namely that the home life is far happier and there are fewer divorces there than in the United States. RE: PRIVATE PROPERTY Q. Do you own any property individually, and do you believe in the individual ownership of property? A. I own very little property individually. I believe that the time has come where there must, be more collective ownership of property for our civilization to be preserved and future developed. RE: DEMOCRACY Q Do you belieye in the Constitution of the United States? A. I am convinced I believe in it more thoroughly than the planters in the eastern part of Arkansas. Q. : Do you believe in the Constitution of the United States? A. I answered that question. Q. Then that is the only ansvyer you will giye? A. Yes. , Q. Do you believe in the American form of government? A. I believe in the "American form of government insofar as the will ;f the people is compatible college? A; Q. college? A. We do. Do you have'" a fascist faction in your We dp not. At the present time the fascist . ... ' Q. Do you respect the Americon flog? „ 'A- I refuse to answer because I consider it as having no' bearing on the investigation. I refuse to answer without advise of counsel. Q. Do you have a higher regard for other governments- than the regard you have for the American government? A. I believe that the government of the .• U. S. S. R. is in many ways superior to that of the American government because the U. S. S. R. does not suffer from such things as unemployment, the plantation system, great economic inequality, et cetera. Q. Does the U. S. S. R. grant the right of • freedom of speech and freedom of assemblage? . A. There is perhaps more freedom of speech and freedom of assemblage in the U. S. S. R. than in the United States, according to my information. Unquote. Commonwealth college is now closed, but its stigma' lives on 'in the archives of federal and state and local government. After the legislative investigation of 1935 Prosecuting Attorney Byron Goodson launched court action against the college corporation on charges that it advocated the violent overthrow of the federal and state governments; and that it displayed an unlawful emblem, the Russian hammer & sickle, and failed to display the American flag. These trials were completed by Boyd Tackett, a later prosecuting attorney, in 1941, and the college corporation was fined $1,000 on each of the two counts. On March 29, 1944, the U. S. House Committee on Un-American Activities cited the college as a "Communist enterprise." And on April 27, 1949, U. S. Attorney General Tom Clark labeled it a "Communist organization." Congress to Be Asked to Renew the Draff Acf WASHINGTON (UP) Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson said loday that the National Security Council "iii a broad sense" has approved plans to ask Congress to leneW the draft act which expires next June? 30 and for compulsory participation in reserve forces. Wilstm said ' the administration believes thwt "parcticnlly all young men" ;.will have to see. military service. On the question of reserves, h 1 ? tod a news conference that if the United States got into a war today the military reserve setup "would bs a scandal nnd a ,vcr.v disturbing thing for th^j American people^" Wilson said details of a reserve program arc being worked out by Ihe Defense Department and the office fof defense mobilization for further^ stiuly by President Eisenhower" and the national security council and presentation to Congress next January. The White House, commenting on a news • confersnce stotoniont last week by reliring Assistant Defense Secretary John A. Hannah, said yesterday that a "specific program" for military manpower has lot been approved yot by the security : council. The White Houss statement was made after Hannah told reporters plans for reserve, fbrcLs totaling 3.055.89.4 to be immediately available in event of War. Wilson said the plan is one Cherry Displays Listing Faubus In Communist 24-hours ending at 8 a. ft, 3i«h 93, Lcttr TO* , Ex-Revenue Collector Sentenced NEW YORK UP) — Joseph D. Nunan Jr., once the nation s head tax collector, was sentenced today to five years imprisonmert and a $15,000 fine for income tax cva- Arkansos Weather For the period Aug. 3-7: Arkansas: Temperatures will average near to slightly below nor* mal. Normal minimum 70-77. Normal maximum 90-95. No important chi.nges. Precipitation moderate to locally heavy. Scattered thundershowers Thursday through...Satur day. "where all the pieces fit in.' But he said he expects there will be political compromises" resulting from Activities of "pressure groups.." Therefore, he said, he experts "to get a 90 per cent pan where'Swe could have' had 100 per sion. Nunan was sentenced by Judge Walter Brttchhausen who said that Nunan's conduct "cannot be condoned." ' The judge said Nunnn's 'crime was made greater by the fact that; he had been -charged, with, enforcing the laws. Nunan was appointed U. S. commissioner r>f internal .revenue oy the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt and servcjfc.in the post from 1944 to 1947. Ho was convicted on a five count indictment in which he was accused .of reporting his income for 194G to 1950.as $416,144 when it actually was $543,390. The government said he .paid taxes totaling $200,437 when he shouM have paid $281,523. Nunan's attorney, Richard J. Burke, said the verdict would be appealed. He asked that Nunan be permitted to remain free in the $1,500 bail previously posted, Th2 judge took the motion under advisement. Nunan.made no comment as ho .was sentenced. Faubus Denies Beini cent." ,' : He said he does not think "any particular harm" was done by the Hannalj explanation of military manpower plans, although "it does stir uj^ the country" He said that "peopljLwho have a vested inter- iist" are floihg to be': heard from, in any event. . Wilson -lid not say whether he meant various reserve or National Guard organizations which are reported at the Pentagon to be upset by some aspects of the manpower plans. Wilson said there is no way to keep an active military force of 3,CO,QOO men without the draft. continuin About 4,000 SettO;Strike Reynolds Co. By The Associated Press About 4,000 Arkansas aluminum v orkers are ready to leave their jobs with the .Reynolds Metals Co. at midnight tonight, if last minute contract negotiations beween the company and CIO United Steel — Italians Climb 2nd Highest Mountain LAHORE, Pakistan (UP) — A team of 20 Italian mountaineer? racUqed today from Mount Godwin Austen that it had scaled the second highest mountain, ly unconquored by man, Ardito Desio, leader of tho expedition, said the group fought to the summit of the 28,250-foot mountain Saturday after months of battling up the jagged slopes v/hich claimed the life of one pariy member. Following tradition sft by on ill fated American expedition which' tried to climb Godwin Austen last year, Lesio did not ""ober or members who York, McLarty Join Board of New Oakcresi Mortuary Basil York and Franklin McLarty, -we'll known Hope business men, have been added to the Board of Directors of the Oakcrest Mortuary & Chapel, Inc, it was announced today by Don L. Westbrook, president of the firm. The naming of Mr. York and Mr. Mccarty as directors gives its full com- the Oakcrest plement and completes the per- sonnei of the Board o| Directors, Mr. Wesbrook said, Other members are .John B. Lowe, B. W. Edward|,%Jamcs H, Pilkinton and Mr. The present Board will the policies of the Company Hopeful for Action on Drouth Aid WASHINGTON UP) — Arkansas members of Congress said today they are hopeful of early action by the Administration to peve the way for aid to drought stricken areas of the state. The white House yesterday des- ignaled 102 Oklahoma and Missouri counties as disaster areas an 'action which opened Ihe 'way for easier credit on production (pang and for feed at reduced in the spsvJfied areas. Rep, Trimble (JD-Avk) f=ald he Auto Damaged, One Driver Charged An auto driven by Mrs. Martha Stuckey was badly damaged in a •ollision at Second and Main yes- erday with an auto driven by Thomas Grayson of Prescott In- estigating City officers said Grayson had been charged with failure ,o yield the right-of-way. " i serve until the ,refiila.r meeting of ; f , stockholders in Janyary, 1955. J4r, Westbrook said. Mount Godwin Austen, named for a British geologist, ranked second only to 29,002 feet Mt. Everest, which was conquered lust spring by Australian Sir Edmund Hillary and Nepafese Sherpa , gvu/je Ten- Nprkey expedition said «'« Mon Reports Clothing Stolen Booker MtJWeU who resides North Walnut Street reported to City Police that sqm.eon.e entered hi§ home and stole two pail's of trousers, a pair o| has been is contact with the Ag :g Department and * 3 fa , „.,_ to believe that similar ac Won may' be annowiced soon for Arkansas. Sen. Full-right (n-Ark"> *aid has been informed tha'; steps arf the ex tent p| damage in Arkansas w to out)ine the area? wheie tlv owglit has Struck H»?t severely Fyibright noted that Gov. Chei 4? th mimjw* */it.i l.t'&wvA : !I*i*i i , ,s. Bobo Gets Divorce From Rockefeller Py UEN UEEFKOW RENO, Nev. UH Blonde Bobo Rockefeller and her expensive ar' Orders Private ArmytpQuit in Guatemala GUATEMALA I/F) — Ghatemala's ruling military junta ordered Pres ident Carlos Castillo Armas' private army to disband and go home today, but the action generated rising public resentment. An American. Embassy spokesman said there was a possibility of a popular uprising in the capital. ' . The junta ordered the disbanding of Casillo Arma' arinod "liberation army," which sparked the overthrow of Communist-backed President Jacobo Asbcnx Guzman, after regular'army units and military academy cadets had ballsed the 700 irregulars sporadically for 12 hours yesterday with mortars and tanks. Twelve persons was killed and 42 wounded in the balllinc; around Roosevelt Hospital, where Castillo Armas' mon wore camped on tho outskirts of. the capital.. Tne fign'- jng, outgrowtn o£ weeks of tension between the regular troops and the revolutionists, mushroomed from a dawn brawl between crulols and rnembeps of the President's fovce. One report said the trouble started in a house of prostitution. A ccase-t'ire finally look effect at 0:53 p. m. and tho'700 liberation army men surrendered theii arms to reguisr army officers. The revolutionists were ordered to return to their homes throughout the country tQday. workers fail. The impending strike was announced "Saturday after negotia tions at Richmond, Va., which first were heralded with optimism, broke down. The union gavj Reynolds- 72 hourr, not ice bufore the walk out. J. C. Bla,ck, division manager for Reynolds, sard yesterday workers were preparing to close Arkansas plants at LitUe Rock, Hurricane Creek, Jones Mills and Arkadelphia. Black said the men were cool ing the metal to keep the huge cauldrons frrm cracking. A union spokesman I'a'ul a strike would idle between 3.SOO ani 4,();)0 workers in Arkansas. • Negotiations vere ic-umed yes terday in Washington, D. C. Un ion-men claimed the ea'-lier talu reached the subject of] Few Taxpayers Can Get a Reduction By CHARLES F. BARRETT WASHINGTON UP) — If you sup port a child in college who works pnrt time . . . If you support someone in your home who is not - a cli»o rcla live . . . If you share with several others in supporting a relative. . . Then you probably will get a tax cut under the new, 1,000-page lax revision bill just passed by Congress. The new measure sets out sev- ral more liberal rules for clainv ng dependents 'on your Income ax returns. Each dependent en- tiles' you to exempt $600 of your nccme from taxes. Each exemp- ion thus means an actual tax cut of $120 if you are in" the minimum 20 per cent bracket, pore In the ilgher brackets. Altogether, experts figure aboutj< 1,400,000 taxpayer will be, able ''tor claim additional dependents,. >v The changes', "effective, this ^yeajiv will IQW up.in 4854. fcax^^ftsAH, , Under the'fold 'law -you.'couldn't claim anyone "as a dependent who made more than '$600 incorde on :iis own during the year.^ >^ Under the' new law, you can count children under 19 as dependents, regardless of their earnings, if ybu provide more than, ( half their support. And you can count ."children above 19 as dependents, regardless of their earnings, if they are in college, .You still, of, .course, must provide more than half their support. These provisions are designed,to help many parents whose children work part time. Under the law, it was a temptation for to tell Us boy to quit work, the boy's earnings approached $(}00 and Dad faced the loss o(, a dependent on his tax nlv.rn^ By The Associated Orval Fnubus' swung Gov, Francis , Cherry *f .v-^,t &s specific denials that'fie eve? ,de cred a May Day; s^ecch^i mbmvenUh Coltegfe v*>*V c where clso 'br'thgVhe.y a 1935 ^onjerence *at G ^ osi a representative fof •< th& .c Cherry ^brought "up,, •"""• points; last ., nlght.vj» played to a television ,a,,. ; ^ n uments' and piioto^raohfi^whlcl said uro/ed J *"^ ' ^ £ £1UDU-S iftMlQj t l».. •* f* Wi * - "?*('*'H *"V£* 1 "T£r now defunct CommonweaUn -^not 3ust a noh'eQr6Ued.'<, 1 y^St|c" ess than two walks at^atibu .ends, i Commonwealth,' a 'srriaiU .SlaRgi school nea^Mena;VWc^icf-- J jfrVsssFytbmp&ms® oAiy--t' brief', vf/ild^w' Wife Wants Money Back From Hubby ST. LOUIS Mi's, Florence wages. First Auto Death in 11 Years L, Windisch, in what her lawyer calls a "new approach to lem of working wives," filed an amendment divorce, peti ' ' ATCOA Tunn uTi Tlvs town of I controlled by him" although ,^r 0 riJ u,^ L \ ,ct trnftiG never.agreed to such' action about 0,500 had it* tirst traffic fatality in 11 years last night Clarence Washington, 32, an airman stationed at nearby McGehee-Tyson Air Force Baso, was kille/1 v,hcn h car in which he was riding crashed into the bac't of another automobile. All Around the Town •y Th» »t«r Well strike put Hope and call H Hopperville Grasshoppers ... have practically taken over the downtown area. Dentist Slayer in Mentdl Hospital clay to close put the rpmantic sa g e of the coal miner's daughter and the multimillionaire oil heir, The 37-yyar-old Bobo may file for d>v torc e at any time from 42- ye&r-olft Winthrop Rockefeller. It may come later today, fudging only by the apparent iejst-minute preparations going on at B.obo l s divorpe headquarters, a suburban Rene, hpme she rented a few weeks ago. Reporters who phwei th,e res; jdence have t?ee,n cut short -"""• "Sorry, we're busy, Qail liter.'-' Til 1 ? V94ees vwily tiWNKlyeR . «» $s*&'f '" A ALL^BGAN, Mich. W Dr. Sam,, the Detroit society U. G. Garrett is just about the number one boy as far as Qakha- ven residents are concerned , . , , for the first time In. eight dentist, today paced his cell at AUegan County jail instead of a mcnta.1 ho^pitaj room. Circuit judge Raymond L. Smith yesterday signed an order for th» ctentis,t'g commitment to the Ionia State Hospital for thJ Criminal Jn* sane. Then a few minutes later he pranteci a stay of the order until Aug. 1?. The order would h»v? sent the . work Is being done on the towns single road .... during that per*9d, the folks paid ta£gs pvery year t>ut nP work from any source and now a coat of peagravel is being Jaid. '"? '" fU-year-pld admitted of his wife's suitor, Jules M- £ack, 45. a men,t,al iastitutlo^ " pf his Bit'Ofal We, pr he c»n p|pvs fee wiU A picture of Fr«mk . son p| Mr. and Mrs. Tom. ip,ear«d J n £ § a in conneption ^yith Fontiac advertisin§ wt),l goon be advanced % ciager of t^e <|rro . , . fqrmer §tnr Jnew?bJ8yt ' ^ l 'lj ivo y ^^ §( - |ng tion asking her 'husbsmci to' repay the $14,517 she earned as "a retary during their marriage She charged her earnings the marriage "were approrintqcS by her husband and wero*u?ed qnd never . Agreed writing. Milton S, Napier, ~ her si;icl he is proceeding un«0r.. the •Missouri -Married Women's Act, which proyides a misband, jriay use' his wife's earning? only ' agreed to it in writing "Pioneers"! organiss^ion pjc)>ic . . there 'were representatives from Ashdown, Little "- 1 - «"* »««"•••> . . , the group enjpyed /a 1 w4terrneion Some folks over in ,Ww4 3« at 3 ^ has bothered, ly it'jR a f dogs' bVionged it's abput fas row* 9! HjlUsg » it • fcspwfd,,}«-

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