Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 3, 1954 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 3, 1954
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i ^ *» * :&% ° A -,^v&«f/ i MOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS itTNEWS - jj'fti«h>bers of " !ifey LlhdBfcy led a pe- and prayer. bobfeS from the Baptist Book Jjtofre 1 were on display and sevei-al were purchased by the iftembers for the library. Burihg the social hour punch was served by Miss Betty Wilson and the white birthday cake embossed {ft pilik and green dhd lopped with two pink candles by Mrs. H. D. BrateHer froin a damask covered table. ' KhVgrilft Club Observs Ladle* Night Tile I»r&ic6tt Kiwanlfe Club observed tadies Night Thursday ev- ettlft| »t the Lawfcon Hbtel, Colorful arrangements ;o{ garden blossoms decorated the tables. 'rfeff Livington, with Mrs. Lera Johnson playing the:• piano aeconv pariiment, led the group in the singing of Arkansas and America. Following the invocation given by ftev. W. D. Goldeh, dinner music by Mrs. Johhsoh was enjoyed. Introduction of guests arid the welcome were, given by Vuel Chamberlain followed with several vibra harp numbers by Mrs. Johnson. Joe T, Smith, accompanied by. Miss Julia Smith at the piano, sang several numbers. Jack Robey presented James H. Pilkinton of Hope, Chancelor of this district, who was the guest speaker for the evening. Mrs. L. C. Dill, Miss Ida Rae Hamilton and Jim till were Friday visitors in Te*ariaha. Mr, and Mg;.' ; i6«wflafle ef Manchester, Mo., have 1 returned to their home after' a visit : with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McGuire. Ward spent Thursday afternoon in Ilope. in Little ftock. Mr. and Mrs. Mack Roberts and lilyn Lee have returned from Aldersgate Camp where they attended a Methodist Youth Workshop. .Mrs. C. C. Mitchell Spent a partj of lost week in Bodcaw with rela lives. Mrs. Clarke White, accompanied by Mrs. John P. Cox and Mrs. Eugene Cox of Hope spent Friday with Mrs. John A. Davis who is seriously ill at the Baptist Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Haynie spent i • Friday and Saturday at Narrows Mr .and Dam. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Webb have recently returned from a vacation in Hot Springs. Mrs. Frank Haltom Jr., Caroline and Patricia Lynn and Dr. J. D. Cornich motored to Hot Springs Thursday for the day. Mrs. Paul Hiett is in Memphis to be at the bedside of her sister. Misses Sinione Golden and Mer-'Mrs. Robbie Boles, who is ill in the Baptist Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McRae Jr. have returned from several days vacation in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Theron Wilson spent several days last week in McKinney, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Regnier have had as their guest, Mrs. E. B. Stoker of Little Rock. Friends of Mr. Vick Scott will regret that he is seriously ill at the Corn Donncll Hospital. A special French train crew has recently claimed a railroad speed record o£ 138 miles an hour. Eye experts estimate that about fe per cent of the people of the world have crossed eyes. Mrs. Imon Gee and-Mrs. Homar iiW" ALUE KF | *, DAY '& ^ f '''••' ' • J*re taking our inventory, marked down many more llbms to give you greater savings. Shop Today K"f& - * A Y t\ > < ' JrtCED FROM 33'/j to 50% loesses ^Skirts - Blouses - Swim Suits Cotton Lingerie - Jewelry ,"•/''•' ' NE RACK DRESSES ^3 55 ,, SKIRTS 2for$52for$9 syajHijs rack for .Bigger Savings. HERE ARE EXTRA SAVINGS FOR EARLY IN THE WEEK Shoppers: So Many Low, Low Prices- and Remember-You Get Double S&H Green Stamps Every Wednesday at Piggly Wiggly. Prices Effective Wednesday, August 4th. SHOP WEDNESDAY-GET DOUBLE S&H GREEN STAMPS tf&T, v ,;vt &j>/:tt£tf*v' FROZEN, FOODS BEST MEAT IN TOWN FRESH GROUND BE1F ARMOUNRS COLUMBIA Lb. Lb. 29c 49c U. S. GOOD CLUB MIRACLE WHIP Salad Dressing BAKE-RITE GLADIOLA \ t Cake Pkgs. EXTRA SPECIAL mm m mm • ROOI ftlO , . , VALUE DAY SPECIALS BROS. Vt!|bNESDAY-HOPE VALUE DAY '\ ^ ! - ^ ' l ' ' T,-'iJ"/?, •"" • v &# % #, i __ sv-^x- 1 :, ,; REMAINING COHAMA 1ST QUALITY PRINTED NYLON YARD ^^ttp^ «' «> DOUBLE BED SIZE PLISSE BED SPREADS $5.95 Value $3.35 FIRST QUAUTY COMPIP COTTON GINGHAM 79c & 98c Vfllue qUANTlTY 49c NORTHERN PICT-SWEET MIXED Pkg. 19c 6 3 Pkgs. For PICT-SWEET PASCO CORN ON THE COB - 23c 15c 19c ORANGE PASCO GREEN PEAS HOME CENTER VALUES Can Pk§, FOAM RUBBER IRONING BOARD COVER SET COVER SET Pest Produce in Town SUNKIST SIZE.432- LEMONS BLACK VALENTINE BEANS Lb. 2 Lb. Pkgs. CALIFORNIA WHITE ROSE Ivory Soap +t Large Bars Ivory Soap . Ivory Soap A Personal Ivory Flakes Urge • ? Ivory Snow Large,;- Ofi*» PHg. ' OWC Camay Soap •2 S '23c Camay Spap 2 Reg. -17- Bars I / \> Lava Soap 2 Reg. OO/« Pars ^>VC p UZ t?r ' e 30c Large Pkg, TIDE 30c DREFT La rye Pkg. Spic & Span 25c Reg, Pkg. OXYDOL 30c Lqrge Pkg. CHEER 30c Large Pkg. P&G SOAP 2 S? 17c Sw^fy^ SI ''- V^^^^^^W >V ftfesFssr-, L t ^~ >/,. t ^ />r 5" ™ } ^ *Jj?i!'>' i *«#1'V 41 -i r : To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p: m. and a spedal carrier Will deliver your paper. i f ' Star tfeifiS d th quite so h3t In Wednesday, High I " 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 247 OUR DAILY BREAD Sliced Thin by the Editor Alex. H. Washburn Slot 6* Hop* \<M, fnt» 1*21 J*A. tl, 1*2* HOP! ARKANSAS, WEDNtSBAY, AUGUST 4, 19S4 tau •» <SWt«Wtt*W II. 1M4 « MM *What Greater Courage Has Any Man Than to Stake His Career on Seeing Justice Done for the State's Destitute? At the very time Orval Faubus was flirting with Com- .munist doctrine in Commonwealth, back in 1935, the true ff-iends of public education and public charity were putting in a hard day's work for Arkansas. On February 28, 1935, according to the following day's copy of The Star in our bound files, O. A. Graves, .rJheo P. Witt, Charles Harrell and your'editor appeared %t a legislative hearing in Little Rock in behalf of the Hall bill to levy a 2 per cent state sales tax. Mr. Graves was attorney for the Hope School District and was southwest Arkansas leader for the administration of then Governor J. Marion Futrell. Mr. Witt and Mr. Harrell were local school board members, and I was with the delegation because as editor I had fought all through 1933 and 1934 for a state sales tax to rescue the public schools .from bankruptcy and to initiate some kind of program for relief of the aged destitute. :$' . So desperate was the situation of the schools that local teachers were discounting their salary warrants 2096 -off.par. And except for county poor farms and church and ;"priyate charity there was no provision whatever for aged paupers. We got no help whatever from Hempstead county's delegation in the legislature—one senator and two repre- ....sentgtives. Two of the three voted against the Hall sales tax bill and the other failed to vote at all. Governor Futrell, whom this newspaper had supported -;.,,in his campaign, was originally against the bill—but as •4ime ran out on the legislative session he switched his po- •'• sition. The sales tax bill passed and went to the governor for signature March 12, 1935—two days before adjournment—and became effective May 1 the same year. '..'.'• ' The original Hall bill appropriated 65% of sales tax .revenues to the public schools and the balance 35% to the • general revenue fund for welfare work. Later legislatures made the division aproximately 50-50—and this is the foundation stone of today's free education program and . the aid to destitute old folks. 1 9 ; It wasn't accomplished by some glib-tongued orator . from the hills debating the May Day nicieties of Moscow's' Red Square—it was done by the traditional American way . .... of..devising a practical tax program andjbanging away at it until we got action—-from a dubious governor a hardheaded legislature, and an evasive people. I don't let the people out on this sharge—not at all. Nobody likes taxes. What everybody likes is something that is free. But this sort of thinking won't cut the mustard. ' You'd think it would, to listen to Orvol FaUbus-^—with his smooth tongue and his big give-away ideas. But as custodian of local and state political history I mean to remind you of a truth you must feel deep down in your heart: Faubus is a fraud, a promisor of benefits simply to get himself elected . . .a vqice as empty of substance as the air that brings it to you. Faubus has devoted his campaign in both the prefer^ ential and runoff primaries to stirring Lip the people against Governor Cherry's handling of welfare benefits. Yet it was the preceding administration, in which Faubus himself was a key figure (highway commission chairman), that handed Governor Cherry a prize package. The other administration free-loaded the welfare rolls until the money situation became so tight it not only couldn't increase individual payments, already the lowest in America, but it wasn't going to be able to maintain them at the existing level. First, the law^was changed to permit making public the names of all tlnose drawing public charity. Thousands got off the rolls—for reasons bast known to their kinfolk. Second, others were dropped involuntarily because of necessary enforcement of regulations which originate with the federal government, that puts up a -large part of . the welfare funds distributed by state governments. Under Governor Cherry the total welfare rolls' are somewhat smaller but individual benefits going to the destitute have increased. -^-' . Whom are we to weep for: The free-loaders who never "belonged"—or the destitute to whom every additional penny gains them an inch in the race against starvation? And what greater courage has any man than this: To risk his political career?ro see Justice done? Governor Cherry Has that courage. And that he^has done. Ike Conies lo of By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP> sen., John L.'.-McClellan said today the Sen ate will be "subject to a of ".cowardice" if it fails i||jjand be counted at tl ^n the censure move 1 Joseph'R. T ~ " "'' The ct'a'l man thy. Would Decide Races Early LITTLE ROCK —' W Ai'k,a 1855 General Assembly askec} to allow'polltic.81,4 "only .two opponents oji the July DemocraJ State law nov with only tv ded in the' «. - ^"A The cil' Negro Kille in Accident tion Senate before" the But. leade|f|'?of both parties &p- 6jjr,fed to be 'having some diff icul- .riaming the special sxi-man mittee. that must weigh the censure prJQp'psals and report to tho Sen- at0}.this session. They sifted a thinning list of possiblities — all reluctant*. ,', to take on the politically explosive job. Senate Republican Leader Wil- liajn F. .Knowland said previously that ; he expected the committee to amed by today. •: e'mocrats sought.^ to head their if iot tho committee with one of theiri senior and most respected members — someone of the stature of/!Sens. Richard B. Russell or Waiter F. George, both of Georgia. Setv John J. Sparkman (Ala) 1952 ,; Democratic vice presidential nominee, -'lisa WES mentioned as possibility. to Halt ^oreGutsin foreign Aid ; gyr EDWIN B, HAAKINSON 'WASHINGTON Senate lead a tough job toilay try- o he>3 off additional mulUrnil- -flollar cuts in th^ administra- oreign^aid program. , appealed .to the Senate Appropriations Committee to save alj "possible of President Eisenhower's request for 3'4 W'ions of new.iuntis (or the global ^nti-Com- munist effort in the year which 6tart,e4 July 1. Chairman Bridges (R-NH) callecj th^purse-string group into closed swlion to vote on actual amounts to^recornmend in the lin.^1 'moaoy \>\\\ of the session, and Secretary of Pulles received ,3, setback yesterday when the Senate slBsJied r h?# v wyjoji from tt\$ sep- foreign aid authgri?i*tiw WG. milljong less enqtors Nominated in Tuesday's Vote By ...United ....Press... Three Senators won re-nomina^ tion and the Kansas Republican organization suffered a serious setback in four primary . oiclion's. No major upsets were posted as voters chose candidates in Michi gan, West Virginia, Kansas and Missouri yesterday. But in .Kansas GOP party leaders apparently failed in their attempt to head off Lt. Gov. Fred Hall's bid for the gubernatorial nomination. claimed victory early today in his "it's time for a change" platform, Hall, who campaigned on an claimed victory early today in his race against George , Tprhplar. Templar, a former federal district attorney, had the backing of top GOP office holders and officials The senator who won ro-nornina- tion against lesser knovn or no cpposition 'Veres Democrat Matthew M. Nely of West Virginia. He brushhe^l aside three rivals in his bid for a fifth term, unprecedented in the state. With 2,218 out of 2,825 precincts counted, Ncely had a 131.744 to 45,201) voto edge -over all his opponents. .Republican Andrew F. Schocp- pel, senior senator from Kansas. He jumped ahead- en.rly in the jace against two opponents without political records and was never headed. : Republican Homer Ferguson, unopposed in the Michigan senatorial primary. Rep. Dewey Short's bid to win his 13th term from Missouri's Seventh District topped a long list of congressional , races, Short was nan} pressed at fir$t in the GOP V3ce, but riiral ballots gave him a U.QOO'Yote edge by the time state E. daines, 29-year-old Neg- Iro resident of Mineral Sjbrings, was killed shortly before midnight last night when the auto which he was driving went out of'.control, arid overturned three ^times on Highway 4, almost in Washington. Investigating State Policeman . Guy Downing said Games apparently took the curve too fast 'as the auto, skidded and rolled 320 feet. The driver was thrown clear but sustained a severe head injury. An Oakcrest Chapel, Inc. ambulance brought him to a local hospital where he was pronounced dead on arrival. Assisting Downing in the investigation was City Officer Dean Parsons. The auto demolished. 900 4- HClub Youths at Camp, , About SOO 4-H Club boys and gir^s Irani all over Arkansas were v6n hand Gen. Marshal! WASHINGTON (UP) President Elsenhower today came to the rousing defense of Gen. George C. Marshall in what appeared to be an indirect slap at Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis.). The President, at ala nows conference, praised Marsh nil as a great ^American patriot. He sternly rejected any suggestion that the former Army chief of staff aAd ox-secretary if state had conducted his career to promote his own interests. Mr. Eisenhower made an admittedly jemotional defense of Marshall '.flvcn ashed 1 - a* qua.'slii.n. concerning ; 'a letter put into the congressional record this week by McCarthy, one of Marshall's verest critics. The letters ways written by former Secretary of War Harry H. Woodring and said in part .that Marshall "would sell out his grandmother for personal advantage." \ . .Red-faced'-,,and. 1 angry, Mr, Eisenhower said this was' n utory reward for GO years or dedicated, pa- :riolic service. '';. The 'President said that Marshall,, to his way of thinking, was the .,;typificatioh Of.: an American patriot. Mr. Eisenhower said Marshall served .'-.brilliantly, and always to the. best of, his ability. •After this brilliant record, he said it \wa.i a sorry reward for to have it said that he is not a loyal, fine American and that he served only to promote his persqhl ambitions.. Foreign Aid it Too Deep, Asserts Real Issue Is Tru Cherry Forces , Faubus Hurls Challen, Tackfflt Groups Peek Into Finances of McCarthy By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGON T. Coleman Andrews Tabby Moves Her Kittens and Dog Next Door Helps U. S. Commissioner of internal revenue, said his agency was lookini; into the financial affairs of Sen.' McCarthy (R-Wis), and had been for. months. 'and would wind Up its"', investigation in GO days. The GO days are almost p. Since Andrews made the public statement his men wore checking on McCarthy's income tax returns " ir. relation to his income, he. will be oskcd to explain; what the result is. Andrews may possibly refer questioners to Atty. Gen. Brownell This is a story about an understanding dog. It was told The Star by A. L. - . „„ „ Park, 208 E. 15th St., right after ~ On June 7 it happened Tuesday, Mr. Park's daughter Mary Lou 11, has a cat, and the cat has five kittens You know how cats are about their kittens every time they think folks are handling them too much they pick 'em tip by the nape of the neck and tote 'em to a new nest 'Now the Parks have a neighbor, Don Williams, who owns a dog — an unlikely-enough dog where strangers are concerned, but i friendly and co-operative soul among home folks. k i r •. , By The Associated^ J^ccs . ll j »'& Orval longed his, opposition In^hi for goverhor 'to >*"' " l «'** ! vcrsive." 4 ' , £ And »Gov\, T>af forces^ fiiVd, jbSck' ,tj ---- --- v . cr Faubus ,tru or Univeristy. of Arkansas hern. The four-day meeting officially got underway with a tour of the campus and university facilities. Topping the list of activities will be a tractor driving contest for the boys and a dress revua for girls. The farm youngsters, however, will compete for about 40 state awards , in various activities. • The 4-H Club members atlend- ipNGTON W) . President said today : the foreign by tlie/Senole is too oeep and v/ill hurt 'thp United States bad?y. He also said it reflects some, lack of comprehension as to what the people in the Kremlin are doing. .The President told his news conference that .before the bill went to Congress the administration already had trimmed the program as much as it felt was justified. ; Eisenhower., asked Congress for nearly 3V S billion dollars for for- ns the''appropriate • person in government to give out this final word on any investigation of McCarthy. It was Brownell who on Oct.'It): 1953, gave McCarthy a clean bill of health on questions of pei-sonal finances and possible election law violations out said the government was still invesligatinB the Wiscbn- ins Republican income taxos. A report issued by a Senate elections subcommittee on Jan. 2, 1933, raised questions about McCarthy's financial affairs and other matters, but it: made no recommendations. Since there has been no announcement yet dfa the rebults of the internal revenue agents' investigation of McCarthy, that makes three pieces of unfinished business hanging o\fer his head. These are the other two: 1. Ths report of his own subcommittee which handled the 1 Mc- Getting on with our story, Mary Lou's cat decided Tuesday it was time to move her kitten again so she picket the first one up and started for her hiding place. Right behind her came the Williams' dog — carrying one af the kittens in the manner approved by the ancient line of female cats. Soviets Grant t 'Asylum 7 to Otto John wlth 'f&rmer&R.e'p; tBo.y£|3rai Jones 1/rst' tippfedS may hajve^bcen',^ CommunisHinged><C College* at,-M;< development' 1 i battle,' "in^thi primary for^g Friday: thes nited^ When"' Recorder in't^ asked'Faubus •& connected* With^ V'hich'- hW*b¥« munlst, 'by, i erals v a ?1J.S 4 f HoMfe 'jtf&i tives "> su.pcomlw(tteS fytaa ' '1 ,' -e. * f" BERLIN UP) Communist^ mier Otto Gro<,ewo|tf rtotd the East perman Purliament today that West German" ge"curUjM chief Otto Carthy-Army. hearings oarjier this]John hap bieh 'gr^itod ' political ing the sessions here represent I eign aid. The Senate late yester- about two per cent of the organiza- day voteii to put the figure ir. an ,' . . , . i . . _i.« _ ; jij_ I',,,,*i,,1.,J™.-.4i,-.,-»' K;II r,i. \tr\ c\t\ r.nn nnn year, \yith McCarthy stopping, off is expected to say what the committee members think of the conduct of Army officials and McCarthy and his staff in their relationship which brought on the hearings. There may be conflicting reports. 2. The rew investigation ordered by the Senate Monday night — into McCarthy's conduct and accusations, mostly old, made by fellow- senators. A special six-man Continued on Page Two turn's total membership in state. JtUft a Pf-Uing £ jhjin the president Sen, Noel conce4e4. Help Asked of Water Creek Friday, August ^, all persons in tereste4 in Water Creek Cemetery are askec} to come with necessary tools and help clejin the cemeterj fron> 7 to 11 9- ro. Thoge who pan' be present Pvjt wou!4 like to he}), are gske4 to send donations to Mrs Erma, Thomas of Fulton Route Carnegie Club Installs New Officers The Dale Carnegie International Club held its first official meeting Monday night, August 2, at the First Christian Church Fellow- hip Hall with 33 Charter members. The following officers were in itallcd: " . •,. ....'. President — Dr. Lloyd Guerin V-Prosident —- Miss Hazel Abram Sec.-Treas. — Mrs. Charlie Tayor. The impressive candlelight ceremony was conducted by Mrs, Kaherine Holms and Howeil Martin of Texarknna. During the business session presided over by tho president, Lloyd Cluerin, it was voted that the club lold two. meetings each month 2nd and 4th Mondays at 7:30 p. m. at the First Christian Church Fellowship Hall. Guests of the meeting other than the installing officers were - Troy Martin, Stanford C. Stiles, O. T, Zigler, of Texarkana and the Rev. Ed P/fendlelon. All DCC graduates are eligible and cordially invited to meet with us or? August 23rd. Mqhy Farms in This Area Are Sold the I authorization bill at $2,610.000,000. The House had voted $3,368,000,000 The President also came up with a ringing defense of Gen. George C. Marshall when asked for comment on a statement by Former Secretary of War Harry Woodring that Marshall would sell out his own grandmother for personal advantage. EiscHhower said Marshall who es 'Army chief of staff was his su- p.erior during World V/or II typ- New residents and purchasers of farms in the Hope trade area, as reported for June and July, by the local office of the the United Farm Agency, Frank..C DuShane manager. 1) B. L. Mauldin of Delight, Ark. bought 13 acres on US 67 highway from Matilda Baldwin. (2) George W. Lapp of Buffalo, N. Y.. bought the 43 acres owned by C.. E. .Soring, about 12 miles sotith of Hope. ifies all that we look for in an American patriot, The; Woodring statement, in a letter to a friend, was made public earlier this week by Sen. Carthy (R-Wis). Candidate Dies, Ruling Asked EL pOHADO iff) Bill PruUt, chairman of the Union County Democratic Central Committee, said today he has asked the attoiv in the sector of'Borl»ff%rty 20, The German government ha^ taken official position that- he' 4 was kid- naped, probably whilBfflrugged, or lured into the Red^z'onc; * The East, German , raj Hinton Church MeettoStqrt seryjces Methodist Church of at Hjnton the Sjiring charge wi}l be; Sunday, Aug- 9 an4 coottnue fhrough Avigwst 4. The pastor wtU 40 the preaching. Cemetery Cleaning August All persons interested in Pettb Cemetery, sought 9P Highway 29 are asked to attend a Cemetery ,August (3) Mr and Mrs. Percy E. Grriy roy general for a ruling an the if Beaumont Texas, bought A. J, Tobias 155 acres in the Patmos. neighborhood. (4) Mr .and Mrs. Clarence Lock, lart of Sabinal, Texas bought the Villiam Hinkle 40 acres, 6' miles •Jorth of Hope. ' '.. (5) Anne Rockett of.Dallas, Texas bought the Dave Yackel 44-acro ilnce in the Washington neighborhood. ,. (6) Ezra Franklin of Long'view, Texas bought the Tom Smith 260 acres in the Bodcaw area. (7) Fred Edwards of Fort Worth, Texas bought the Ed. Jones acres :n the Cale community, ' (8) Tom Duncan of Oklahoma City bought the 160 acre farm owjtir, ed by Henry Elliott and located between Stamps and Buckner, primary race for county surveyor, Tho incumbent, Frank H. Burnside, who was to be jn the run-off primary next Tuesday, died early this morning. Pruitt'suut it was his own opinion — based on cases in other slates — .that the second candidate, Frank M. Me'thvin, would become the surveyor. But he's asked the attorney general's office i'or a ruling to make sure. U.S. Will War If Formosa Is Attacked By gOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 (.fl It Communist China makes a _ major attack on the Nationalist Island of Formosa, the United States will: go to war. Every top official will? ing to dHcuss American policy j:ublicly or privately agrees on' that. But the Eisenhower administration is not willing, at least for the time being, to make that pledge in a formal treaty with Generalissimo Chaint,' Kai-Uiek pf the Chinesu Nationalists. Almost no responsible authority wants to talk. about this aspect of American pajicy, It is too-ijiuch of a diplomatlQ Uot potato. Yet it is a/fact that tho American leadership now gives evidence of being whipsawed. on a global scale over a policy issue which seerns to be deeply involved in the problem of < an alhanti- with Formosa. r.ounced last night that /Red 'state security notice had rounded"™ A "large number" of persons tt'said had been spying ifor the West German and American ,"secret services." That broadcast did not mention John by name,, but, as _ he,ad of the Bonn government's internal security service he knew the Jden,- tites of hundreds of persons send ing information from . East Germany to the' West. The Soviets in previous broadcasts have,claimed that,John quit the West'to work for Garden, re- unificatloh, ' -—.- r «« t*r~ r ~ IT -,*- iff nofr,,,a,J. '^MtexgH Bo Rowland Is Kiwanis Speaker J. H. "Bo" Rowland, coordinator of Employee Relations, Reynolds Metal Company spoke to the men bers of the Hope Kiwanis Clu Tuesday noon. Mr. Rowland is an attorney He formerly served as Atheletic p|rector and Hea4 Coach of some AIJI 21 New Polio Cases Repprfed LITTLE Wi Twenty-one Tabernacle Revival to Start Tonight Evangelist Bob McCutchop Austin, Texas will begin revival services at Hope Gospel Taber nacle 'tonight. Evangelist, MP Cl 4 chcn is one of the most outstanding evangelists in the organisation, and has , a very successful, (ministry throughout the United States, The. public is invited to be present to enjoy the old time gospel ministry of God's word* e«ch ev ening a.t 7:30. Special music s,elec< tions will be .presented 1 with 10' qal church talent, and 'the ev«nge list, Prayer services - will be cpn> ducted each morning at, JO a, ra, All Around the Town ty cases of poljo >vere reported in Arkansas last week, acnor.ung to the Sitate Health ' p^pgrtment. The figure js right on par with the fiye-year average for the samo week, An4 it's slightly .below the 25 cases reported in Arkansas the week before. But the number of polio cases in the state arc running 39 h'gher so far this year than by the same date in 1953. So far this year 106 cases have' been reported. Last year 127 pases had been reported Gubernatorial politics came to Hope yesterday afternoon wUh. the. appearance o£ Candidate Orvai Faubus who w^s introduced by County Treasurer Lucille ftuggles . , , . the candidate w»s ushered into the city by a dozen or more autos several carrying Hope people .... a city policeman handling the traffic estimate^ the crow4 at not over 300, by this time, Washington Universities is Little ' , F, C. Prow, Kiwanis Clutj erica's outstanding and Colleges. His Rock. program chairman lor County had four polio cases last week. Thro coun ties h$d fvo oases each; Fulaski, Sebastian, and Clark. • And, U Arkansas counties je. port<?« oiw ca$« each last week: Chipot, Pallas, prew, Garland.. - t|pi Spring, Peijuett, line, The 4th townsmeat fQt the Soutii Arkansas Pro-Am atlon was heW last Sunday Arkadelphia with about W ers participating . . . Al R« • pro set the IQW score s under -P 31 "' • « ' Si one , §irtehead^ L, W- JTovrtin, P, Hula <w,$ J o| ArkadelpWft- < i » ^fimroy Jpwes trf Hope,, p4 71. ton of' Arkadelphia. the Eagles aft«J Play in War Memorial ihere will be m^ny lojjal involved, , the Bears have stars »s Muscles Campbel), ' *zrf. ^T$W _. v ?j.ti,! fjifiK 4. Before Beading Ws. cha Cherry .' yesterday: hat 'he at iW« , charies' of any person accuser*; that- 1 am ever whlcft or colte] Orval FW^ firt- MWI Hoffman, Fred W}lHem.s aa4 Garlington of University lame v^ith Kayo Potttey ' Gehcp; yvhQ-played ior " " Essies have.Jm-y ,wt»o ' ' '."... %»' i,« ^ i, . - l pm?, Kr- WP «S c&£^zm$m

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