Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 5, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 5, 1954
Page 1
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i' wr aau» *- ****vi j*** *w v*^ E-E«cH*n¥«6tta.Hty hag ...Jieetit' ei 'Joseph and yJter bibllcan character. MWai't .cdtlhted the lette-s . us, but on 'the fid gtiese aboul it*£ a jjddd' cross-section :omlfig audience, And] f/y Wrge" majcrlty of hav'e been written by J I've "got to be, -mind 16 * r ''yp1hions. However. '" ' only ojae ttian, 1 "' i t actor at ftom^, Italy, said efe yesteffiay- that the teat way stefti the Communist tkte is to sip "petfpti help MtPtrselveh."' the HaJiah YMCA leader, Dr. Stthio H Msgliocco, Will end a Visit to Arkansas today. 'c plans to 1-cltifn to his native •ountfy in October^ Dr. Mafcltofcfco said that Commu- ist pfdpagdhda appeals to people •hb dba't have Jbbs attd can't buy Mb, He saiijLthfe Cbimmlnlst* tell lie #6of fee&feje they will have a .ettet Ute Ofiijsr the fted sysieto felit tit. M$|lidcc6 said, the KriBtlaii {tfiAciple of "helping tHe ther man" li helping to stem ire imtiiiist Advance in his country. said one oi the most important rdgrams of the YMCA Is tb edu- ate people so theycsnunderstand einocracy. jdl-l i i^y icVr*" 0 , , j ^letters,, the 1 American ,ti *u£(j| ^n^ s ou th are U re- pr esriitcd ana, ^nftd^Irelond, Sweden, ''Ilipplnes.' ^"mentioned Top Radio Programs NEW YORK Ufl — Selected raid programs tonight: NBC ? Be'st of Groucho; 1: SO Theater Roy- I; 8:30 Keys to the Capital . . . CBS — 6 FBI in Peace and War; :30 21st Precinct; 7 Crime Pho- ographcr. , . ABC 0 Jack Gregon. Show; 7 Sammy Kaye u Sere- iade , . . MCBS — 6 Squad Room; i!30 Nightmare; 7:30 Family The- ter. Mnntgom- 3 J;>niffi$iiW~ot .£ |"ein>ctiildrcK 'favored -••>«-'-»- '»'—-'' RpdolfO lost ire ... ,i and 'Gassman, :l* Walter ps'anjwier^,- i»,v«v;teS of the ra-Cnildren^bJ! Ifraol repeat 't,wlth the' flppropriat "-Joseph,* ^ ; • '•"' yrn stone ,','films, o SfiVStf , r «r'«i,iV_2_ foty fytti s IH*'** i iwB* j'.' \\ n ' i;M|ss"Turni iil^v^ . t '." Jal$ ? Mother's' Qlu' sday,bi^hV-' A "'"" i.JiSfeWliSii 1 TriepiMf's {o.fe.prcscn Ky:-;l; y ; ,c Johnson jftjtjfo' ;]Mr.'' and |ilrs, icole |re^9p3oyed by a)l. i|^Jy^' v C, i Sifter of ^' t ta' vlsJMng h^r m ^Qggton' a.hf£ sister, Mrs ^^ikjil' - ' S(f> '' ^"rWys," .Booker' Thorn yiJJj|,«T*jare ylsiting Mr S|}asfland Mr,' Thorn of Tup mothe J t 'was n ver Bap Way to Cdfrtmunisfs ftbefc tn %* (ha 1st Church. The pastor suggested, month ago that after the eleven o'clock services that they would have a shoe rally for bcne- H of the Sunday School . The rule being lOc for each size of the shoe you wear. Some of the coin t erivelOpes had the pictures of f n 'shod pasted dn it, and an xtrnct from Ex. 3:5 which spoke >f "Put pit Thy Shoes From Off fhy Fee,t." A prize,,was given the largest size shoe paid in. This prize went 0 Mrs,''Lomn Morrison, who paid in ,$1.70. Much enjoyment was lerived from Ihe rally and a totnl of $2-1,fiO wns rnisf>cl. The'Yerger' Band Mother's club will rrioet Thursday night, August ntHhe regular meeting place. All officers and members are asked ' io be 'present and on tirne at 7;30 p v . m. Tlic< Easter Star B. B. Chapter Order of the Eastern Star No. 41i2 I) mfeet Wednesday night August 4,, at .Hiclcs Funeral Home at Time 4' at 'Hicks ..Funeral Home. Time 7:30 p, ;jn. All'officers and members ,are asked to be present. Mrs. Clcola) Dennis has returned to 'her home in Wichita, Kans., after 'spending several days visiting ing -Mrs. Katie Dennis,' and other relatives. »-;• " •' l i . ^- f - ' j ^ , K S»~MV. ^nd Mrs. 5hefwar4 Joonson na,''Ariz.< Mr t 'and M rs -'^°y Johnson'and Mrs! 1 P4isy Muldrow motored to lii^tlc Rp9k Sunday to Visit Mrs. Bottle 1 Shaw whp is ill. ^ f jj- T—i—— •.„.... Mcs, jBeylah Clark and daughter of Kalahigzoo, Mich.,' are visiting Mrs, Clark's father, King'Weather- spoon and Green, Walker, Mr. apd Mrs, Johnnie B. Austin and' family have returned to their home (in Chicago, 111., two weekp yisiting Mfg. Nancy Austin and n' Powell,' ,'' J Mr.-an4 Mrs. JameS Yerger and family have returne4 to their hpj^e jn Fort Waynfe, Ind,, after spending a few days visiting Mrs. Mary Yergor and Raliegh McPherson, and othfer relatives. Mrs. E,llyce y. Simpson of Washington, i D. C. who has been the visiting her 'mother ,'Mrs. Ella J, Yerger, ' and other relatives and friends, left Thursday night for her home by way of Chicago, 111,, where she spent the week-end with hei\ sister, Mrs, Mayme C, Horace, fatally. Mrs. Mary E. Fisher, Misses Jea. nelte and Georgia Muldrow and Mrs. Jessie M, Jones and B. C, Pasker have returned to their home in Toledo, Ohio after having attended the funeral of Mrs. Pres- clous Rodgers, ••'. CITIZENS OF COUNTY: fo sincerely-THANK you for your con- ifc& |n me and yfliat I %tgnd for, so clearly ff^uiwi-essed by your yo^e ond support in my roqe j4Vfpr -Sheriff <5"d .Cpll^ctpr. ^l'''-5 'I'om'conducting my pwn campaign entirely u&imnn < m y rgcprd <?? p private citizen and as a , 1'V ' 4¥tea, ! y0u vpte for me on August 10th you «' to V«tmg for g Sheriff thqt is capable and Mftev' to H»n d )e «U to® d w ties of thi ? h '9 h alike«—• Everybody's H6FI SfAKr •t • _ f •" t „, ','j * aj> '* , 'i ' ' ' ' , m^Mim-'^tl '\ A tt * i U i i • Wetlneidiy, Au§U*f 4, f A R K A rf 8 A * ...,,. LLiHH< STARTS THURSDAY AUGUST STH 36 Inch CHAMiRAY A special purchase of this Chambray. Stripes and solids. Special for Dollar Days Yds. . Men's Summer SUITS These suits are all rayon and they are regular $24.95 values. For Dol lar Days Only Ladies Fall DRESSES i Here is a special purchase of Fall Dresses for this special event. For Dollar Days Only A Close Out of Lqdies Summer PRESSES Assorted styles and colors in this group of dresses. Values to $5.95. For Dollar Days Only Boys Short Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS These boys shirts are in prints, Skip-dents, and crinkle cotton. Special for Dollar Days Ladies Summer SHOES Included in these shoes are sandals, flats, and wedges. Values to 3.95. For Dollar Days Only $2 To City Subscribers: If you fdi! to get your Star please telefshohe 7-3431 by 6 p. hn. aha'd special carrier Will deliver your paper, .S5TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 248 Stdr of Mop* 1M», fttst Cort*«lld«t«d Jtfl. It, HOW, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, AUGUST S, 19S4 OUR DAILY BREAD Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn jTax Amendment Changes No Man's Bill a Penny; Who's Voting on Amendment-Faiibus Now, or You in November ? DRESS PANTS BUY N0\y AT REAL SAVINGS - BUY SEVERAL PAIRS GROUP NO. 1 f GROUP NO. 2 GROtfe NO. 3 Values to 4.95 Values to 6.95 Values .00 Ladies Rayon PANTIES These rayon panties are nylon trimmed and in assorted colors. , Special for Dollar Days Men's Nylon SPORT SHIRTS These nylon sport shirts are in small medium and large sizes. Regular 1,98 values; For Dollar Days 2 Men's Army Cloth PANTS & SHIRTS These pants and shirts are a William son Dickie garment. Extra special value for Dollar Pays only Per Suit .00 Boys Cotton SPORT SHIRTS These are short sleeve sport shirts and a special purchase for this event. Sizes 6 to 16. For Dollar Days, Extra Special NYLON This'Nylon material is in assorted '.solid colors and regular 9§c a yard • values. For Dollar Pays only • Ladies New Fall COATS-SUITS New styles are arriving daily. Select yours now and be sure you get 'just the fall outfit you want. *. No matter what Orval Faubus tells you, the so-called 10096 Assessing Amendment Proposal is not ah issue in the gubernatorial campaign. We vote for governor August 10. But we don't vote on the Proposed Amendment until the general election in November. Contrary to what Faubus has been telling you, Gov- firnor Cherry didn't originate the 100% Assessing Proposal. And Governor Cherry has pledged himself to make no campaign when the people come to vote on the proposal in November. The Tax Amendment was drafted by the Joint Tax. Revision Committee, a voluntary body of business and professional men representing a cross-section of Arkansas, in November 1952. I was a member. So was Charles Murphy, Jr., of El Dorado, reputed tb be the richest man in Arkansas. ' (! For years everyone has been talking about equaliz-- ng tax assessments in our state, and the governor wanted to see what a committee of business people would come up with. Was this so outrageous for a governor just going into office and wanting a progressive administration? Other good and courageous governors have grappled with the identical problem. Back in 1909 Governor George W. Donaghey was inaugurated, and one of his first measures was to set up a State Tax Commission to equalize Arkansas assessments. '*£nown as Act 257 of 1909, it was heralded in its original form as a model law, and was copied by other states. But the wolves cut it to pieces with crippling amendments. Other states put Ddnaghey's idea into practice-^— while his -own people let it die at home. Governor Donaghey was before my time in Arkansas. But I knew personally and covered the campaign of a later governor who was equally competent and courageous. John E. Martineau became governor in 1927 and, after viewing the shameful assessment system, decided the «i>est way out was to levy a state income tax. The Arkansas ousiness community protested, and : offered, as an alternative, to support a state-wide reform of the tax assessing and collecting system.. • Martineau, however, distrusted the offer, rejected the compromise, and fought to the last ditch for his income tax idea. But the bill was beaten. • '; . Governor Martineau then-reminded the businessmen of their pledge'to accomplish a tax assessing reform.- But nothing came of it. ...« Looking back over the years . . . first Donaghey .-.'. . #£nd then Martineau . . . you can understand yvhy Arkansas eventually .driven to enact- not only a'state'income tax but a state sales tax also. And knowing the pressure to. constantly..'.increase, these special levies you can understand why another far- seeing governor, Francis Cherry, asked a committee of business and professional people to see what they could work out on the ad valorem tax front. The Joint Tax Revision Committee of November 1952 picked up almost verbatim what is known as the Iowa Local Budget Law, one of the model ad valorem tax measures of America. We sent our recommendation to Governor Cherry, and if was cleared to the legislature with only one major change: We had recommended that tax assessors be appointed instead of elected — but the state-wide county tax assessors association blew up such a storm that Governor Cherry had to retain the elective assessor in order to get the measure through the legislature. Faubus, is running around the state saying that "Cherry's 100% amendment is going to raise your taxes fivefold." There's no more truth in that than in anything , else Faubus tells you. Arkansas businessmen .don't usually recommend something to the state house that is likely to ruin them personally — and you can take my word for it that the members of the Joint Tax Revision Committee have a pretty good size stake in Arkansas property. All that the so-called 100% Amendment proposes to do is just what we've been talking about for a generation— equalize assessments. The Proposed Amendment doesn't affect your tax in dollars by so much as a penny. If you've been assessing at 20% of market value, and levying a'tax of 50 mills, then the levy to cover the same fiscal budget under the 100% assessment plan would automatically drop to 10'mills. No one changes your total tax bill in dollars under the Proposed Amendment unless you yourself go to the polls in a local government or school district election and vote for a bigger budget and the millage necessary to cover it. , A Hempstead county school director asked me the other day how we would take care of;outstanding, school-" bond issues in Which the millage guarantee is fixedv The Proposed Amendment provides that in local budgets "there shall be set aside an amount equal to the maximum amount collected for the retirement of each issue of outstanding bonds any year prior" to the effective date of this measure. VX ?' I have set down these facts at some length .because, (1) I know 'em, and (2) they do Governor Cherry justice in the minds of all responsible citizens. A good governor tries to do the right thing for his state., j , ,,.«, t ''„-,.,. •' .• .-'' r ^.--i-: ' " You, the voters, will have your own shot at the" 100% Amendment jn .November. Meanwhile don't let the politicians destroy a good man simply because he won't play their kind of game. 1h« AM»tl«ttd Pr.u A Audit a M*». Bulletin The Commu- radio today BERLIN (UP) nist East Greman claimed that a second high-ranking member of the West German Intel ligence system has deserted to the Reds and has asked for "political asylum" in Soviet-run Bast Germany. PEK1N, 111 (UP) doUs firern£cd out of A tremctv control in a whiskey plant today with five men presumtd dead, 38 injured and $5,000,000 worth of property stroyed. do- Group Named to Study Possible Censure Plan WASHINGTON* Vice President Nixon today appointed a six- member Senate committee to make an invsetigntion of the conduct ot Sen. McCarthy (R-W's) and consider proposals that ho bo cen Russia Trying to Halt Allied Defense By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON — UP) Russia's new proposal for a Big Four foreign, ministers .meeting is officially regarded here as part of apcrsist- ent drive to wreck Western anti- Communist defense and to destroy eventually American leadership of the free world. . Officials said today Britain and France stand firmly with the Unit' ed States in opposition, to this Kremlin campaign. They forecast that the Russian proposal for new talks on 'European security will be turned down by joint decision. Three-power talks on a reply are now getting under wpy in '• London. However, further Soviet moves are expected. The belief to devise the ; Eussians may try to dvise proposals of increasing attractiveness to Western Europe. Their immediate mt-jor aim is to block estllSGerman rearmament. sured. The members! 1 Sen. Arthur B. Walking Cft-Utah). Sen. Frank Carlson iR-Kan). Sen. Francis Case (H-SD) Sen. Edwin C. Johnson (D-Colot Sen. John C. Stcnnis, (D-Miss). Sen. Sam J. Ervin (D-NC) While Nixon announced the appointees, the actual selections were mado by. party lenders The Senate Democratic Policy Committee had an early morning meeting to decide finally on the Democratic members. At its conclusion, Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, Democratic B. Johnson of Texas. Domocrule floor leader, said, without disclos- ring the names, his pry's selections "are men who are symbols for patriotism, integrity and judicial temperament." Johnson added: ' 'Two of them have hart eminent I/DC to Sell Confederate Flags Here Sot* Pat Cleburne chapter, United Daughters oi Confederacy, sponsor Confederate Flag sale Sat* urday. August 7, irt do\vnt6Wtt HOpe. They will be assisted by Clata Lowthorp chapter Chlldrch of Con* fcdcracy, tinder leadership ot Mr« W. A. Williams and Mrs. R. E. Jackson. Officers of the Ciai'H Lowthorp chapter are; Sonny Griffin, president; Sandra Robins, vice .president; Billye Williams, secretary; Ginny tterndon, treasurer; . Mary R. Lewis, publicity; Ann Adams, scrapbook and Dale Zinn, parliamentarian. The flags to be sold arc made of plastic and are the small pin on type. Money derived from this sale will be sent to the Memorial Building Fund in Richmond, Va. The building Is to be used for con' volitions. Prem 'tiuf Wlrt LITTLE ftc-dit WP?' x t J! natoriar GflndidSte <Ot>vai^Ftra carre'rs as jurists. The third is one oi the most beiovcd and respected of th most beloved and respected senior senator, to . whom . Lyndon slide of the aisle." Colorado' Edwin Johnson is the senior sen.ttor to whom LLyndon Johnson referred. Edwin C. Johnson, 70, l.as been in the Senate since 19^)7 and is outranked by only seven senators in point of service. Jpn ; West Announce •4sii*!, - -:^^.«l P\ I Deal aid-today he" had ''posit* mation" that the State Department Wag' takiftg GoV. Francis Cherry's (Jith]p ot re-election. Faubus also* Said conference that "nis evidence on the Comitibtiwealti£>$ ego issue WAS better,;,ihSh,»cW parable evidence supplled rf b#;cM| V, ' ~* ' ^ /"' "fa,' Faubus' said "fie <lias * 1 wire,d<Hli , way Commissioner Chairman mohd* f Orr 'dt Fort Smith j Cft Farmers and Ranchers in ow Spirits By ROBERT H. JOHNSON R. AP Staff Writer Farmers and ranchers are glum an,d dispirited in the vast, drought country where corn and cotton droop and cattle graze on brown pastures. (Unless we assist in every pos way,' says Agriculture Com- missipner John White of Texas, "thousands of our rural people will have to abandon the land," White speaks for only one state. Bur drought still rules all the great plains, in spito of recent rains and federal aid already granted to six states. . Good rains in suii-burncd sections of the South and Ea.vt have been more helpful — but not enough to^save most crops. Here is what men v.lic live on the seared land throughout the dis aster areas say: Only a lot more rain, and then still more, can finally beat the drought and save them when that happy day will arrive is an impossible guess. Mcnmvhllo, they need federal help to hang on — .and, thuy 'grumble, they aren't gating enough. *I don't think they're expecting a 'dole,'" White said. "For thn sake of oiu- economic; future, we have to 'help the fitllo farmer and rancher stay on the farm. We can't help them if they are f creed to drift into Ihe 'cities to • seek employment." The number of states eligible for federal aid reached six this week when Oklahoma and Missouri were added to Colorado, and Texas. Six more states Arkansas, Kansas, Preacher Rebuffed in Nudist Camp BATTLE CREEK, Mich. UP1 A crusading preacher, rebuffed in his initial effort to visit unshine Gardens yesterday, vowed to return today and resume his fight against "the national threat of nudism. 1 * Dr. Broxton Sawyer of Fort Smith, Ark., went to'the Battle Creek Area Sunbathing Club armed with an invitation to attend the American Sunbathing Association also : carried a convention. He movie camera. He was asked to remove his clothes before entering the nudics, camp a requirement for all visitors. "Never," stormed Dr Sawyer, who says he's a Baptist minister. Papers Ask Faubus to Quit Race TEXARKANA, Ark. M Three morning mid one' afternoon news papers owned by Publisher C. E. Palmer today, in editorials, asked Orval Faubus to withdraw from the gubernatorial raca The Palmer papers started supporting Gov. Francis Cherry editorially before the first primary. J. Q. Mahaffey, managing edi tor of the Texnrkana Gazette, yesterday said the editorials would appear in his paper anrl the El The closest Sawyer got to the Dorado Daily News, tht Hot bare facts yesterday were 20 barechested nudists who stopped him at the gate and- scuffled with him. : . Sen. Kefauver Risks Seat in Tenn. Vote NASHVILLE, Tenn. An ap- New Alabama, Kentucky, gia and Tennessee — have '' Use Our AWAY LAY 3uy Now For FALL New Fall Merchandise ily. Use Q Uy-Awav Plan THE INTIRi STORE Saving Buys For All the Family HOPE, ARK, SECOND and MAIN parent record turnout of. Tonnes- see Democrats voted today in a primary election highspotterl by g hot dogfight between Sen.. Est.es Kefanvor, 1952 uresiclentir.l aspir pnt who is seeking a second Seiv pte term, find challenger Pat Silt on, who represents the state's 6th Congressional District. Long lines of voters perspiring r: broiling heat werp on hand at he 7 a. . m poils opening -in many city precincts over the state. The lines graw longer as the morning wore on with wilting temperatures climbing towards a pi-edicted 100 c.egrees. They were coaxed out not only by the Ksifauver»5jutton battle but ay another torrid scrap betw<jei; incumbent Gov. Frank Clemen.t. UP for re-election, and Ex-Gov. Gor don Brpwning, BroVning was trying to recap ture the governor's job he lost to Clement two years ago. This time due to a constitution change, they are running for a four-yeav term Kefauver vpte4 at his home p cinct atop LaoJkovjt WWiain Chattanooga. He then headed for the airport to catph m plane for Washington. Button voted a kaw icnceburg, his hometown. Los Angeles metropolitan are claims ?JOP,OQQ ears, more thaij apy other city, prings Sentinel Record and the Magnolia Banner News, an after- ;oon paper. The editorial would read in tart: "It is our considered opinion hat the whole idea of a man being lected governor under n sliadov. uch ns thi't in which Orval Fan- Jones Denies He Started Whispers TEHRAN, Iran (UP) If an the West announced officially f 25-yepr "agreerrient; putting '- tiack- qh'thci' world 'mar- firsf'time in? three Russia Has Many Subs in LITTLE ROCK State Sen Guy . Jones last night denied that it was he who launched, the '/whispering campaign" which thrust gubernatorial candidate Orval Faubus into a deep-seeded controversy over activities at Mena's Commonwealth College, v ,. Jones tolrl a KARK-TV audience he had not started such a. rumor, involving Faubus, but that he had discussed what he called a "whispering campaign fay Gov. Cherry's forces" with former Congressman Boyd Tackett charged in a speech Tuesday night, that Jones had originated the rumors that oFaubus was a student at Communistic Commonwealth College during the middle 1930s. He said Jones had divulged the information .during- a "midnight' telephone conversation. Jones, however, saM the conver- ket for the years. The agreement -ended a struggle that had cost more than 1,000 liv°s and .for many uncertain months threatened to swing Iran into the Soviet orbit. ' •' ' It also restpred to. Iran her--nia- jcr source of revenue.. , The agreement:'reached between Jran and a western oil combine was the second major Middle East settlement in a week. It followed ah Anglo-Egyptian pact for eva):ua- tion of British troops from the canal zone. The deal made here relieved Britain'irom one of the worst tail- twistiiigs it has suffered since World War II and stabilized a country that Mes under Russia's soft-Middle East underbelly on a By ROBERT EUNSON. TOkyp Ths ,-Russian may ha'ye'as mapy as 90 subma- in\the Pacific nrpa, Vice r William Callfi&hfltK!.' commander of U, S. ttaval forces in«-the Far East, ^estimated today. "These ' submarines definitely would, be a threat to m'iinta.niffl ASC Ballots Mailed to Farmers The Hempstead County ' ASC County Committee hereby annbunc the following slate of candidate to be voted on for Community Cpm mittcemen. These persons Were nominated by the respective community election boaVds. The ballots were mailed to all eligible farmers oil; August 1954. Envelopes containing (marked ballots must be post marked not later than "August 10, 19S4 and " ballots must be received ,fn county ASC off ice "If delivered person 'not later than August 10, 1954. 4n the, event'any eligible' farmer jfailg io receive a ballot by mall he may obtain one at the office of, the county agricultural .extension agent located in the court* housp in Hope. Stephens School -,,,8prlnflhlll ',' Community AS^-V*. ' l ''i*' a > Harold 1 -Alien,^K,-P. Bachttian,'E. H. Ba,hlow, Le,ona,rd» Boyce', Jesse Al^H'V'n^rtVi/M ' JK^inn^ii/^. *"*nf'ii^ It «t|$>rbejft Highway Dire>W J ,L. . <V( drldgc has requested, cm^toyeSf.W supp,o^t ^Cherry, , 4 ,,. .<%Xf-W Faubus said mado< by Eldrldge of • The Tines Adm. frontier regarded as a likely Soviet 'invasion route westward ir) event of war. Spokesmen for the oil combine said it will require about two months to put the agreement into legal form, sign it, get it ratified by Iran and approved by the Shah. Civic Group to Meet Tonight The • Civic Improvement Association' will meet tonight at Hick's Funeral Home starting at 8 o'clock. All members and interested cit- nis now walks is fantastic. Wo relieve Mr. Faubus should with-! iraw for the sake of himself, and he state, A Jv.imiliatinf{ defeat at he polls next Tuesday, in our opiiv on, is his only alternative." Faubus, opposing Gov. Cherry's •econcl-lerrn bid, has been under alleged defunct Mena, connections with the no-.'/ Commonwealth College at Ark, The school -was .'-investigated ay the Arkansas LspislaUire in 1935 and officially was branded Communistic. At Little Rock today Faubus said hat "While I respect Mr. Palmer as a good newspaperr.um and a good citizen, he has never been my friend or lent me any support. "I see no reason why I should isten to any suggestions from po- ittical enemies." Metql Workers Abandon Strike Py The A§9«clated Press The possibility- of a strike af ainst ^he Reynolds Metals V' 0 -- in Arkan- sea lines of communication," said Ib'c tall, grey-haired admiral, whose job would be to fight them 'in the event of war with the Soviets. "Russia has a total of 375 submarines," Callaghan said in an ;erview, "and we feel it would be reasonable to expect that onc-quar ter ofthem are in the Pacific." He estimated the Russian Pacific Fleet also has 50 destroyers and two cruisers, but no aircraft carriers or balleships, "Submarines and air power are their greatest ihroat, so far as Soviet capability is conceined," Callaghan said. Greenhqw,' th, J. W. Wright. Community B Patmos < Gary Formby, Joe Hollls, Lawrence Hollis, Earl Jackson, W. 'Y. Jackson, Berlin Jones, 'Dan Laha, Edward May, Barney Powell, Noel sion ns- a principal* t Ws .je-ele'ction. ' Warren! Rock Mound 33. A ^!j. C '.(.l*^ he was .dem.anding,' ^^.^ way -Depar!n;iemVemploy t es, ! and work GA'S Plan Hike and Breakfast The Lou Demie and Jeanette Hunker Junior G, A.'s will meet Saturday morning at 6:00 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Chas, F, Reynerson, }510 South Main, to hike to the hpme of Miss Judy Mosqs on Spring Hill Rond, where they sation which Tackett referred to, was conducted in the living .room of Taekett's home on the night of July 9. Ho said he discussed the "whispering campaign" which ho credited to Gov, Cherry and his i&mpnigners, hoping that Tackett could help the situation. Tackett prosecuted the case against Commonwealth-in 1935 when the school was investigated for allowed sub versive activities, -The school no longer.-is, in operation. •'•• Jones' said the former Congressman assured him tha: nothing had come out .if the Commonwealth investigation that could give "Faubus, "anything but a clean bill of health." Jones showed a list which he, said contained the names of instructors and students at Commonwealth obtained by si legislative, committee in Feb., 1935. One Arkansan, Jones said, was listed and another Arkansan wa.i listed in .testimony, Neither of these persons was Faubus, he ' izerts'are urged to be present- will hnvo n breakfast All Arouncf the Town •y Th» «•> «•« WARNING: For some time now somebody has been throwing out sucks of 'garbage on Highway 32, this weekend. also attending will be • Mrs. Dannie Hamilton, YWA counselor and two members, and Petty Faye Jacque Williams the Proving Ground road that con- Billie Baker n'ects Highsvays 4 and 29 . . . . Chamberlain. , , . «»»-nww -,..,, morning after morning Oakhaven and Jan Moses will leave Monday residents have seen sacks of gar- for the Junior Girls' Auxiliary bage tossed on the side of the road camp _where foe/will serve an nnd .many of them h«ve voiced theirV disapproval in no uncertain terms. . . . it's against the Arkansas law to throw out anything on the highways and violators, when caught, have nearly always . ...... sap, which would have Hied aboul 4,000 aluminum workers ended la#t Wight wheif CIO United St«jelwor«- ers and. the ppmpapy agreed pn a ew contract. • .Eropjoye* of Reynolds' mitallu- tlpjns in Arkansas had, been pre- , pared t,o begln pi9k,etin# tha company plants last midnight if the f$tUement h?4 not been t cached. The United St|tes usjes about 80 Jones said the list came from the official House Journal-and was certified by the Secretary of State. Jones wus third man in 'the Democratic, preferential primary July 27 swung his support to Faubus. Fawbu? "• a runoff candidate ^ opposing; Cherry's bid for a second term. An American man at 65 can expect ah average of about 13 more years of life and a wpman yeers, the staff for two week. . . .Patsy Burroughs and Janet Riphards of ;he Jeanette Hunker GA of First Baptist.phurch will also attend the Fernclifit encampment August 913. been "prosecuted, warning from a haven residents. . . . this is a couple of Oak' . ,a worker at a Proving* pround concern has been seen - throwing out garbage and th,is garbage has been examined . . . . }f this practice is not stopped immediately officers will be n,Q,tifi$4 and • the lawbreaker will be" hauled 'into court. . . . make no mistake, feUow, they know who you are and mean to stop it , , the easy way if possible, Many local Baptist folks have been, and are taking part in sunv mer encampment at FerneUff. . ending a week of serving on the staff will be Mrs. 1 S. A- Whitlow and Miss Ona Grant- ... the intermediate G, A- encampmen 1 closes wtth.f-'yWA tew 6 , pafty Shover Springs Community C Gordon Bcckworth, W. W. Bright Jim Chambers, Deward Collier, M, T, Hubbard, Burl Hunt, Floyd McDowell, Roy Rogers, Commodore Snell, J. E. McWilliams. Community D Hppe , v ' Johnny Brannan, Bill Burke, J. T. Butler, T. L, Brint, R. E. Gar.- rett, Loyce J, Hampton, C. D. Hare, Clifford Russell, Bill Schooley, Earl Thomason. Fulton - Guernsey Community g Newt Black, Edd Cox, Nelly Coleman, A. T. Grumpier, Hubert Rosenbaum, Olen Hughson, Sam McGill, R. J. Rosenbaum, J, W, Seymour, W. L. Williams. McNab - Cross Roads , Community F E. R. Calhoun, ,W. M, Dlllard, Leo Evans, Joe, Fjncher, Lester Gilbert, \Wade Gilbert". Guy If. Hicks, W. W. Hughes, Mary Spates, iVillie C. Thompson, Colmubus • Washington ' Community G Horace Bumpers, A.» M. Hulsey, \ V. Messor, Moss Rowe, W. 11 I. Stroud, Ira J. Turner, J. P. Webb, "r. John Wester, Johnnie , S. Wilson, • DeAnn r Bairds Chapel Community H • Richard Arnold, A. R. Avery, Irin Burke, Sindey Cash, Jack Cofee., Noel Cumrnings, Jim fohnnie Ferguson,-' Ralph Rale,, Wonroe Samuel, Blevlns-Sweet Home Community I Sanford Bonds, G. U. ack Cromer, 0. B, H. H. Nolen, M. B, Phillips, hur Sewell, W. V. Wade, C Ward, W T. Yarberry, Belton-McCaskill reliable^' ,; th^uCommon\ve e ' aeAT lege ly" that has becr> as ^c d T. Almand, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Almand of Jlope, ha.s been selected outstanding sir- man of his base for the month of Ji(ly and will be awarded » 3-day pass to Rome, Italy, with $85 to help defray expenses he also received a certificate of appreciation from the commander pi Wheeius Field. Dr. 1^. M. Lile underwent minor surgery in St HospUa in 7ejfarka,na this morning and Is fine, hjis condition pot Pop is in raom 314, 4 crippled children's will himself /.i pists " »» » > V A, 'Arkansas 1 ' been '» vll at the school more thnry . Mean' ' ^M spcpnai ter lt«jn 'Af< tt «l.'Bgnt» % beert'aii^ljB 1 lamTOW "atxEp Melvin Askew, J. li, E-loy, Harry Folspm, Melvin Hooks, Myrjjjk, ?, A, Rhodes., J. gers, Marshall 'Sweat. •* 0?an • Sardl? ' .Fulton Aw on ette, Afuite tian, I?Qlph Clarfee, H. AT Green, W T-, Hill, FJoy,^ s, E, Monrw "" ' :, W,' W,

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