Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 10, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 10, 1954
Page 3
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i> r Sf^ ft HOM STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS Mftftdty, Auguit 9, :on NEWS itfe fepe&king ift ltl-be held lo-Bighi o'clock t>n the Court Jot all district brute 60th Tuesday * j t Fresebtt Will cele» |f6tfa AJihiversary tuts- ilist lo« with an open he 'Bank offices. The pu- a' 1 Invited to attend the will get underway at last until 6 p. m. The fbe open for business as ttt.&oon on Tuesday, at rfe.lt iyill close to prepare ^ t\ oh August 10, 1904, * 6l* ffescolt sttrted do* uiae.oh January 30, 1905, y tel assets amounting to |f. fflday the bank's assets Sore than three and one lion dollars. |jr«, C. , McRae, -who had "feveral terms In Congress & 7 became one of Arkan- .j- 1 loved governors, ;was 4 Jie, bank's first president, ttficers were W. Y. Foster, Sf-*&^ j i v j. , vice president; Charles McKee, secretary; and Charles 3. McCairt who later became the nation's top [tanker as president and chairman of the board of Chase NotlonaJ Bahk of N6W York, treasurer and cashier. These officers also served as the directors. Stockholders included the four named above plus S. J, Hesterly, W. N. fiemis, W. B. Waller, J. M. Pittman, and James 6. Clark. today the bank Is headed by $ red J. While as its president; W. R, tiambright is executive vice- president; Wren Scott, vice-president; and J. A. Yancey, assistant cashier. The directors arc: Dr. A. W. Hudson, chairman 1 6f the board; Thos. M. Bemis, W. It. Hambrlght, Olen Hendrlx, Wren Scott, and Fred J. White. The Bank of Prescott has had SO years of continuous uninter- Upted service, serving Prescott, Nevada Co. and Southwest Arkansas during good times as well as bad. At'the open house Tuesday afternoon, there will be door prizes given away amounting to $75.00. All who visit the bank between 2 and 5 p. m. will be asked to register and from the registration names will bft drawn for a first prize Of $50.00 and ft second prize of $25.00. Also there Will be cash prized giveti in the artibiihts at $25.t» each for the oldest cancelled cheek; the oldest paid off note; and the oldest deposit Blip or pass book showing deposit. These three awards Mil be made to persons who' present the oldest document In each case bearing their own flame. Sold souvenier pencils will be given to everyone who attends the open house. There will also be free refreshments served during the event. An interesting display of for- bigrt currency will be exhibited. This display includes paper currency from 58 out of the 60 members of the .United Nations. ie People of Hempsteod County * ( t" -•* '* r .j . _.fe, for arid elect Arnold J. Middlebrooks your |KCounty Clefl^. ^ P;V|,arn qualified. I'attended college 3 years. I fe; taught in our public-schools 5 years. »'iM!.l j i» |_jop e wlth'my.Wife and 3 children. \ e' a faithful'public servant. '£„-• ARNOLD Ji MIDDLEBROOKS ' Pol'.-Adv! J Paid for by Arnold J. Middlebrooks Mrs. Tom Bemift has returned from Magnolia where she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Lavender. Miss Anita Hooks, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hooks, Has returned to her home in. Memphis. Mrs. > Paul Hiett has returned from Memphis wh^re she has been with her sister Mrs. Robbie Boles of Macon, Miss. Who was a patient at the Baptist Hospital. Misses Ann McSwain, Joan and Jo Carrington attended a Pi Beta Phi rush party in El'Dorado Wednesday morning. Mrs. .Bob Pledger and daughters Meredith' and Sharlee " of Dallas have arrived for-a visit with her pardnts, Mi-, and Mrs. J. H. Bemis. ; Miss Suzanne Lee has returned from . Gladewater, ^Tes^as where she ha's been the gue'st of Mr. and Mrs. George Cummings who accompanied her home. ; one, ections For k .^$8.90* ;lo BUSES TO Houston * *" .*• '; Only <tQ- 10 i sf)O Plus Tax TICKETS • INFORMATION •;*< MISSOURI PACIFIC >,PA8SENGER STATION •- PRospect 7 T 2651 » < * i' <.",./ PACIFIC Miss , Jane CiimmingR of. De- Queen is the guest of Miss Suzanne Leo. " Mrs. Jesse Crow and her guests. Mrs. Mallio! Harris and Mrs. Harlan Hill and children of Little Rock were the Wednesday guests of Dr. and Mrs. Blake Crow in Magnolia. Miss,Claudia Price of Monticel Io-iS' the giie'st, of her aunt, Mrs. D. JLi^McR/ef^r. and Mr. McRae Rev. and Mrs. W. G. Bensbei'g Cass and Priscilla and Mrs. E. L. Cass left Saturday for a weeks visit with .Mr. '_ and Mrs. - Charles Hayden In-Little Rock.-'-•''--• -•"-'- fNJOY CONVENIENCE COMFORT ECONOMY Chronic hunger is pne reason a Chinese farmer produces only about one thirteenth as nmch as a'n American tanner, says |he United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization. , • J1WE WTERS OF HOPE 'lti'*> '" '' ' ' r ^ ' > , ' J$7 Hince ypy elected me to the City Conucil I have tried to be a goocj public ^'servant.* Ihqve trifd to use good judgment in hdndling all City business. I ^fhave suggested to the other members of the Council that we use,thfe sorp* ^Ai'L*.'., fcorjsjderqtjon in disposing of City business that We would dpply to 3! affairs. , , ***"•/ M hove been 1 accused by the Mayor and other members of the Council ^of tei refusing to co-operate, or refusing to 'do what they want me to do. _ I m |/guilty,«but/my pledge when I took the office did not include letting someone y/do my thinking.' 1 make my own decisions and vote my own convictions. If THE -VOTERS OF HOPE, want a ONE-Man City Government, want the -HI to continue to be a Puppet show with one man's ideas carried put 'to/the letter, then you are wasting valuable time and money hiring alderman, •^.^^^M^-^mi^^i' ain^lcan't abpVove'bf wasteful spending or mis-use of our authority — I I?"can't" approve of the creation of jobs for political friends — I did not !»Qpprpve of the purchase of a $12,000.00 building for a dying industry — I Pdy not approve of, the City black-topping streets in the resident section ot f.Jthe city without owner participation. (Just a month previous to this action £^the Officials of Yerger High School had asked us to close the same street, or L '''the part of it that runs through the school grounds, because of the hazard •%'to Rlaving children.) We have no right to use City money to pave streets. <v;W!TH NO EXCEPTION, all other home owners have paid for paving and ^Jack-topping. that since the city's business is your business, tjnere is no necessity for $'epret meetings, no reason for our complete sessions not being ^b'rpadcqst, yer, since, we are on the Radio all major business items are cpn- - spiquously absent from our meetings. Our council meetings have dwindled ' three-hour sessions plus several special and committee meetings each eeks to, a very dull and useless 40 minute gathering, A Delect few t bp looking afte,i; the business as usual but the Council as a group know ng aboyt what goes on. l " , hove opposed all the above items. I will be'forced to continue such, fi.- However my objections have had no ill effect. All the above hav6 TjWaapproyed With a lop-sided majority. IF THIS IS NON-CO-OPERATION, NJ r M SUILTY, - _ •• !, can't believe thqt YOU want the type of government we have hqa 1 in I orn qsking your permission to continue to serve as Alderman, e. I bglieve you know I will do all thqt one man con dp to in better condition gnd make our City a better place in which each of you individually but I want you tp knovy will nnnrerintfi ypyr SUPpPft an<J influence. RETTIG , A ''^'•fy^jgr'i'^ >, t • '" -J i^lk •<;,' . ' '•. TO BE CONTINUED.... A STORY OF PROGRESSIVE GOVERNMENT IN ARKANSAS The Second Term Tradition, strongly embedded in the hearts of Americans, has brought about the re-election of almost every elected official this state has ever known. ; Tens of thousands of voters will mark their ballots to return Frances Chqrry to the Governor's office because they are devoted to the fair-play, idea that a good capable executiye.sho.uld have a second term in office. Other tens of-thousands will vote for Francis Cherry for a second/term because they know him to be . incorruptible They approve of his steadfast honesty, his truthfulness in all circumstances and his determination that the state government shall continue to be free of the spoilers who fatten themselves-on public funds. • ':'.:''. " '. ;" Other tens of thousands of Arkansas voters will endorse Francis-Cherry ..for a second-term because his has been an administration of commendable accomplishments. They want and insist upon a continued story of construction and reputable government in Arkansas. They are proud that they have a working, governor who in .two short years has proved that a clean and fresh approach to the problems ot statehood could and did produce .- ; . Sound management- of public funds . . . Open and competitive'bidding in all state purchases . . . A saving of $2,250,000.00 on salary appropriations, resulting from "the,'New Fiscal Code and sound economies . . .Establishment of a motor pool of state vehicles at a substantial .saving . . . Request for and creation of post audit division to audit the governor . . . before Cherry all governors were their own bookkeepers. ... Improved public schools . . . $5,200,000.00 additional school funds for 1953-54 school year, without increasing taxes one cent . . ..Teachers' salaries raised, in many instances as much as $287.00 for the school year. . . . 98% of schools enjoyed full nine months terms . . . for the first time in years ... • More effective tax collections... Non-political Revenue Department . . . the sorry business of tax immunities to administration favorites was stopped i cold. . . . Fair and businesslike methods increased collections by nearly $3,000,000.00 per annum. ... The voters of Arkansas are proud of of one of the best first-term records of arty governor, It is a record of dedication and achievement It is a story of a working governor. A better welfare program . . . Lqrgesf grants in history for the aged ... $34.00 per person per month . . . Largest grants in history for the sightless-needy . .. $40.09 per person per m'pnth . La'rgest grants in history to dependent- children . . . $52.87 per child per month ... 'AH this with less welfare funds than in any previous administration . . . and no new taxes. A sound labor policy ... "So long as I am your Governor, 1 wilf not approve any law that is designed to make it unlawful for any worker to strike for the purpose of improving his standards or to picket peacefully for such purposes." (Address to 1954 convention, Arkansas Federation of Labor) ... Industrial development of Arkansas ... 79 new industries, , . . 53 completed expansions. . . . $60;000,000.00 additional capital invested in Arkansas. ... $13,900,000.00 in new annual pay- 'rolls flowing into Arkansas cornmun- Lities. . . •. •. •. 16,000 new jobs. ... Our Highways . .. (Under Cherry Administration (Under Faubus- Baker-Crain) 853.19 352.28 500.fl Cost' Miles Improved First '18 months in Office Miles Primary Highways Miles Secondary roods 659.19 268.30 391.60 Cost $26,007,29* (Cherry Saves .$26,477,680 •: ' ) J; r. $400,000; Built 193.29 More Miles) NIW ROADS AT COSTS AS LOW AS ANYPLACE IN THE WORLD. ALL Highway, Bid Lettings. on Strictly Competitive; Basis. . . Saved $3,466,7:40.00 on, Estimated Costs By Competition, i ..:NO "Truck Deals" ... A Highway Commission appointed by Governor Cherry under the Mack-Blackwell Amendment. . . . Commissioners of unquestionable honor and capabilities. Farm Aid ... ; , • • ' ' •'••'"''• .-''•( i • Francis Cherry was first Governor to obtain agreement with federal government to supply hay to drought-stricken stock- raisers and farmers. . . . .Governor Cherry allotted $25,000.00 state emergency funds in 1953-54 drought crisis . . . Secured from United . States nearly $500,000.00 for relief of Arkansas farmers. . . . Took time from current campaign to apply for relief of farmers in current drought emergency . . , with emphasis on need for expanded emergency farm credit , . . success' of mission appears im- mininent. ... that is why the people of Arkansas want the story continued. That is why the voters will flock to the polling places. They want Francis Cherry Continued for Another Term, Re-Elect GOVERNOR FRANCIS CHERRY SECOND Pol. o| . A. Albritton, Treasurer County e 0 To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Star alteration, lonlghtr iittforlfiftt Experiment StAflsn ' Wpert ' 4-hour period Sliding Tuesday, High 99. Low 24-hour period Sliding at 8-ai ih«,*'< 69, , -» . 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 251 Star of Hope 18W, Pf*» 1927 Cbiuolldoted Jort, II, 1929 HOPI, ARKANSAS TUIS&AY AUGUST 10 1954 M*ntb*t: th* AtoMUted MM t, Audit *ur*su ;» Ar. Nit PaU Ctrtl. 3 M*«. Cndlne March II. 1»S4 — Ml* Senate Action Expected on Farm Supports By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON Ml —Elsenhower administration lieutenants claimed vii38ries on the two major price support issues and pushed for final Situate actioh today on a controversial new farm bill. "We're off to a goud start." said Sen. Aiken (R-Vt), chairman of the Senate Agriculture Committee, referring t othesc Senate deciJWn during a session ot more than 10 hours yesterday: 1. A 49-44 vote in favor of flox iblfcfarm price supports between 82 iy and 90 per cent of parity on cotton, wheat, corn, rice and peanuts for next year. This is the same compromise voted by the House in what President Eisenhower termed a satisfactory victory. The President hnd recommended originally flexible supports ranging from 75 to 90 per cent of parity, a legal standard said to give a farm product a fair price •in relation to growers's cocts. 8J? ; 'A 49-43 vote Hint would give Secretary of Agriculture Benson authority t;> continue price supports on juch dairy products as butter and cheese at the reduced level-of .75 per cent of parity. This was- below the 80 par nont level effective" Sept. 1, vok'd by the House and the 35 per cent recommended 8-7 by the Senate Agriculture Committee. to Dropping a Few Clha^pes By JACK BELL <WASHINGTON MB Sen. FuJ (IDArk said today he would Joseph Rowe Hempstead county (far right) was the individual winner, in the method-demonstration contest in -Forrestry at the 23rd annual 4-H Club Week held on the University of Arkansas campus in Fayetteville, August'2 to 6. ., , ..'... Team winner in forestry was a Nevada county team of Reginald Martin (left) and Tommy Cottingham (kneeling). Their demonstration was on leaf mout collections. — Agricultural Extension Service Photo. Chill Strikes Several States on N.Atlantic By United Press Cooler atr' pressed South a riid not object to,.discai-ding accusations, 'against Sen. McCarJhy as long , as the Senate gets; "'a- Ichance to vote on whether tlie-.Wis Iconsin Republican has ^showri "dis Iregard for the \yiiole iorderly eo?> |duct of government;'" • '" ^ ,..• ;;^ A sixmember Senate cofnihlttec decided yesterday to ; givfe"McCar East today, dropping tempqra tures as much as 19 degrees, 'atp ^ violent wind storm', struck vjlri northern Illinois. . Temperatures in-central Texas, Arkansas,; northern ; ccross Tennessee.-... a'nd* and'into the North Atlantic wgre down nirffi^lp^.J narrow ^barid from northern o- the- Southern Great Lakes lia'dv.coolernweather Sundaj-, reach rapidly to warmer weather yes terdaiy..with ripes from seven tn 1:7 .degrees. However, another cooler a i r thy Uie right to crops' witnesses :n public • examine to bo gftj&Aug. 30 on. accusations that his conduct has tended to bring the Senate into disrepute and mcr its formal censure. Members said the special group, headed by Sen. Watkius (RUtah), is aiming at a 10-day hearing and a mid-September report. The Sen. ate might reconvene Oct. 1 to act on such a report. Watkins ?aid the group, com posed of three Republicans and thjjgjs Democrats, hopes tp, conduct much as a court with evidence limited to that which the committee holds is relevant and most hearsay testimony barred, '-'-The .testimony will have to be relevant," Watkins sai«. "It will have to be given by competent witnesses, e intend to conduct tlie'he'Srlngs. as a judicial inquiry." ". Fulbri'ght, who filed G of the overlapping charges against Me said in an interview he yant to "bog the commit tec -down" in lengthy hearings, The accusation bright and Senators Vt.) and Morse (Ind-Ore.) mass from Canada invadprl th-i north central states, dropping tern peratures in North Dakota and northern Minnesota seven to 12 degrees. Heavy wind and thunder storms continued as tne leading edye of cooler air pushed south eastward from the Great Lakes legion. Fierce wind? struck Sewanee, 111., last night tearing vrofs .off buildings, smashing -store fronts &.nd uprooting trees.. Three minor injuries were reported. The violent wind, which struck in different locations in the town, knocked out Kewanee'.s electric powe'.- service. Showers and thunderstorms in the central part * of tho nation were isolated, but east of the Mississippi and in the Groat Lakes region they were mora numerous. More than an inch of rain hit western Pennsylvania, easing llv; drought in that area. Girl Claims SheWas Kidnaped MADILL, Okla U. S. to Proceed I With Atom Plan, Dulles Asserts WASHINGTON (/P)—Secretary of State Dulles said today the United States, preparing to Ko ahead with President Eisenhower's atom-ior peace plan in nny case, has asked Russia whether its turndown of |-the proposal is final. ( 4 The secretary described Russia's lastest note on the matter as 99 per cent negative, a'lrt said the State Department has now askod Moscow whether, .the Soviets want it to be treated as 100 per cent negative. Dulles told a news conference that private talks with Russia's Foreign Minister Molotov, along with formal notes, show very lundamental differences in the American and Russian approach to the problem. At present, Dulles said, the U.S. government is actively considering the prospect of beginning talks at nn early stage with other countries vhich might join the plan both to contribute materials and share tho senetits. He did not name the countries. The President ' set out his pro posal in an address Dec. 8 bdforo he United Nations. H:> called for a world bank of fissionable mater lals to be set up for peaceful pur poses which would be available to all countries. The idea is that it would study ways of harnessing the atom for the benefit of man kind. . 50,000 lowans in Tribute to Hoover By MBERT L. ROSE WEST? BRANCH, In. (UP) Herbert Hoover, the village black smith's son who became Presl dent oit the United States, leturhed today to ?a giant 80th birthday par ty in Uiej tiny town whore lie was born. An estimated 50,000 lowans crowded this village of 71B to wel come the nation's 3lst chief ex cutivc. ;. Hoover, hia face tanned and ruddy under a thatch of gray hair, was to-,arrive by motorcade from Cedar Rapids, la. - A young woman who identified herself ,3s Joyce Maddox, 22j of Hot Springs. Ark., told police hero last night that she had been kidnapped : by a gunman and forced to drive'- her own car with her kidpapper as passenger,,,to. .the Arkansas; .Okla horha borderi '•'•:': '•'• " Miss Maddox, who said she was Dingle' and livpd; ;v with her. mother at Hot Springs, told policeman Urklc Hargis that she found the gunman in her car when she re turned from the library. She said he threatened to kill her and told her to keep driving. The young woman said the man forced her to drive all afternoon under gunpoint. When the man got out of the car on a back road, she said she d.'ove to the police sta tion. Hargis Raid the woman's mother •/as on her way to Mad.ill. Arkansas and Oklahoma state patrols were alerted for the man Miss Maddox described. She said the "gunman was about five feet five inches tall, 35 or 40 with dark eyes. .She- said lie spoke with a "northern' accent." :. Two More Disaster Areas Declared WASHINGON Two more states, Louisiana and South Dakota , made. by Ful i, ave requested they bg desjgnat rs Flanders (Rind droucht. disaster nrnns r-lioihl during Senate debate on' Flanders' move to censure McCarthy, cover a wide; range of conduct allegedly unbo coming in a senator. They include a number dealing with the Wisconsin senator's controversial R'^hunting methods . l>fi!bright said he would be satjs- fied if some of them were- con solidnted, and he added: 'I think the issue is whether Me Carlh'y. has shown .Irresponsibility and heedlessness of cstbalished custom in his conduct. The c° m mlttee. should concentrate on tak ing evidence of his durejgard for the whole orderly conduct of government and the 'Senate vote on that issue." shouH SMOKEY REPORTS Forest Fires off 18% in '53 ed drought disaster areas eligible for federal aid to farmers, Louisiana authorities have askc-1 tho Agriculture Department Io clos i?nate 24 parishes in that state South Dakota has asked that one county. Custer, be named A total oE 190 counties in seven states havi» boon designated disease area Missouri, Oklahoma Reaction Is Here We Go Again BY JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, W First reaction to' the news that Sen. McCarthy wil! be allowed to cross examine witnesses in tha new Sen _. ate investigation of him may hsvej hlOUSe Sees Senate Approval of Postal Raise WASHINGTON.. :(UP), — Chair man Frank Carlson of the Senate Post Office and Civil Service com mitti littee today predicted .the,,S,enate ill,%t ''oil'^pW VTad'c^fOl^cTa 1 Voters Go to Pdl|s in Two States By United Press A bewildering senatorial free [or-all in" Nebraska and Sen. Glcm K. Taylor's comeback bid in Idaho highlighted primary elections in three stales today. In Arkansas Gov. Francis Cherry 1 and newspaper publisher Orval Faubus wore locked in a runoff fight for tho Democratic gubern'q- torial nomination, tantamount to election. Nobra^knns picked candijnlos in three ''separate Senate races, although no state in tho nation sends more than two senators to Washington; The .unusual situation arose fnl lowing the deaths this year of both Nebraska senators, Republicans, Hugh Butler and Dwight Griswold. Thus, primary candidates com peted for an eight-week term com- l>leting*Griswold's tenure, Butler's lemainfng four years, and a full six year term. • i The tight for the six year term attracted the most candidates — seven Republicans and three Dem ocrats. GOP contenders included Gov. Robert Crosby, Rep. Carl T. Cur tis, former state Republican chair an^b^vid Martin and onetime Vole in Arkansas Come dose io Reco Hope Voting Is Heavy Mucblftttf Evidenced in Several Races The Biennian Election Party to Be Held Tuesday Night at the Star; Broadcast Over KXAR Henipstead, Nevada Winners Thn Star, whose Election Night parties In South Walnut Street, have drawn ns high as 4,000 people,-will put oh its usual show in front of the newspaper building Tuesday night, August 10, > in Collaboration with Radio Station KXAR. County and district returns will be tabulated nt the newspaper office, and, along with complete returns from slate and district races by the Associated Press, will bo projected on n big screen in Walnut street. .Simultaneously the re.turns both local and state, will be broadcast over KXAR. Tuesdaynight's street election party will begin as soon as it is dark enough to use the projection screen between 'i and 7:30. and broadcasting will start at 7:30 p. m. will, eral workers at the present ses sion. But the question of how much of a boost would be given and what government employes would get it was still to be worked out by the Senate GOP leadership and by Carlson s committee. The House put the matter squarely up i to the Senatfi yester day when it approved—over,-the objections of its admimstratio o n leaders—a seven per cent pay in crease for the nation's 500,000 post al workers. The roll call vote WOE S51 to 29. It • came after House GOP leaders warned that the measure faces a presidential veto. Aged Negro Held for Hitting Youth Sam Moore, CG-year-old Negro, was charged with assaulting a minor yesterday following an argument in the Oaklawn section in which he hit a 10-year-old Negro boy with a piece of concrete. Officers said the youth was taken.to Branch Hospital for treatment. Officers said Moore told them the youth had taken a toy from his house. ben "Here we go again," But it is too soon to say whether the new hearings, on charges of unbecoming official conduct against the Wisconsin Republican, will ]oe n repition of the recently, finished Senate InventionUon into his fight wilh Army officials. Sen. Watkins (R-Utahi, chairman of the six-man Sonata committp which will conduct those now hearings, said they will start Aug. 30. Articles Stolen City police reported today a iouse occupied by Francis Lee Williams at 608 Bell St. was entered : and a radio, billfold containing two dollars are missing. Officers said a woman was seen at the place by neighbors. Texas, Arkansas, Colorado, \Vyojn' But his committee still has a lot ing and Now Mexico. Also pending before a department drought emergency commit toe arc requests that additional jbf clarifying to do before the public know \\hat to expect The committee, appointed last week, lias already laid down a few counties in Texas and Arkansas be| ;i ules for hs. investigation, but not included anil that Kansas, Georgia.]" full set of rules. Tennessee and Kentucky be desis'j In the McCarthy-Army hearings, natod. The committee scheduled (McCarthy was alsd given the priv- a meeting tomorrow to go intojUege of "Cross-examining'-.witnesses these requests. Firemen Cdiied to Two Blazes Two fires were reported by the Hope Fire Department yesterday, one a Negro home in the Ravine section, was a total loss while the other, : cresoated poles at the County Shops, left little damage. Origin of the house fire in not known, firemen said. burned over JO.000,000 seres in t8(?3. and9 outoflOof these fyrwreaultedfrqai ^ -rlght cwetowneBS. TW* pgjeteua- aap swant tlje destruc oTti3$er, watersheds Help to reduce M& RIL^S XPENSSS LITTLE ROCK I The first candidate io file personal campaign expenses for the July 2V primary jeported he spent $1,087.14. James A. Robb of Pocahontas, Ark., filed the report. Robt won, the Democratic nomination as pro? ccutipg attorney of the 16th Judl pj,al JRistrict he district includes ' and he employed it in memorable fashion. Those hearings lasted for 30 days. B.ecavise: the seven Senators who haridled -'v.'t'hat investigation lai-J down ' such loose rules. McCarthy could 'interrupt them and the pro- cedings repeatedly with: "Point of order." McCarthy, the dominant figure throughout those hearings, was able tp create diversions, such as with his call to government em- ployes to provide him with secrets Irom the executive department. One of the charges of misconduct against him now is that cal' Only this much is ' clear about the hearing. 1. They will be open to the public and .reporters from the pi ess 2. Th?y will not be televised or broadcast on radio. 3. McCarthy may cro^-txamine witnesses, Wd will be Carpenter. Democrats battling for the seat were Keitti ;Neville, Nebraska's ' 'boy wonder" , governor during World War I r Attorney Joseph iiesch and insurance exesutive Ed ward A. Uosek. : Stay/ Finish Knowland Tells Senate By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST Attleein Russia for 2-Day Visit By RICHARD KASISCHKE. MOSCOW .Former British Prime Minister Clement Attlee and seven other British labor .leaders, arrived in a charteuse-colored Soviet army plane today for a two day visit. They expect to have talks here with Premier Gcorgi Malenkov and other Soviet offi cials. The delegation, which includes left-winger Aneurin Bevan, will attend a Soviet receolipn tonight tit which Malenkov and other top Soviet leaders are expected to be present. • The Britishers are en loute to Communist China for a three week stay. . ' GOPs Shoot for End by Next Week WASHINGTON (ICl — Republicar Congressional leaders told President Eisenhower today they now jhope to wind up the legislative session some timo 'next w^ek. They had been trying previously to close up shop by Saturday. In announcing the new target time, Senate Republican Leader Knowland of California told newsmen there still is some doubt whether action on the legislative program can be completed next week; He added that it all depends on whether there is "another filibuster" against the administration's atomic energy billy James C. Ha'gerty, White '"' <-;{«. '<~£P '*<$! ' 'A* '^ By The Associated A hot Btibern^tqrlnii' "oampg t\\<\ comparatively "cool •weaH will bring .out a Accord ( dr, &-„ record voto In-Arkansas ttidaji^i timates\ from :over,-1 the-,stales * dicated today. " •"• "•>-•*«#-™ The bitter sl.,,,,v,-.,, ; ,•,.»„•..,..,. cumbent Fi'nhds Chfefry^lRM',.-.^ paper Publisher O ( rval>'FaUbttVf$$| a few hot local,racds, v ~?npp!i|eiit1 has interested .the voters inoriH 1 * 3 tlie first primary t\%J > weeks, 1 *! AH' early i'epprt3' ; shd;\v,ed f&t crease' oycr ea'rly csilrnaletrf: weeks ago. In the tlrf-' * 1- when A U'.S.* Senate>ie at stake, .the- vote yt to coment upon arrv saym- WASHINGTON Son. Know! and (R-Calif) said today the Sen. ate will stay in session no matter how long it takes to approve a compromise version of President Eisenhower's new atomic energy blueprint. The two week Senate degate required before the bill was passc-d originally was the ma'or factor in wrecking congressional leaders hopes of .adjourning July 31. They are aiming now for thiv Saturday. The House passed by voice vote late yesterday a compromise ver sion of the bill designed to spur the entrance of private industry into the field of peaceful atomic power, and to permit sharing of such nuplear secrets with U.S. al lies, Knowland, the Senate Republi can leader, told newsmen he will not offer any adjournment-recess resolution until after tho measure, worked out by a Senate-House conference committee, is passed. only they had a pleasant trip. They stopped in Helsinki where they hoarded the Soviet army pJdnp, a two engine IL12 with the char treuse paint job. British Ambassador -Sir William Hayter greeted Attlce and the others. Sir William introduced the Soviet government chief of proto col, the vice mayor of Moscow and the ambassador to the Chinese People's : Republic. After posing for pictures th" Britishers drove off with Sir WJ1 liam to th.e British Embassy di rectly across the river from the Kremlin. The British ambassador has in vited Foreign Minister V. M. Molo tov, Deputy Minister Andrei Vish insky and other top men of the Soviet Foreign Ministry to a Brit ish Embasny diner in tlis visitors' honor tomorrow night, • All Around thi Town iy Thi ttar Stuff The time has come the politician tells the voters and when the day is over some of them will wish it iiadn't today is the day the voter speaks and the way he speaks is the way it will have to oe , . . . which means no matter who is elected to what office I'll lave just as good a governor or sheriff or prosecutor or clerk as you will from the box across the street comes word that the voting is much heavier than two publication he is well known here having attended school and worked in Hope Pvt. Bob McPherson is spending two weeks leave with his parents, Mr and Mrs S. E, McPherson, before reporting to Fort Knox, Kentucky for assignment . . . Bob has just finished his basic training at Camp Harrison Man Heads Farm Group LITTLE ROCK W) Ralph Hudson of Harrison yesterday was reelected president of tho Arkansas Farmers Association, The vote was unanimous for Hudson's re-election at the ninth annual :AFA .meeting here. Other officers re-elected were S, P. Meek Jr., of Warren vice president, nd'Elmer T Miller of Little Rock, .secretary-treasurer Five board members also were re-elected. They wore Hudson, Miller, Elbert S. Graham of Lowell, J, D. Stafford of Tpxnrkana. and Henry C. Jackson of Cave City The only new board member elected was Raymond, Schafer of Jonesboro. The AFA delegates were told by S. L. Nevins, president of tho Muthieson Chemical Corp., that the state is missing a good bet in neglecting agricultural industrializa tion Early ballot "counts Je Rock, Magnolia* JE Searcy indicated a ire North *•*"*-••*•»--«•••"local records ,oh Ju press said ; th,c,J?r.esiderij as. long as both'the Senatt)-,^n'd tjtij Hoursc remain in session, cated that EisenhoweV. plans,, ,.. leave for Denver, as ,'sopn as,, the House completes its \york, 'even though the Senate will remain in session beyond that ,time while a special committe looks into censure charges, against Sen, McCarthy (R-Wis) Hearings ,on that matter are shcedulcd to Stait Aug, 10. Knowland, House Speaker Martin of Massachusetts and other GOP doneressional leaders held their regular weekly conference wilh Eisenhower today. After the Ijour-long meeting both Knowland and Martin Shid ttw heavy docket which still ruled out the Senate has virtually ruled put any possibility of concluding work on the legislative program by Sat urday. Faubus Leading in Two Small Boxes MOUNT OLIVE UP) Oival Faubus got seven votes to three for Gov, Francis Cherry today in the Mour\t Qlive box. which aaain became tho first Voting- a heaVier treht. ~ ,. t _^ ago. A checks'/of J eight boxes at 10 a.-m.»or short] revealed ir. i ^-'--"cast as 13 tn ° flrs A- ,. j The* heavlq; ypje-^aV'coMi ohd 'waVdi' 4 wUV land'SitiWUWi 30 a-'m/^V^vpis The El'Dorad^'ippi at 11 a'J, Tp*? f ™t w .,,., than in the;'firsVipi i lrH5'] tee ballots f -,wf ~* v - 1 -'*-'*™ heavier;, . much heavier ,-jn"l where former SherlffO. l'~^ ^ is seeking "to unseat-'the Jncuj R. E. Buck, Chaffee, Ark. Duplicate Bridge club^high scorers' this week were M^rg Emmett Thompson and Mrs. Lyle Brown, first place with weeks ago . . .The Star is holding [Mr. an| iMrs. B. P. Young Jr. in Uc neiifil ' aloMInn nartv SO come > connnrl nlaoe . MesdamCS Jim its usifal election party so come j se cond on down and join in can't attend KXAR will . broadcasts of local, district and state offices from about 7:30 until it's all over . . broadcasts will be made diregt from headquarters of both gubernatorial candidates in Little Rock each half hour and any victory or concession talks will U you j McKen?]0 and Mesdames Jim Tooley dis- be carried after the finitely . established. tre«d ,is de- John Marshall Kurd, former resident pf Hope, was ordained a Baptist First Jvwe ??* at the cussed the PEO-sponsored educational project at today's regular Kiwanis club luncheon . . . . both are officers of Chapter AE of the Sisterhood they were introduced by Dr, F. C. Crow, chairman of the program group for the. current quarter , • . • Jenning? Cox, market manager of the Hppe Piggly Wiggly Super Market, \y§s one of. 51 managers ot the group serviced by CWlds Grocery Company, Inc., of Jack- sonvjUe, attending I eUnjc at T ^ ' T ""/<i Reynolds Income $9,6 Million in 6 Months NEW YORK WI Reynolds Metals Co,, which nas four slum inum plants in Arkansas, reported today for six months ended June 30 net income of |9,607.77o, equal to $5.07 a share compared with $9,987,080. or $5.26 a share in the fjrst half oi 1953. Sales were $143. q07, 350 compared with $145,045,763 in the preceding period. noes & EL P.9JJAPO, (if) — A small hood cd man stolet about $300 from the ticket window of tho 7-Drive-Jn theater he+'e last night. Mrs. Felix Thompson, cashier at the drive-in theater, described the hooded holdup m.a& »8 "small. abo«t JEive feet fouv 'wcheo tall," 3Hd said he escaped in the state to report All teri voters in the rural precinct of Izard Courty had cast their ballots before noon in tho rynoff race for Rover nor between Cherry and Fau bus at today's second Demo cratiq primary. In the preferential primary two \yeeks ago 12 votes were cast. Two servicemen, home on leave at that time, hnv«? .since reported back for duty. In the first primary, the Mount- Olive box gave Faubws 5, Cherry 3, Gus McMillan 2 and Guy Jones 2. The second bon to repgrt, the little Texas precinct m Scott County, gave Faubus 13 yotes to one for Cherry, Sheriff Glenn Abbott said tha.t the township, located 20 miles Southeast of Waldrpn, went heavily for. Fa,ubus in the first primary, Fight OMtside, Npt Inside Diamond Gaff Mr. Harvey, Diamond. 'Cafe jnanager, today notified the that the fight between A Joeal man and a game warden yesterday teofc place outside the P^a- rewind, Ca,fo and not i«»We as, i^ reported. Cooler weathefJffollowlrigltof pampaign -re--'- 1 -**•-"&"**£** bring out a, vote'at the primary. • Incumbent; Orval Fanbu the governor |or Democratic' thqir.. final Today thoy f 'plahpedf 1 their. resptfctlve'jytoV Cherry at at Little 'Rock tonight's tally will .decide for the two. January, '* <. /, Tpday's '-yptlng,*5 tied only the Ofimoqr«tic.'i|g; tion but in *^ »»ti |r tstt6ae' '^titaf* equivalent of Estimates Dorado. Polke. o «he , Wh« , OQO puf of holders; -» • The Ark«hs»f vptes cast< in tltf election, yesterday mark for or more,The y, more of ' er, along with" ..,,.. in store fot tv»«J^y- This was, voter? who t

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