Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 11, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 11, 1954
Page 2
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ntjff, ;OTT NEWS ... bride»ah tfifst Clasfe Bob$ , eompiifnentdd foal morning pa^ty Bob ftofaertson anil their .. of Ver- *etl fee toffee table and 'flfld 2cnnias were £6ints of interest. s presented Miss a corsage- ot white 'k idveiy gin -' Atkins v assisted In ieleciable refreshments nofce, Mrs. Brad Hamil».':G. Dill, Mrs. Harmon, Mrs. 'Lloyd Haynie, Catherine Eagle, Mrs. sjiHesterly, Mrs, Adatn Gu" Mrs. John Garth, Mrs. aft it., Mrs. Bill Ward -tWhitraarfih, Mrs. Joe Mrs. Jeb Wylie, Mrs. Jr.* Miss Lynn Mrs. Dudley Gordon, V McClelland, Miss My- arid Miss Ann -Me Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hubbard were the guests of relatives in Lit- .le Rock last week and Mrs Hub- jard attended the annual conference of Arkansas school administrators. Mr .and Mrs. Frank McLarty of lope were the guests Saturday, of her parents, • Mr. and Mrs. Berry Heslerly. Mrs. Tom bewoody and Mrs. rhomas Dewoody of Gurdon spent Thursday in Texarkana where Mrs Tom Dewoody under went eye surgery. Lion* Club 'tf&cbU'Lions Club met for luncheon meeting on ,' the Lawson Hotel. •,the 'business meeting '4,'by' the, president, Car^' F ~' ,Charles Hester- ^pe''and Bill Teeter were dp^,'setve',on n committee ^i^piarisV'for a blood (Margaret'Hunter 'Scott ac' Miss "Nina-Scott at ^sapg", several' selections. l^cBraycr' " introduced '>y, who' spoke on two uejt V/The'vWeather — '.'•tfrtU-i' \ Mr. and Mrs. I, C. Yancey of lender were Saturday visitors icre. Jim Ed Duke, who has been visiting his mother, Mrs. ft6'y Duke, left Thursday for Grand- View, Mo., Where he will be sta- loned at GrandvieW Air Force Base. Misses Margie Clark, Patsy Elis, Clara Fern and Annette Me- Dpugnld are attending a Christian youth Camp at Camp Wyldcwood it Searcy' / Stone^ Susan, I v relumed, to their Diflahpma City, Okla,, on 8 t ,,yi|Jt, with Mrs, one ',' and, Mis's Luelln Miss last ^*av"-' Pprts- See us ' M#. and Mrs. Gene Lee have lad as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Cummings of Blevins and Goy Cum Wings of DeQueen, Mrs. Allen Gee Jr., Gail of! Hope were the ;uests of her parents*?- Mr. Mrs. J> A. Yancey. Bill and Thursday and Mrs. Frank- Anderson attended he annual conference of Arkansas school administration in Lille Rock Thursday. Hrs. Julia Gnnn has returned 'rom a Rock. visit with friends in Lltlle Much Interest •Continued from Page One tp the, stale without bids whon ic was highway commisFii;ner and with Faubus helped cngi near ''deals" y.'bjch were criticized by the 1952 Highway Audit Commission, 1 And, he &aid, that's the way it would be again if Faubus should ecproe ' governor. ..Faubus listed what ho sa'id were thaai'Cheriy "failures," among th'em*tbe governoi-'s formei sponsorship o£ the- proposed constitutional amendment for a "100 percent", assessment of properly fov x, purposes, his administration's welfare .policies and utility rats increases for vhicn he blames . •Cherry said that Faubus "anU his henchmen roard 'smear' when Faubus ensnared himself in the series of falsehoods ibout his connection with Commonwealth Col Iqge. He yelled 'smear' and then tprrted right around ami expose 1 liirriself for what ho is—a smear ' 1 ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS GUESS WHO? ~ it's Gfeta Garbo arriving in Hollywood from Europe, and as usual the former glamor queen "wanted to be alone." This time she tried hiding behind her hair. 1 jeeped up to her solitary eyrie with her boss, Supervisor Jack C. Kern, but on Ihe way Kathy, a pretty-clark-haired girl, passed us Affire Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Arkansas August 9, 1954. City Docket W. Quillan, Ismael McGill, Disturbing peace, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Casher McMullins, Possessing over 3-gallons of bper, Forfeiled $50.00 cash bond. Sam Smith, Garland , Grant, Winston Booth, J. W, Nelson, Raymond Dixon, Drunkenness, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Viola Johnson, Assault & Battery, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Briggs,r Discharging city, Fo'rfcited $10.00 Kothy, a Forestry Student Mans Tallest Tower Between the Rocky Mountains and Alps — A By HAL BOYLE .MT HARNEY. S. D. princess dwells alop this peak, Ihe highest mountain between the Rockies and the Alps. She is Kathy Clark, 19, a fores^ try student at the Iowa State Agricultural College, and she'?s a Working princess. She mans all by herself lookouts acre Black Hills National Forest. fire- watchers. "Kathy is one of our very best. 7,240-foot'She never gets excited, even during a lightning storm, when we may have six or seven tires going at once. "She likos the worK. This, is her third summer. She lives in a litt'e kitchenette beneath the tower, anrl haev to play and I'm late." Ihe highesl of 16 fire i does her awn cooking and laun in Ihe million-and-a-half {dry. "Kathy..stays up hero B to 10 afi.vs al a time. No, she doesn't get lonely. The job i.sn'l at monotonous as a lighthoue keeper's The lookouts also act as ground observers for the Air Force. There is always something fo do, and, of course, thei'c are a lot of visitors in the summer." coming down in another ter 10 days and jeep. of watching, it was her dny off. "Can't slop," she hollered. I Clubs a small as far as 70 mi)e:< away, said Kern matter-of.-factly. People generally thinlc of forest Centervfllt f-ifcs as spectacular conflagration;:j Mrs. C. R. Fnught and Mrs. that happened by once or twice a j Hugh Beardcn were hostess and year, But an evergreen forest In | co-hostess when the Centerville a dry summer is a liiyantic torch!Home Demonstration Club met for that is lit and put out endlessly.. |jts July meeting Fire fighting to the U.S. Forestry Service Isn't a sporadic effort,, but a high tension, grueling day-to-day effort. "We had a 10-acre fire today," said Kern, a 20-year veteran at this work. "It'w^s our 167th fire of the year. We have an average of 190 to 200 ties a season in this forest alone. "About a fourth are caused by careless people. The rcil are started by Jightning." The Blaak Hills forest is wily ons of some 150 U.S. NATIONAL foiesls, But it holdo billion fer;t of tim- in a Softball game. The vista from one of the most Kern grinned, and A'avetl her on. "Six of our 10 lookout posts now are manned either by k'irls or by uisbancl and wife teams," he said. Mt. Harney beautiful ber, enough to house half a mii- lien people in six-room bungalows. It also provider srazing f-.r 24,000 catllc and 13.00U dyer, the larg- esl herd of mountain roats in America, and many elk and ante- America. The eye can sea parts of five slates South Dakota, North Dakota, Wyoming, Montana, and Nebraska. in lope. "The girls make very dependable; "On a clear day we can detect 'We in the forestry service regard ourselves as mountain farmers," said Kern. But just as a hailstorm can do-j Mrs. Vernie Coynes presided during the business meeting. Plans were made for .a pot luck supper to be held at the Centerville Church at 7:00 p. m. on Wednesday night, August 18. Devotional taken from Proverbs fufeidoy, August 10, 19S4 _ 6:20-35 was given by Mrs. Carl Richards.> Mrs. Sid Skinner led the group in prayer. A report on disciplining children was given by Mrs. Denver Goynos. Mrs. Johnny McRoy. Mrs. David Waddle, and Mrs. Skinner re- f». ceived gifts from secret pals. The surprise package was won by Mrs. V. Coynes. Games were led by Mrs. McRoy. Others present were: M. Collier, Mrs. Marnie Mrs. D. Sanders, Mrs. R. C. Snelgrove. and Mrs. W. C. Beck. Mrs,. Lula Foster was a guest. fire in the Black 21,000 acres, at ing cigarette glung from a lour- ibl's car can threaten Kern's whole empire -of; green. "Last year we lost only 67 acres through fires," hu said. But In 1939 J a single Hills devastated one time spreading over I'.DOO acres in a single hour. It was finally guslled by 1,750 men who dug trenches and started backfires over a 47-mile-long battle line. "You know," said Kem soberly, pointing at a tall slender pine. "it lakes a hundred years to grow a tree! like thai, and if anything happens to it then it will lake more than a hundred ys.irs for, another to Jill the scar in the sky btroy a farmer's crop, so a burn-1 it leaves," VOTE FOR ... Mrs. Kathryn Lou Franks (Wife of Clinc Franks) Alderman Ward 1 AUGUST 10 Pol. Ad Pd. for by Cline Franks FIRST In popularity because of Its pure orange flavor, accurate dosage. ST. JOSEPH"^ ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN 3 World's largest Selling Aspirin For Children Willie C. firearms in cash bond. Tommy Grayson, Failure to yield right-of-way. Forfeited $">.00 cash, bond, Luther Burns, Running "Slop" sipn, Forfeited $15.00 cash bond. Phillip Kubanks, Eugene Hazzard, Conspiracy to cheat, Forfeited $20.00 cash bond. George Lollis, No City car license, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. George Lollis, Fictitious license, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. State Docket James H. Jordan, Following too close to another vehicle, Plea guilty, Fined $25.00. Robert Henry, Rape, Examination waived. Held to Grand Jury; bond fixed al $1,000.00. D D. Stell, Improper passing, Forfeited $5.00 cash, bond. Frank' Edward Spinner, Improper passing, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Roland E. Martin, Improper passing, Forfeited $10!00 cash bond. Thomas Perkins, Assault and Battery, Forfeited $10,00 cash bond. Roger Q. White, Speeding, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Robert Palmore, Possessing an illegal whiskey still, Plea guilty fined $50.00. Faubus said he told no falsehoods about his connection with Commonwealth and that aclually the Cherry force. 1 ; 'are liying to jnake liim out a "subversive." He has said he was at t'no school,/which since iti closing has b,een oificiiiUy designated communistic , as an innocent visitor for less than two weeks and was not a, regular student for at least ,two ajid one-halt months as . Cherry asserts. Besides the governor's race, only one statewide contest was on JJie ballot bent Vance that between incum- Clayton and Sam jpnes of Little Rock for treasurer. state Turkey reports she was 4,800 people more than 100 years old out qf a population ot 81 million. *> WANTEPTOBUY Y0UNG HENS now. If you have a laying flock why ow/and sell us your non layers? We like tp buy several hundred at a time, but What' you have. Us fat Delivery Dote ii Locker 8c Processing Co. • '*"'' * * ' ' MAIN STREET o Hate Model f|No$h Statesman Reaction Is Continued from Page Oae ducted like a federal court trial But it isn't known ypt who will really handle the hearings: Watkins and Die five other senators on his committee or a special counsel to do the examining as • Ray H. Jenkins, a Tennesse lawyer hired for the job, did' in thp Army-McCarthy case Watkins said last night a.'chlel counsel will be needed, plus a staff. But. lie was vague on. just what role this counsel will play when the now hearings begin. In the McCarthy-Army hearings McCarthy v>as allowed to cross- examine the Army witnesses. And they were allowed, through their special counsel Joseph N, Welch, to cross-examine McCarthy and his strff. In addition, Jenkins and the senators -on 'that investigating committee cross-examined both sides But while Watkins said McCarthy will bo permitted to cross-examine witnesses against him in this casu, lob, so far thero is no indication ntkins* oojnmiUc intends to lol witnesses against McCarthy cross- examine him or his witnesses Which brings up a main point: Just who — if <mv — will be wit- U-SFOS a-fr-.mst McCarthy Wntkln •aid lost night he didn't know that utlior, thai that's a problem to >c ironed out. Son. Flanders (R-Vt.)- had. he Senate to censure McCarthj Put that body decided to feet up t pcclnl committe to inve&Ueat charges aewinst McCai-ihy imcl re port back <m whether Censure was ivi^h the im thwu c.oujcipe no vptp l\gaiii.sl eL'u&iiru until \ as 'made,' , and Scimlors fop w m repc> made 4Q ehJfgcs against ivicparthy for the' ip^ciftl' cjjmpjitte^ ^q examine, 4 - ' But atkins suys hear s^y evidence will not be admitted, at the hearings, and that he didn/t expect Fenders, Fulbrlght or M«rse to be called unless they Jv^d personal knowledge of the fcasis of i th " !>up tharges and "could tes^Ky porting evidence, as «jn M»ny t perhaps most,charges wsi'o ba&cd not < al kiiowledgu. bwt'on'p formation, allege^ oj duced in other Senate tions «t l M^parthy ojs j^ It still isn't P4t}efl h.ow of tUe 48 cl>arg(S^ eftbw, The of their person- in pro- EVERY DAY IS SAVINGS DAY AT Piggly Wiggly You Dou Savings Every Wednesday..;With New Low Shelf Prices and Double S&H Green Stamps Prices Effective Wednesday, August llth HOME CENTER VALUES 50 Ft. GARDEN IRONING BOARD PADS TALL POLKADOT GLASSES 2 1.19 For MRS. PARKER'S Lb. GOLD MEDAL RATH PURE LARD 3 Lb. Carton 59 c DIAMOND NAPKINS 2>25c DEL MONTE GOLDEN CORN 2 - 35c SAXET BLACKEYE PEAS i^ lOc DEL MONTE SKINNERS RAISIN BRAN WILSON CHOPPED BEEF 303 Can lOOz. 120z. Can GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE SUNKIST Lemons 15 c GOLDEN Lb, 10 LB. BAG KOOL ADE 6 Pkgs. TOMATO SOUP 2 Sugar 10 Cons Lbs. TOP QUALITY MEATS MAPLECREST ryers Lb. ARMOURS COLUMBIA Lb. FRESH, LEAN, GROUND Lb. W! RISI|Yi W li»fP T TO UMIT m " " rf Our Doily § Bread Sliced Thin by the Editor Alex. H. Washburft An Accounting of Local Campaign Good Luck to Faubus The people have spoken — and Orval Faubus is Arkansas' next gdprnor. In behalf of Governor Francis Cherry's local campaign committee your editor wishes lo thank Hempstead county voters for the trust they placed in our statements and our outlook on the runoff primary election. Particularly do we want to thank the Negro voters of Hope. In the preferential primary Faubus, Jones and McMillen polled a combined total of 2,542 in Hernp- stemd county—251 more than Cher 4 - i-jrs'2,291. In Tuesday's runoff pri- i'mary Cherry led Faubus in the I county 495 votes—2,756 to 2,281. 1 Which means Cherry picked up 740 j between the two elections. .The Cherry campaign in Hemp| stead county was run and financed L entirely by a voluntary local .group. [A. A. Albritlon, campaign Ireasur- |er. raised-a lolal of $932, of which j$727 was spent locally and the bal- >a"nce $205 was remilled lo Little fik headquarters. The $727 local I'expenditure was solely for news- 1 paper and radio advertising and Ihe S fund-raising Cherry Breakfasl, and I lo remove any elemehl of personal j profil your editor donaled $100 in- jdividually at the start. This is n local report on what j many of us conceived to be an effort for good government .Arid an informed local public answered our I clarion call, If the state as a whole j didn't quite see eye. to eye with us 1 perhaps they weren't as fully in[ fowied. Given time, an informed public usually comus up with the right answers. What happened Tuesday was simply this A reform administration was bounced out of office after single term. Two years ago the people were crying for reform. Many of them found the necessary i measures to be too drastic. 'Now Orval Faubus has • the job of being Arkansas' next governor— a,rjd it's a lough one. *m his campaign he spoke for and larger welfare rolls. But he did not say how he proposed to-find'the-revenue with which,to do these things. The Star fought Faubus on the assumption thai he intends once more to advocate raising the state sales:lax *rom 2 .to-3.%-:!'Let us hope this can again be defeated. Opposition to a sales tax increase is fundamental with this newspaper and the working people and business houses of ,Hope and Hemp- I stead county—our closeness to tax- free Texarkana' makes any other position suicidal. I don't know what'position Faubus means to take With respect to the State Highway Commission, which technically was divorced from politics by a constilutional amendment. But an angry governor can make life so miserable for the commissioners that they will r^esign. ^*%ut il is idle lo speculate now on the actual policies which Faubus \yill_ pursue after taking office next .year. We'll wait on each development as it occurs. .The election is behind us. Orval Faubus is our next .governor. Once we fought him. Now we wish him good luck. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 252 *l J*A. Ii, 1*2* , AUGUST 11, 19S4 Mathis Wins District Race for Prosecutor Ih the 8th Judicial District Travis Malhis of Arkadelphia .carried Nevada, Clark and Miller counties to defeat Royce Weiseh- berger of Hope some 1,999 votes for prosecuting attorney. Unofficial returns gave Weisen-, berger Hempstcad and Lafayctlej counlies. Tola'l vole was 12,843 for Malhis to 10,844 for Wcisenberger. The vote by counlies; Hjpmpslead Nevada Clark Lafayelle Miller Weisenberger 3.CW4 1,647 1,354 1,535 3,234 Malhis l,965j 1,703 4,194 1,329 3,652 Otto John Holds News Parley by TOM REEDY (Of Our News Services) BERLIN I/B Dr. Otto John presented himself today to more than 400 correspondents ot the world press and announced he had volfcn- tarily quiet "Ihe 'Western War camp" to work for peace in Ihn Soviet zon.-; of Germany. The former chief of security for Ihe West German 'government declared in a prepared statement which he read in rapid Jones thst he intends "to expose the real secrets of the European defense pro- Cram." Well barbered and manicured, the pink-cheeked John asserted that the Adenauer government for which he worked and .the. entir. West German economy, ''is again in the hands of the Nazis." The East Germans presented the 44-year-old John at an elaborately staged press galhering in Berlin's Soviet sector to which they had invited th2 entire Western press Cook, Middlebr Winners; Rettij Beyerley fdke On the local scene in yesterday's Democratic primary election two county and three alderman races were settled decisively on a basis ot unofficial returns. Perhaps the most interest was centered on the Sheriff's race which was won by Jimmie Cook by a margin of 173 votes. The unofficial totals gave Cook 2,001 to 2,428 for Claud Sutton. ' Sutton, who served previously as sheriff, led the ticket in the preferential primary in a field of six candidates. In the second counly race Mrs. Jolly Amonette Byers was defeated by Arnold Middlebrooks. The count was 2,699 for Middlebrooks ahd 2,297 for Byers. There could be a ten vote difference in this race but the outcome would not be oaks County 1, Franks and City Races changed. In the city one incumbent, who campaigned on a platform as being opposed to the city administration policies, was elected by an Overwhelming vote. Two other incumbents were defeated by a couple of newcomers to politics whe alio campaigned as being opposed to present administrative policies. Incumbent B. L. ,(Bert) Rettig of Ward 3 more than doubled his opponent, A. P. Deloney. The vote was . 1,477 to ' 705. In Ihe Ward One alderman race Mrs. Kathryn Lou Franks ousted incumbent Joe Jones the vote being 1,301 to 9d3. Also in Ward Four Incumbent Charles Taylor was defeated by Homer Beyerley, the vote being 1,308 to 912. Franks Jones Rettig Deloney Beyerley Taylor .. . 'i/\r» l f\f\ 1 Af\ Z"7 -lil O ' O^ -' fifcpefimeftt 24 hovrS ending High 102, Ldw District Race • •'. !.;' Wjnners Over Arkansas • ; v w LITTLE ROCK Iff) •—- Circuit JtfageJC, Floyd Huff of Hot Springs was ,npmin«ted for, a second term at yesterday's Democratic primary after B campaign generally regard td asfdotermining who will conlro gambling in the resort city. Juofge Huff, who presides over the .18th Curcuit, recolvcrt 7,807 votes; to 6.610 for hi? opponent, Municipal Judge Lloyd E. Darnell cf Hot Springs, with-all returns in. Both Hulf and Darnel! ate con- Faubus Defeats for Shows 6,938 ridsred advocates ot a town;. Each accused the Absentees Ward 1 323 182 360 Wardl-A ..*,.;..• 286 145 332 Ward 2 ............ 157 101 182' Ward 2-A '..'•• 148 95 141 WardS 136 98 159 Ward 4 ............ 143 182 163 139 92 77 103 7 7 150 335 284 167 142 138 130 166 141 92 103 94 221 Totals 1301 903 1477 705 1308 912 Conservatives Win in Vote in Nebraska OMAHA (UP ) Rep. Carl Curtis, a conservative Republican, scored a solid victory over Gov. Tiobert Crosby and five olher op- ponenls in Ihe iealure race of Nebraska's lliree way U S. senatorial Lee Defeats Crow for State Senate Seat On a basis of unofficial returns in the 7th Senatorial District composed of Hempstead, Nevada and Pike counties Gene Lee Of Eres- 'colt held a commanding lead ov- j'er Ihe incumbenl, Dr. F. C. Crow i Hope. '' With only Iwo small boxes with ess than 100 votes out in Pike. CcjUpty LeS' showed a total ^ot 5,- 714;v0tes tp 4,787 for Crow. The unofficial, vojtRja jlempstead Pike ; Nevada primary. Curtis, 4p, who campaigned on his' 16 years of congressional experience and his federal tax 'cutting •• ability, held ' a more than 16,000. vote lead over Crosby, 43 Can Get Calves Vaccihaied for Bangs Disease Any owner of four lo eighl month old heifer calves lo be retained for herd veplacemenl may have Ihe heifers vaccinated for Bangs Disease during the period of August 18-20, stated County Agent OUyer L. Adams today. '%he Vaccinator, Joe Hamillon, has been working in Hempslead Counly since July 19. Mr. Hamilton will complete his period of work on Friday, August 20, He will be back in late October for calves too young at this time. Advise County Agent Adams at once if you desire the service so that your farm mny be scheduled. Flexible Farm Policy Certain of Passage ^ * i S j 1 - * "* i "" j* ' ( WASHINGTON .Iff^An administration plan for farm price sup- "Jiberar other of "deaig" wiih out-of-stalo gamblers. Thl 18lh District composed of GarlfSnd County and adjoining Boritljomery County. The Iwo Arkansas circuit judges \vho ! : have served longer thnn any other, in the slale v/cra opposed yesterday. One won a new term; the ojlUer lost. • . Juclgc William J. Wngjjoner of Lonoke defpsted Prosecuting Atlor- ney J. B. Heed, also of Lonoke, in the 17th Circuit. With returns In from 94 of 101 boxes,; Wasgoner had 8,341 to 5,045 for Rood. The-losing judge is J. Sam wood of Fort Smith ,who dropped his 12th Curcuit position to Puvl Wolfa. "Fort Sniith lawyer. Wolfe led 8,198 to 5.036 on the basis,of returns fri>m 7ff boxes out of 80. Both Waggoner and Wood are ports whica would up or down as stocks on hand, vary was certain, of enactment^ into j ;jaw 'today following 62-28 Senate s "passage last night of a big new |arrn\biU 2,846 1,127 794 2,114 1,053 2,547 vhose backers claimed he hat Eisenhower administration en dorsement. With three U.S. Senate seats ia stake, Nebraskans turned out in fairly small numbers. The results of the major races in both parties with two Ihirds of 2,110 precincls labulaled: Curtis has 54,664, Crosby 37,309, It was a two-way race from the start with Stale Senator Terry Carpenter, a former Democratic congressman, running a poor thinl with 25,859 and Stale Chairman David Martin fourlh wilh 15,261. Thre olher candidates polled less lhan 5,000 voles for the GOP nomination. Nevada Winners Are Listed , In local-races in Nevada County unofficial returns give the following 'as: winners: County treasurer — Horace Jones 1;161, Phles Orren 2,185 Represenlative — A. E. M"cGuire 2,129, O, B. Cook 1,171 \ Tax Assessor — Carter Harris 1,587, Richard Bright 1,796 lounding cut 28 years in office. hJach began his service 'Onj th>i bench on Jan. 1, 1927. » Resulls in olher dist'-ict races: Chancellor: ,, Second district: 99 bfc^!22 precincts: Jim Merritt: 7,107; DOVal Purkins 6,255. , ,, , Fifth District: 141' of 142 • precincts-i R, B. McCulloch, Jr. 9,833; Ford Smith 11,33?. ,. , ' Tenth district: 103 of 115 precincts: C. E. Izard 7,718; F. Wilder 8,924. | \ !, Eleventh district: 13S of 146 pre*- Remmel May Run in Fall for Governor LITTLE ROCK WV. Republican Mayor Pr,ill Remmel said today that he is considering running for governor ttcst Novcmbnv, and GOP leadc*", quickly promised him Iheir undivided support Remmel told -R reporter that he ttill hasn't made up nU mi.id, but added that he had received letters from throughout the state asking him to urn Ben C Henley of Harrison, chairman of the slate Republican Parly, commented: "I'm considering Reniidcl myself, nnJ 1 think he can have the nomination it he wants it" Henley said he would call a meeting of the stale cor.imitlco lr.le Ihis month to nominate GOP candidates for state office Heretofore, Remmel has been mentioned as a candidate' against U S Rep Brooks Hays,*who won the Ifemocratlc nomination without opposition v ' Henley said he ,had talked ,with county Republican 'leaders for the past' few weeks, an,d all, of the believe Pratt will make «T strong candidate" V* Governor County Arkansas Ashley Baxter Bcnton Boone Bradley Calhoun Carroll Chlcot Hark Clay leburne Cleveland Columbia pnway Craighead Crawford Crittenden Cross Dallas Desha Drew Faulkner Franklin Fullon Garland Grant Greene TP 24 26 25 40 27 27 17 29 17 40 28 29 17 36 26 34 30 30 22 23 21 31 31 35 21 50 23 36 Cher- PR RV BWS 24 3,332 1.403 2.027 2,034 831 1,942 1,535 2,041* • 1,016 24 25 40 26 27 17 25 17 40 8 20 17 30 •20 3i 2E! 30' 22 23 21 31 2,3.10 1,572 4,537 2.4R4 1,610 1.691 1,830 1.354 2,7(0 2,84' 121 1,200 1,141 2,342 1.R20 ISBoxer 3,284 1,435 1.613 2,418 1,0.10 2GB 1,339 l,42j 3,033 2.G7B 4,708 , 2,833 • 1,109 l.OOii l',78=5 1,020 By RAY &' LITTLE WOCK Wl , s , bus,, a former^'static 31 2,775 3,333 1GT 555 7,374 1,230 ansas.»'"",,- ^% With ^2,303 .<* ,,,—. -,v~ --•>>&—f-vu preelne(s,,-i'ppottlng! „, &$ 566 J Cherr,^, 183,978! . HH t ** * 1 If-** ^ . i. *M'- * Jtt.iti—J*. Forrest Hill Holding Services Services are being held this week at Forrest Hill Baptist Church,, a quarter mile off Highway jor victory for his flexible rupporl program, once given not better than a 50-50.. chance of. approve" by Congress. Eisenhower earlier described as a sweeping victory a House ;. vote in favor of flexible supports -to lahge-•'between. ;>'82!£ and: 90' per cent-of: parity, although lie had asked originally for a 75-90 per cent range. .'-.-. The Senate Monday night okay the same 82'/2-90 per cent range passed by the House, so tliat will not be an issue in the conference committee,-'but there are a num- aer of other points of difference which must be ironed out. Approval of the compromise by both branches is needed to F.end the measure to • the White • House. "Our toughest job wilj be acceptance of the Senate version of supports on dairy products," said Sen. Alken" (R-yt),. chairman of the Senate Agriculture Committee and head of its Conferees. After a hard-fought Senate floor fight, Aiken wen approval of the ord,er" of Secretary of Agriculture Benson for a reduction 75 percent of parity in government supports on butler, cheese and. dried last ,, ^^vi,. Twelfth ^district: ,193*' .Of 1 222 precincts: J/,E. Hyatt, Jr. 15,041; Lee Ward. 14,714. ' Fif tee'nlh dislrict: 102 of ' 104 precincts: DottGoza 8,031; S. J. Reid 7,703. CIRCUIT JUDGES: Sixth' district:•; -111 of- 111 pre- Duplicates Martineau's Fecit of <26 i ' * • , ByjRAY , STEPHENS Arkansas' 118^year defeat a governor who "' second term- a,feat Hint ing*' -a ha'dn't been accomplished in 28j p j£ e cincts: ;W;. J.-Kirby 21,380; Floyrt Terral 19,016. > > v ? x Ninth district: • 96 'of 1264-pre, cincts: Tom Kidd. 3,77'); Bobby Steel 6,879. ' ..u 1 Sixteenth disti-ict-: 110 of 137 precincts: H. Simpson 7,300; C. Sullivan 2,921, - PROSiECtmNG ATTORNEYS Fourth dislricl: 112 of 150 precihcts: .T. P. Coxsey 9.1D6; J. W. Sampier 7j037. Seventh district: 103 of 104 precincts: J. W. McCoy 7,364; H. B. Means 8,429. Eighth district: 170 of 171 precincts: : Travis Mathis 12,822; Royce Weisenberger 10,652 Ninth dislrict; 96 of 136 .precincts: W..G. Spencer 5,251; R. C. Thomas 5,633. Fifteenth district: 90 of 102 precincts: L. D. Blair. 3,901; N. D, years. ' j'-f" C ) The 44-year-old publisher of weekly^ newspaper nt won 'the Democratic gubernatoia&l! nomination from Gov. Cherry in. yesterday's run-off maiiy > on the basis of unofficial' icturns. In Arkansas, the npmma lion 'guarantees election. Faubus followed in the footsteps of his opponent .Both the , victor end Cherry rose from virtual political obscurity to win their first attempts to gain a major stale office, Unlike Cherry, who ousled for- ^regularities at Two Points LITTLE ROCK (/P)— There were two reports yesterday of voting irregularities in Arkansas' soconil Democratic primary election. At Litllo Rock, Pulaski Counly Judge Harry Robinson snid he would call a special. Grand Jury session "if there are any charges Pf voting irregularities in any Vote May Set New Record said he heard "numerous re ports of things going on at the polls that (shouldn't be allowed." At Texarkana, there were re- pprts that people were going to tlje. polls "'with memogrij p h e d forms, resembling ballot?, which had ; only ppe candidaw's juime in t.ach race. • .Ejection officials? expjajnfcfl U js unlawful in Arkansas to cjistvibute balipts other than the leeaj bal- jfjlb 1 , and prdercd eleetlo.n j^ges to insist that voters put the memo graphed fgrms in their pockets if ' parry them to th<? LITTLE ROCK Iffl" With 13 precincts ftill to rep.r/f, it appeared today thai the total vote in the Democratic runoff primary may set a record for primary voting in Arkansas The unofficial' count from 2,315 of he 2,328 boxes showed a total of 374,944 'This compared to Ihc; record lolsl of 376.-500 in the 1952 nnvoif primary between . Gov, Francis Cherry and fornie-i 1 Gov Sid cath Howev.n-, the vote total is almost sure to fell below ths record vote of 391,54 cuat by Arkansans in the 1953 presi- denlial race Grove Ask* Cemetery Fundi ^11 persons interest '% $1,500 Damage in Hay Shed Fire A hay iihed 9t Hope Brick Works cavight fire }a|e yesterday and resulted in considerable \ia the Hope Fire p e p,avtnwnt r ted today. JSsUmife$ placed the Jpss at jrouncj ?i,80Q; The bla?e 9 undetermined qrigiii burned th small h,ay she(j and dsm9ge4 ; couple of other small buildings, Jn a recently invented batter; to harness the SW by use 4, 10 miles east of Hop ward White doing Ihe Services are held daily and 7:45 p. m. Absenlees Beard's Chapel Helton Bingeh Blevins Columbus Cross Roads DeAnn Deanyville Friendship Fujlon Guernsey . McCaskill McNab '• Ozan Palmos Pin^y Grove Rockv Mound . ... Saralosa . . Sardis .... . .. serais 2 , Shover Springs Springhill .. ..'.' ..... Stephenson S. H Washington ... Ward 1 Ward l-A - - Ward ? W«rd 2-A - Box JB e, witn MO- IT preaching. A at 10 a. m, Ii oi Governor n *$ V B re c n °" 244 110 19 35 21 13 50 72 123 85 44 33 12 32 41 28 , 44 22 10 42 71 68 31 53 ulK. Tne order TOOK eiieci i pril 1, and Ihe House voted it dairy supports to 80 per c parity on Sept.l. Stale Treasurer o Q O ju * I 120 221 21 34 16 18 67 56 94 102 31 51 11 33 28 40 28 \ 35 27 22 52 82 33 49 14 40 8 46 38 66 56 47 27 73 40 59 .28 46 33 40 '. '. 36 40 30 48 18 27 17 23 28 19 32 14 ; 12 86 50 46 16 36 42 10 54 82 68 68 22 27 '29 19 64 117 06 77 11 29 15 25 92 67 69 65 342 165 159 328 319 112 148 265 169 83. 130 )22 143 103 110 114 170 68 W 131 173 179 HI 15.5 Hi m 137 12.8 129 82 W m Proseculing Allorney g ^ ia E g s « o Dro ro 113 242 2 18 37 15 19 25 97 123 80 31 52 13 32 25 45 34 33 17 36 36 102 '23 62 10 44 46 59 55 45 13 63 17 59 23 22 11 36 43 53 14 39 . 73 60 19 30 73 108 21 19 66 90 165 344 185 245 106 J53 121 130 99 139 158 186. ft? |76 si m 275.6 2261 2140, 22ftO 19Ja5 307.4 $ ,* Edwards 5.686. Seventeenlh district: mer Gov, Sid McMalh Iwo years ago, Faubus has served previoua- ly in Ihe upper echelons of slale government. However, 94 of 101 precincts: W. M. Lee 7,832; M. G. Robinson 5,683. I STATE SENATORS I Second dislricl: 72 of 75 pro I Continued on Page Four Ihe ho never became well-known to the general public while serving four jears under McMath. The last time a second term v/as denied to an Arkansas governor was in 1920 when' 5 the late IVn Terral was defoated for re- nomination by the late, John E Martineau. State Senator O F 3 (5 ^ (t Sheriff w o 5- ' § B ' • K D Clerk 256 20 4 62 60 48 23 22 17 16 52 41 39 26 60 56 46 16 29 67 21 88 26 74 25 103 323 273 160 140 166 234 137 93 35 29 . 62 139 34 21 47 50 36 85 43 15 79 36 17 28 28 18 29 31 49 21 107 15 48 176 }58 88 108 W W 120 170 35 10 52 103 42 37 39 34 24 74 64 44 52 66 50 40 10 22 67 23 63 38 105 20 77 248 177 98 108 n 182 21 23 71 104 41 7 24 34 29 66 21 9 53 36 26 37 35 25 31 28 77 11 74 '21 81 259 253 157 141 }39 183 192 '17 7 32 116 36 23 38 32 39 82 59 19 62 35 30 65 17 29 25 49 32 26 133 34 48 257 247 145' H6 100 152 39 27 81 89 47 21 32 34 14 53 25 34 43 65 45 12 27 18 73 4 107 22 45 7 108 248 131 107 Ike Rejects Breaking Off With Russia WASHINGTON : (/P) Prc-sld e n ' Eisenhower snid today the Unilcc Slales couH not possibly SITVC i interesls by severing diplomatic relations, with Russia, Thp Pres'dent also told a news conference the free world is build' ing up a structure which he be lieves will be impervious to any Communist assault. As for waging a oreventive wai against the Communist wprld, a* s,ome people have urged, Eisen hower said there is n:> «uch thini as a preventive war that it would be unthinkable for this country t- undertake such a project. Eisenhower's remarks eame ii connection with a request for com ment on views expressed by Gen Mark W. Clark. Clark, reared former U. S, com mander in the Far East, told th Senate Internal Security &u.bcom mittee yesterday th^t he favore Russia lead now, 'is Howard' Independence 2,272 2,472 34 439 i,242 4P - 2,342 2,76,8 7,139, 5,415 1,0,37 2,856 1,233 1,462 1,503 Lafayette Lawrence Lincoln Liltle River Logan Lonoke Madison Marion Miller Mississippi Monrqe Montgomery 1 37 37 '1,71)2 ^2,814 39 3^ '2,310' ttfm'Kjyiffr" l RE -1*1-, e second,man 45 3,406' 3,470 20Q 1,133 202- ' 69 30 50 5,465 6,'205 29 20 1,180 t 942 .1,17 2,690 •73* 6,710 (147 2,760 3,177 1,U93 l.GOO listed ,' vitie ^ and trative and latejcs ' 1,74 5.05 4,03 1,5? 1,11 , Generally.; of friend man/ backed prnor's and. two cessfuUy^gpu SerV. 7oh Jnat on v cieiion . nents , at ' on The' that, N« Un. breaking relations wjth and reorganizing the tions to excludp the Soviet ton. , isenhower said he fee^s general, i$any world ea.sed, ijs th^ la^t and. the free world no\y hs befpre to tain # wVfl peape, t descendant? P* J pta If. ,S t CW Jwttw iW ebastlan evier harp I.' Francis tone nion an Buren Vashington ,Vhite Woodruff Yell TOTAUS 'otal Precincts — 2,328 Precincts Reported 2,236 176.557 180,290 - t , . Cherry Faubus Mrs, Susan Tyler, of Hear Co/urobus, Dies at Age B9 Mrs. Susan £. Tyler, aged 89, Hempstend resident for many ears, died at her homo near Coli umbus late Tuesday, Sho is survived by six sops. Q. ., j. v. and Frank J, Tyler o£ Waco, Texas, L. E.'pf Clarendon, Texas, J. P. of Washington and W. C. Tyler of Hope Rpute 4; hree daughters, Mrs. l»etfta Dov- jherty of Madis9n, Wts,, Mrs. •"rank Surles ol Washington Jioute and Mrs, Reedie Boyce of Spring^ dale and a brother, G. E of Adamsville, Teno, Funeral services will b? at 10 a. m, Thursday et Herndon-j Cornelius Funeral Honje Chapel with burial in Bright $)ar ery. Cool Air Spreads! to Greet Lakes By United Pr«?« Cool ?ir spvw to the Gre^t

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