Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 27, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 27, 1954
Page 4
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tf® :Wf»»,- ^^ftlo^i PTVAv-t- > V"£r< ss^^nf^m?,*, '" <•",- ,~ «,VinP ».S<«.-V» •**•>- ' » l - -•'*•• • •' HftMff AAIAHSAi *,<-.$&•; s , , • .„ x „f":%"' GPBS Seawf- i|e« ' MgiW hii v1 errtptoyfed by hf* nev» Grefl feel* th* t; Oddfy, thli tRe fit-it itgn* the lifflt step that d you 'dtf? Ke picked' vjp ' the* re- ol the Way do things. dreg did not go th* News of In order to Keep tev,chts..iThis prd- wled by his vlt the most itoat- wrfuld probably ' Friday afternoon Greg found tt Increasingly difficult to concentrate on chartln a the rite and fall of cornbread iale«. flicked Among the personals ' an advertisement: College Ki'sduaic -«hii ' no cxpcr ' job! no 9xpcrl- l^elqwthe twin . ,_„ . josk 1 was 1 placed #tv£rb6ard partitions on Iptl", floor,, tnat housed "thu "•'•"•'l^of Drain's* Canned he Driver, which bega* above Albany, flowec Jcllly 'between 1 New Jersey "!ahhattan; i and . eventually - L ^sea..-In the, summer ^p % sparkling blue;' in 'af'gray 'turgid mass' with ~ jce «akes. > ?riday;roornlng$ Greg $tat *«ek \yJBht'by turning 'his Jjyi. to»the -window? bu 'afjernoon life, *found ,i icult" to concen j.the rise and fal itoa'fih** E' tncomf , He'^watched ,the , ^freighters ant t v iloated on ,the /ers". The impertl ps'plkemail craft, th<j deep- 1 q-sS warnings, of ' big ones •;,.; voices calling, beckon Hh'e Horizon, it the patient lady lr lifted her lamp like a fc, burping in the we 'wanderer homo *..» i < . . _ « _* lolding her lamp to see you safely jome. But to come back you- have ,o go somewhere first. Greg's one ourney-had been at the pressing nvitation of Uncle Sam and he had returned In a log .by way of San i'ranciscd. He had' nofc*jiftven seen he 'Golden Gate. > » i At that time he was lucky. Horace Crain had the job wailing 'when Gl'eg got out of the Army. A nice job. Nice people too. And ils mothef i,had bucn right. Why ook around for something to suit ilm 'when Horace could handle it? Sherdid not say Horace .could handle it belten -That was unneces- saryf Greg was doing all right. His Army severance pay had boon >ahlj.< i d. His stepfather wanted him o investiit biit Greg kept making excuses. He likt-d knowing the money v was where he couid get ct it.- - ' t A - His _ own money, And t!ien he soi bbll upright, his mouth hnlf ppen in sheer 1 astonishment, lie >ad /gone ' to work for Crain's Canned* Cornbrpad to plense his ^lepfatfier but he ^did not have to Stay^to 'please' anyone. lie was ficc .0 ^'strike out, to try something else. ' . The idea 'was more than he could absorb at once. He thought it over, savoied Jit. Free. The word was less .'exhilarating than he had ( supposed. More alarming. It involved a suggestion of choice and Greg reafizejd^Jhat, ' aside ' from, moving out'.'of lithe 'Montclair house apd into theJ,Y,orkvilie apartment/ he had nev,er^made " a major choice. The rate, ttfing' ^was to go - along with the t- main /stream. Anyhow,- if -,he did '£. not -'attempt to 'do anything' epeci&i.^e would 1 rijever have^lhe humiliation of failing, 'of confirm- Ingi'lfo^'ce,, Chain's", belief that he was'^boujid to * fail '. on his owru \, •""llie ^aln 'had' stooped and through a rent in the clouds a pale light came through the Venetian i^«i « , i blinds. ' He , walked slowly acrous the room, 'kicking ,th«s basket of wine bottles as t he passed, 'aware of the co|ning 6f the new season as he hadipot been aware since adolescence, i which, at 26, seemed light- years ''a w a y. His conscience gripped him by the shoulder, warned bJm'to Ignore, the heady quality of the "air; but it had already Into his lungs. Free. The word -that had fallen like a. stone was, .on repetition, a bright-colored balloon, and he tossed it into the air. If he could do anything he wanted/what would he choose? To', his- surprise he found no immediate answer.'. Bui there ' must be something, .Things happen, to other people. Why no to' him? He grinned to himself and' pullec a fountain pen out of his pocket: WANTED: Man, 26, amdous tc give up a good job with a future for practically any job with a present. He made out a check and ad dressed an envelope to the S.atur day Review. Then, because he'hac nothing, else to do,:ihe-wen.t ou arid mailed it. . (To Be Continued TH 4 *•'*•'• Accidents Take 1 1 Lives in State By. The Associated Press Seven persons suffered vlolon deaths in Arkansas during thi week that ended Sunday^ midnigh nil. o£ them from traffic; ac cidnnts. Walter Cherry, 78, of Walnu Ridge was killed yesteiday whei Ihe car in which he was liainj overturned near Imboden, Ark A Missouri woman, identified bj Arkansas State police as Mrs Nora L Daves, 67, of Ava, Mo. iwas killed, in a •traffic acciden two, miles south of Bee Branch Ark., yesterday. 1 < ,. Saturday night, Mrs. Ruby Far re!J,('4l, of Blytheville was,kille< whfn 'she >was' struck bjj c a Jtrucl n'ear ,BlytheyilIe, v WJien^her- motli cr.i -Mrs.- Jalnes, ,.-Edins'of. New port? 1 was told of-jjWsr , daughter' death, "sh»- too died =vCot^an ap parent^J^eart attack. ^ "T""v^ x A caMruek crash near M»¥, anna Saturday, claimed the larj e&t number of lives 'in single ac cldent. Three died in the 1 wnal up. • 1 • UndecidedLI.S. Voters Toilet of Both Sidfes 6y JOHN L. CUtTI WASHINGTON (UP) J ftepub icatts .and Democrats! trained their sights ptt the natii's undecided . voters today al the 1954 election campaign roUef into Its "inal climactic Wdek. The OOP NatiohallComlUee announced It has icheduled more than 250 speeefs In 36 stale's in an all-out bid for Votes jetween now and N6t2. The Democrats said thelt campaigning Will be just as vlgorousr President v : fcisetihowerl . Vice President Richard/M. facon and hiost of the ; President?! cabinet will; all .be in .action foflthe Republicans. '._ '. -3 ;•-.•• Mr. Eisenhower, now t wipalgnig: hard for GOP candid tes, will deliver .a nationwide "a >eal to aill Americans" Thursday light on behalf of the national .ci Jens', for Eisenhower campaign ci nmittee. He also will make a .' .onpoHti- cal" speech tonight at to Industrial meeting here.. / j Adlai E. Stevenson, lab presidential ^nominee; Senate} 'Leader Syndon ..B.. Johnson, form* House Speaker Sam'• Rayburn aid a host pf others will be in the Wing line for the Democrats. 1 Generally, the Republiftns are worried • about'• straws ln;-he wind pointing to a, Democraticjvictory. They also are conc.ernecl about widespread (public apathl which they figure will. help tha Democrats. The Democrats, ;bh the other hand, are mostly if retting about posible, over'cohfidenje, Top Radio Program! NEW YORI (*!'-— Selected radio programs tonight: NBC . 7 People are Funny; _ Radio Theatre, "Song Berna- detle"; 9:30 Electrion Forecasts. CBS — 8:30 Choraliers;. 7 Stop , deleter 2«i 1954 MM* The Music 75 mins.; 9 Mr. Keer, ABC Meeting, "i fective?" {i CBS 7:30 John Steele, . "SkijJ Row"; 8:30 The Search, "Haemtf- philia." . • ,'l trance produces about 500,000 cars annually, ranking third be- in Although sugar cane was grown in Hawaii when it was discovered by the Western World, the people of the island had not learned the art of making sugar from it. FIRST In jsopulartty I*?'?**''***!***** trtcause of Us I ST. JOSEPH are bi-nnge lavor, accu rate dosage. Wjrld's largest Selling Aspirin For Children HOPE FURNIT COKNSR E. 3rd t S. MAIN "SERVING HOPS S. VICINITY FOR 56 YSARS" ONCE AGAIN ORDERED HOPE, ARKANSAS * ti BBB^^HBHHBBBBiBmBI^^M^^^^^K^^^^^^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^P^^^^^^^^^^^^^L^^y _r!r^— -"—^^ •••••• • • " ALL DAY WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27TH CLOSED AGAIN Decision in the Supreme Court LITTLE ROCK — m fhe Ar kansas Supreme. Court : todiy handed down these ',opinions:; Lawrence VTanos, execuftr, and others, vs. Edgar Rogers ind ethers, appeal from Garland chancery 'court, modified and iemancl- ed. ;-'••. aliih R; Harrell and otjiers vs. City of Comvay, -Faulkne^: •Chnri- cury Court, reversed and jremand- ed. • '. • . •••'•;';)/:•:/ " ' Revenue Commissioner Vance Scurlock vs. W. R. Yarbrough,: JohnFon Chancery Court, reversed and remanded. X Revenue v Commiss'ioncr Vance Scurlock vs..' J. C. Little, Union Chancery Court, affirmed. - * City of Stamps vs.- Harold •••.Boasley, Lafyette Chancery Court, affirmed. Kansas ,City Southern Railw.ay Co. vs. Lonnie Owen Edwards, Little River Circuit Court, affirmed. . i Betty McGraw vs: Mr! and Mrs. Lonnie Rose, Cr4wford Chancery Court, petition for writ of * habeas : cor.piis' granted. '••' James Bocjunan vs., lEvorlin.a Butler and ethers, two consolidated cases from 'Phillips Circuit Court, reversed 'and remanded. -Doniinic'an' Republic ; is' 'somewhat- larger than the combined area of Vermont and New Hampshire. ,, , ^ , • To Get; Sold Merchandise off of Floor). • To Re-arrange Stocks. i • •' • To Un-jrate New Merchandise. • To Catch Up on Deliveries. • To Again Slash Prices! ANOTHER BIG CUT IN PRICES SO DRASTIC YOU'LL HAVE TO SEE THEM TO BELIEVE YOUR EYES. GREAT SI 00.000.00 STOCK LIQUIDATION SALE •INVOLVING EVERYTHING IN STORE — — — FUR- TNITURE, APPLIANCES, CARPET & FLOOR COVERINGS f OF ALL KIND, CHINA EVERYTHING ON SALE WITHOUT RESERVE OR LIMIT. IN A SERIOUS EFFORT TO SELL ALL SURPLUS INVENTORY • PRICES HAVE BEEN SLASHED AGAIN ON HUNDREDS OF ITEMS THAT REMAIN. IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF HOME FURNISHINGS OF ANY KIND — THIS IS A SALE YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS. Sale Now In Full and Complete Charge of Nationally , ; Known .Liquidators RON CAMPBELL CO. P. O. BOX 138 MONROE, LOUISIANA Who has been given complete authority and positive orders to sell all remaining SURPLUS STOCK for practically any price it will bring. It nearly breaks our hearts to see the low prices they have set on our new nationally advertised merchandise. See tomorrow's HOPE STAR fop the lowest' prices-you have .ever seen or perhaps will ever see again!- ' ^ f\ ^Mbfc I WW \*f*ni • ^»l • vi*i^ • *r .T..W — • ,M^PW««VW— ^ SALE RESUMES THURSDAY MORNING AT 9 O'CLOCK IN A FINAL BARGAIN BLAZE OF GLORY! up ftnd.tb'e lady touched^his^ nostrils, beer, drawn i DEMO NEXT TUESDAY NOVEMBER 1 Governor r* P?%) wm .",•3. " -.•....... ...^.-.•-- s 1 . •..•-•! -,^" * MOTOR CO, Ffien* 74414 :ai!iuiiiiiiiiiiHiuiiMiuiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiiu!ifiiuiiiiiiiniHiiiim 1 The Democratic Party offers as its Standard Bearer, Honorable Orval H | 1 Faubus, who won the nomination in the Primary on August 10 and who is being | | supported by an overwhelming majority of the people of this State who recognize | I his integrity, ability, experience and determination, to give Arkansas an honest .= | and progressive administration — free from entangling alliances or commitments. | I The Democratic Party in Arkansas proposes to reject Republicaiiism-Rem- = | melism which would bring to our State an inexperienced .and incapable Chief | = . Executive. -" .. | 1 The Democratic Nominee for Governor stands 100% for the platform | i adopted by the State Convention. = ; 5uuiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiuiiiiiiiiiimiiiuiiim Remember the Depression ,.. Don't take a Chance! DAYS IN HISTORY" . , . a recent Karr Shannon column, "Run of the News"*: "Only twice in the state's history has Arkansas elected a Republican 'governor. , . . This .group had such a stranglehold on the state in 1868 that the Democrat convention rriade no nominations v for state offices. . . . Clayton's administration 4s governor was anything but a paragon of good government. , , . It 'constitutes the darkest pages in Arkansas history'." *4rka,QS9S Democrat, Oct. 17,1954 * * * * *' Orval Faubus received majorities in 54 counties in the primary election August 10. All reports indicate that the Democratic nominee for governor will carry all 75 'counties on November 2! iii lot by $<«<* ( P#mecta.tic Committee—Tom Harper. Ch^rft fqti Kiddkk Wifroa, Yice-Chattm&n, fettle fiocki Frank Robii*, $«cr«tsty, i ,£ | j .^ , , > To City Subscriber*! If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special Carrief will deliver youc paper* 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 12 Sfiir of Hope 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated Jan. 16, 1929 V HOI*!, ARKANSAS, WEDNtSBA^ OCtOBtR 27, 19S4 th* As«bt!oted MM Paid ' .^s3Sr" Audit earettu »f ClftolafteM 19S4 •** 1.S S*i>K a,ss» Offers Reward *for Faubus' Loyalty Oath LITTLE ROCK I/PI — The Citizens for Clean Elections Committee has offered to add $1,000 to the Democratic Stale Committee) fund if Orval Faubus will make public Liis federal employment appli and Loyalty Oath. Dr. George P. Branscum, Little Rock dentist and chairman of the committee, made the offer here yesterday. He said the $1,000 offer would stand until Saturday. The statement issued by Branscum called the $1,000 ofer "a reward" to be paid if Faubus would: 1. Make public' all the applica- L ions he filed with the U. S. Poste Department. 2. Make public the Loyalty Oath he executed as a major in the U S. Army Reserve this year be fore announcing for governor. Branscum, practicing Little Roci dentist sinco 1944, said it woulc be remembered that Faubus as sorted publicly, "on more than on? occasion, in press interviews, in advertisements and on radio . anc television that the FBI has cleare ijjsim after an investigation of h.if connection with Commonwealth College." Defunct Commonwealth College operated at Mcna, Ark. during th 1930s and was declared "Com.mu iiii'.lic" after investigations by state and federal organizations. During tho runoff campaign J which Faubus opposed Coy.-,. Fran cis Cherry, Faubus was accuse! of having taken active part in th ^t&cho'ol's student activities. Faubus denied that he ever'had enrolled at the college'. He said-he had visited on the campus several days after receiving a scholarship offer, but did not remain as a- student. Faubus said that his back ground had been thoroughly...-investigated when he 'served as a major in" the U. S.. Army during World War II and again when he was postmaster at Huntsville. ' A Dr. Brnnscum charged, however, _«Hhat in a telegram from Washing-, "ton last Week, -the ptfpartnien^-of Justice publicly stated that neither the FBI nor any other diviv sion of the Department pf..Justice, had • investigated his (Faubus') Commonwealth College connection and that it never had celared him. "We deduce from that information," Dr, Branscum said, "that Mr. Faubus withheld from the Army, from the Postoffice Depart- ,^ment and from the Civil Service ^'Commission vital data about his record and activities." Branscum, who said he became interested in activities of the Citizens for Clean Elections, Com mitlee because of a .desire to maintain a country for throe growing sons, noted that Faubus had one week in which to "claim his reward." "It gives Mr. Faubus an oppor tunily, if he has the courage to do so, the receive the $1,000 rcwarc and reimburse the Democratic State Committee for a part of the money it is spending on his cam paign," Dr. Branscum said. "Besides the people of Arkan fas are entitled to the truth froir Mr. Faubus before the election.' Faubus, speaking from For Smith in a telephone interview with the Associated Press said: "I see no reason why I shoult play ihe game of Dr. Branscun JiDncl his so-called Citizens' Com i-niUce." The Democratic nominee for go ornor would not state when h would answer the charges but i dicated he would make a state merit soon. "I feel that there is o. good for the doctor and hi Weeping Marilyn Gets Divorce After Telling Judge Joe Was 'Cold 7 , 'Indifferent' to Her By ALINE M08BY HOLLYWOOD (UP) —• Actress Jarilyn Monroe, America's favor- le pin-up girl, won an uncontest- d divorce from Joe DiMaggio to ay with testimony between sobs tiat he treated her with nd indifference." j The famed blond, her voice ften breaking with emotion, told santa Monica Superior Court Judge Orlando Rhodes that the former York Yankee star was moody ind even refused to allow her to mve friends in their home. Judge Rhodes granted the divorce after 5 minutes of testimony. Miss Monroe, attired in a tight- litting back wool suit with a hlunging neckline, said "I volun- 9> swer group" FIRED, SHE SAYS Redheaded actress Jeane Williams looks almost too demure to be the center of a Broadway uproar as sh& plays with her pet poodle In her New York apart- .ment. . Miss . Williams caused uproar when she charged she was fired from her role as a slave girl in the musical "Kismet" for refusing to date one of her bosses. — NEA Tele- phot'o Fanatical Moslems Are Qatheringli, By'.ROBERT B. CAIRO, ;Egypt I/K Shoutin More Than 400 Persons Dead in Italian Floods SALERNO, Italy (UP — The United States today joined the passive relief operation for vie 'coldness |tims of what is feared to be It aly's worst post-war flood disaster. With nearly 400 persons oficia'- ly listed as dead or missing mid thousands homeless, U. S. i'oreigr Operations Administration Chiel Rome that he has ordered that agency to "extend aid to the victims" of the Salerno flood. SALERNO, ..Italy (UP) Help was rushed by sea today to the isolated coastal region around Sa arily offered to give up my work. lern ° where more than 300 per n hopes that it woud solve our iroblems — but it didn't change his altitude." A packed courtroom of specta- ors, press ahd attorneys visiting Irom other sections of the court building heard the 29-year-old movie star give her testimony, tears splotching her makeup. 'I hoped to have out of my mar rlage love, warmth, affection and understanding," she said, "but the relationship was one of coldness and indifference." Marilyn's corroborating witness, tnez Melson testified that DiMaggio would push .Marilyn away when she 'tried to show affection for him and would.say < 'don't bother me." •';;'-. The divorce ended one of the ycarls most celebrated marriages one which only lasted .nine months. Miss Monroe 'filed her suit Oct. 5, just one day following the breakup of the popular couple. Marilyn paused several times during her testimony, which sounded a's well-rehearsed and dramatic as one of her movie*. "My husband would -get-.•'• into moods when he .wouldn't speak to me for periods of sometimes days," she continued. 10 If I would try to reproach him usually he wouldn't answer at all. ,When. he. woujd he would say- 'Leave me alone.'" " : '- : " -.'} • "If I would say, 'What's the.^.at? ter, n>; he would say, "'Stop 'haggtni me."' *•"' ...-'-, ' : r - • Marilyn, wearing a fashionable •ro\y.ds . fired,. the . Moslem Brother- black suit with a huge stand-away collar, said Joe did not allow her to ask any Mends to 'their home, T didn't ask , to have anyons more than three times during tlw Continued on Page Six hood's headquarters today in pro- esls against the .Alexandria at ernpt to assassinate Premier Gamal Abdcl, Nasser and then turned out in cheering thousands to give linv a hero's welcome home. Mob violence flared after it was, announced the gunman who ired the eight shots last night was a member of the brotherhood, a 'anatical political-religious organization which has attacked the premier for • signing the compro mi.=e British-Egyptian treaty for British evacuation of the Suez Ca nal Zone. Nasser escaped injury, A crowd of 500 brcke into the brcthijrhoqd's two-story headquar- Lers here about noon, smashed turniture and windows and set the building aflame. Then the demon strators started a fire in an adjacent building which formerly housed the brotherhood's magazine. They shouted "death to the Moslem brothers." No one was injured but both buildings were considerably damaged. A communique said "some students and some workers" were involved. Amendment No. 44 Provides |-Year-Term for Governor Excluding Present Candidates sons were feared dead in the wors lash flood in the nation's history Police listed 275 dead,; 170 miss ng and 350 injured, with reports still due from areas isolated by he rampaging waters which swep out of the mountains drawing res dents in a score of hamlets while hey slept early yesterday. Premier Mario Scelba left, Rome for the disaster area by plane thi: morning, as offers of aid poured n from all parts of Italy. Fishermen working off Salerni fished the bodies of drowned-vie tims from the sea. Mud a foot, thick in the street and a grim silence "in the air tolc the story of the third major float disaster in the Salerno region in 30 years. Only the shriek of an occasiona siren and the sparse clanking of rescuers' tools interrupted ' the quiet death and destruction m the area bounded roughly by Saicrno r Amalfi and Nocera Intel joie south of Naples. Medicine, food and rescue squads weie brought to the scene in a hastily-improvised Seaborne feriy service. Firemen, policemen and soldiers were brought fiom distant cities to help. Telephone lines were cut Roads Weie blocked by landslides O^lly one railway line was back in operation. Bridges weie down, housos swept away "\yWfi !_••/> ^~ m&i. Hundieds were homeless and the threat of new disastqr hung over the area as a dark overcast promised new rains in the region. Elsewhere in Italy, the. weather continued on a ramoage. It rained in the valley of the Po river. (This is the second in a Aeries oh measure which will be voted on at the general election.) , QUIET MOMENT c hands, chief defense attorney William J. Corrtgan pauses a morflent to meditate before the first degree murder trial of Dr. 'Samuel Sheppard Is resumed fin Cleveland Tuesday. — NEA ftelephoto Cold Weather Is Moving Out of West By United Press The coldest weather of Ihe sen j son moved out of the West ,toda? in the wake of snows • that piled up as high ais 12 inches ITemoeratures skidded deep into the 20's in the Rocky Mountain stales and Western Plains and (got asVlow as 17 at Ely Ney. Another c«3d mass dropped the mercury to 8A«al Caribou, Me. The oncoming cold front createc temperature ranges of almost 50 decrees in Texas from- 2C to Dijlhart to 75 at Galveston. Ahead of the cold .front ligh rains "or drizzles spread from' the Great Lakes through the northeas By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK-W) — Adoption of proposed constitutional amendment No. 44 at the general election next Tuesday could give Orval Faubus or Pratt 1 Remmel depending, of course, on who's elected — a run wing start toward being a sU- yenr governor. Proposed amendment No. 44 is the one which says that beginning with the 1956 general election Ar- Ikansns governors will be chosen ' I- • four year terms. The six-year speculation is based n the assumption that this year's uccessful candidate will run agjii 1956. If he should be re-elected would bo for a four-year term But assuming that th e proposed mendment is approved Tuesday hoever's elected in. 1956 can' erve for more than four years Be inning with January, 1957. . The proposal specifies lhat a overnor may not succeed him elf. However, there's nothing in tin icasure to prohibit a governo: rom serving one four-year term nd then, after- a four-year lapse ecoming governor again. It's been done in other state . LITTLE ' ROCK UB The U. S. Weather Bureau here litte-d its tor hado warning for north Arkansas and south Missouri at 9 p. m. ast night without incident. The Bureau reported only sh6W- ers and drizzling rain with thun- jer and lightning in the area. Scattered thundershowers and coder temperatures were forecast or Arkansas todny. Debris Was every- :es _,lic blanket: of fog that; ;, ;i wtho Midwest ". yesterday-i.iwa blamed for the -' ; of / sn^Ai Spring Hill - Hope Road to Be Payed LITTLE ROCK (UP) — state highway commission rectjive bids at 10 a. m. tomorrow on eight construction projects. They The will Hempstead county Abcut 2.4 miles of bituminous surfacing on the Spring Hill-Hope Road state route 55. Baxter county Some 6.4 miles of bituminous . surfacing on the Ndrfolk-Calico road, State Highway 5. I ?harp and Fulton counties Ten mEes of asphalt concrete surfac- ing'en the Ash Flat-Hardy road, Stifle route 63. Stone county — 5.8 miles of bi tupinous surfacing, including 252 fee of reinforced concrete bridges on;the Leslie-Mountain View road, Faubus said. "But I'll give it at my own time and at my own choosing." , When asked about the $1,000 "re- Pward", Faubus laughed and said: "No comment." Faubus today is scheduled to speak at a Republicans for Fiu- bus dinner meeting at Eureka Springs. Dr. Branscum who said'he was not becoming active in politics "as such", charged "there was enough apparent irregularity in the voting during the last primary to warrant the action I have tak- ' "I am not a politician," he said. "However, we've a condition in the Dcocratie Party which someone needs to do something and I am a Democrat." Dr. Branscum said the mittec man, had "no connection whatsoever with Republican candidate Pratt Remmel. There have been many charges to that effect, but arc not true," he gaid. ALEXANDRIA, Egypt W) — A widespread roundup of leaders o the fanatical Moslem Brotiierhooc was reported under way today on the heels of an' apparent assassina lion attempt against Premier Ga mal Abdel Nasser. Eight deliberately spaced pistol shots rang out last night while Masser addressed a big rally celebrating the signing of tho British- Egyptain agreement on the Suez CJanal Zone. Nasser was not hurt. He shouted to the startled crowd that the shots were a "criminal's attempt against my life." stie Highway GO. ulton AF Sharp..counties 13 ... es of grading, asphalt concrete paing of the Salem-Ash Flat road, St te Highway 62. lississippi county — Construe tin of seven bridges totaling 700 fe t, with approaches, on the Critte den County line-Missouri state lir! road, state route 61. oinsett county Ten miles of af|halt concrete surfacing on the .sley-Lepanto road, State High.- 143. _arion county 1.5 miles o£ rojd-mix surfacing on the Flippm aihort road. Writes Hit Broadway Play in Only 60 Hours Xfter Years of . . . m * • 4* _ • Trying to Keep I By HAL BOYLE NEW YOBK (K"l have a morbid interest in money," confessed George"Axeli'od, a young man who .„ ... «™ wrote in 60 hours a Broadway ST^S hfi 5tn % C^ P>*y be -£• -ill earn him a mil;ion dollars. For the actual time he spent at the typewriter in turning out "The 'Seven Year ItclV'now being filmed as a vehicle for Marilyn Monroe—this comes to $16,666 Garden Club to Hold Bake Sale Daffodil Garden Club will hold a bake sale Friday morning from 9 to 12 noon at the corner of Third or4ers W, B. a.nd Mam Streets may toe. placed, ~ " W "- (58 an hoyr. 4xelrod who is 33, wears a crew cut, and looks like a live Princeton freshman, thinks Ihis is a, fair rate of pay for a wrijer-if he got to keep the men- ey But, of course, he doesn't. Today ,it may take more time to {igur? out the income t?,x on 3 hit does to write Itlo* yeayg , rom Starving There were deluges and landslides near Genoa. Part of La Spezia was flooded. Snow fell-.in the Alps and "avalanches were reported at Stelvic pass on the Swiss border. Reservists to Organize Friday Night An organizational meeting for a proposed Army Reserve unit for Hope, Arkansas will be held in the Hope National Guard Armory at 7;30 p. m. Friday.. All reservists and prior service personnel of the Army, Navy, Air Force and o'fKer' servires are urged to attend this meeting and learn tow they can benefit themselves by becoming a member of an active reserve unit. Draft eligible personnel may be assigned, to this proposed unit, but veterans will be accorded priority of assignment. The table of organization for an Engineer Pipeline Company, the proposed unit, has an allowance for l'Captain, 3 Lieutenants, 2 Master Sergeants, 6 Sergeants First Class and 7 Corporals. Some of the reserve personnel who have indicated an intrest in the activation of this uni tat Hope are (officers): Lex C, Helms, Harold Hall, Roy ce S. Weisenberger, Julian Spillers, Malcolm Hinton, John Reister, John Shaddox, Gary Anderson and James W. Hamilton; (enlisted men) Joseph H, Day, Charles W. Gilbert. James D, McKamie, Robert L. Helms, Willie E. Bruce. Charles D. Cauthorn, Roy L; Harris, Claude J. Hicks, John B. Modisett. Doylo L. Purifoy, Earl A. Tefteller, Alexander Williamson. Joe Atterberry, Jr., Frank M. Foice F-80 shooting jet near Bluff tort, Ind , in. which the - pilot wn killed Slick highways and poor .visibU ty caused scores of auto accidents including one in which Son, John Sparkmari of Alabama, campaign ng for . Democratic candidates suffered a cut knee near Evans ville, 'Ind. The cold- v cHased snow cloud from the West and Great Plains leaving 12 inches on the ground in South Dakota's Black. Hills'. Iri East Texas, meanwhile, th Sabine river was ' above • f 1 o o .1 stage, ' . , A crest of. about .10 feet above flood atage was expected to hi Gladewater ' early next wee! threatening damage. • Los Angeles, . which was th weather goat "of the nation durin 18 days of choking sntpg, con tinued to breathe easier. Despit earlier predictions that the smo would return, yesterday was near-perfect autumn day. Appointees of Gov. Cherry ^ to Get Boot By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK (/P) Some 50 o more appointees of Gov. Cherry t various honorary state boards an commissions may find themselve cut of their non-paying jobs com next January. These are persons whose pos tioris are subject to Senate con firmation but who were appointe after the 1953 General Assembl adjourned. Included is the entire membe ship' of two boards the Arkan sas .Publicity and Information Com mission created by a .1953 act an the reorganized State Resource and Development Commission. . Cherry's successor Dem66r« Orval Faubus or Republican Pra Remmel depending • on the ou of next Tuesday's electlo submit th si I've," said George wryly," "and n when you hit the big loot they ttje it all away Money is no longer enough. A tc-r needs some new kind qf . meat that can't be taken away f\ h es u guarantee your go)] sijre will improve. Or they might nipe to add two years to youi o;--in my care — agree to find way to make my front teetfl ie together.' 1 ut until something better does ne along Axeliod has decided ney is about the bebt allaround >stitute. 'Writing daesn't count unless y » get paid for it," he .said. "I I't even write a letter to my now unless promises me a buck for It. $ is a byproduce of writing . Sjva.JjespejJre wrote be* Raymond Lyles, Jim W. Ross, Ronald H, Qummings, Herman W. Aaron, Johnnie Johnson, Venson E. Jones, Donald R v Odom, and Bobby D. Rowe. ' Lt. Col. Glenn R. Aytes, M-Sgts. McCandless and Cain from the U. S. Army Reserve Training Center, Hot Springs, Arkansas will be present at this meeting, and will an-^ swer any questions concerning thej names of the Cherry appointees 1 the 1955 Senate. The new governpr may an prpbably will -nominate h own choices. In some instance they may coincide with those o the retiring chief executive. There's nothing unusual in th situation, A fcimUar condition arise every time there's a change ' governors. unit and the Army gra^m, However, if Cherry had bee Reserve Fio- nominated and elected to th customary second term, he wou have,* been in a position to receiy genate approval on most of his a; poijyjments. As it is, his 'wishi will not figure at all And because the two full boards Tornado Fails to Materialize Atomic Tests in Russia Are Confirmed By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON Wl F or the LlTTLfi 'f kansas .Public |,L sion's owh'Mechi asked the , CO Arkansas" Poy aving provisions similar to th ne proposed for Arkansas.' The proposal als'tr would 'prohibit le governor from "taking an ,ac- ive part: or' using his office" for r against any 'constitutional otfi- er in any primary or general elec- lon. An exception is made in the gov j rnor's own behalf that is he nay campaign for himself. Since ie can't seek re-election as gov- rnor, it would seem that our hy> pothetical governor must be a can- aid ate for some other constitutional iffice. Conviction of violating this sec- ion would be punishable by a fine of from $5,000 to $20,000 and by •emoval from office. Apparently this provision, strictly -construed, •; would^ prohibit a 1 governor frorp« 'aidinkjikStCai^i* date oJJhis'own party.*" ": v ; "*For example, a DomocratJq^goy- ernor couldn't make a speech in jehalf of a Democratic candidate for attorney general who had publican opposition. The political situation in Arkansas now differs greatly from that which apparently was in prospect when proposed '. amendment No, 44 was referred by the 1953 Legislature to a popular vote. At the time the legislalure authorized a place on the ballot for Ihe proposal, ho one seriously ex- Continued on Page Six first lime in over a year, the U.S. government has reported Russian atomic tost blasts, thus confirming a Soviet announcement last month. The Atomic Energy Commission issued a bare-boned statement last night telling of "a scries of detonations of nuclear explosives In So viet territory" starting in mid-September and "continuing at intervals to the rjrcsent." The use* of the term "series ,of detonations"- suggested to some' ob servers the possibility that tho Soviets may be developing a "family" of nuclear weapons, possibly including artillery shells. ' .Otherwise, flw AEC statement shed little light. It gave no inkling s to whether the Russians had et off atomic or hydrogen devices." ;It did say, "these tests have re ulied in some widespread fall-out if radioactive material, but inr ignificantly in th'e United States."^ The commission did not say where n this country this fallout was de ccled. > ' AEC Said nothing about how it ound out for itself about the Russian tests t > but the Deference to the _ =0) the new asked in lias, been pan'y surety,! i tees refunds,; dered, V I'?J Commission try contendec" to establish''r: 6f majo^/'o^ crease* rated,;.._ the new' pr,bp6rjt| ed 'itself revenues ^». costs Is , putt: the horsed Thos<P)it recessed M when "it w nuclear fall-out may, in itself be a lint. ', '' Not since Aug. 3}, 1953, has the AEC'formally announced''Russian A-test activity. It said -then tHe.re had been a fission-type explosion on Soviet §o}l and that the /"blast ','woul4 appear to be part v o£.-a series." i LastxSept,, 17, 3rd Employe, Employer Party Planned The Hope Hetail Merchants group met at tho Chamber of Commerce Monday and plans were laic for the Employer-Employee P al 'ty fpr 1954. It will be held in the High School cafeteria NovemBer 11, at 7 o'clock, p. m. Chairman Burke appointed the following eoib mittees to work with him: Refreshments, Jewel Moore , Dewey Baber, Ralph Montgomery Decoration — Mrs, Ched Hall, Mrs. C.C.H McNeil. Entertainment — Mike Kelley Haskell Jones, Syvelle Burke- Prizes — Wil.ton, Qarrett, Cecil Delaney, Barry Brown. Sale of pickets v r-' All Merchants Tickets will glfon sale downtown immediately. Watch the paper for details as to the menu, entertain ment etc. This third, annual " Em ployerEmployees Christmas part; offers an evening of tun and enter tainment. asking thai;. disaUowed^wiihoui ings. ',v "'j**3$£'ii> week* in - support? mission *i? ine tacreXsv/41 . neys repregen _ niciBaliti,Qs^e|oJ cross-examina * U, j' Ai\Ge,ni ^r^MilMi a typo of "atomic weapons what it called "'valuable' iesults t " The brief announcement' said 1 the test "will ehable Soviet scientists and engineers to solve successful^ ly problems of defense from atomic attack." The Russians • gave no details on where the explosion had been touched off or what type of weapon was involved. Merchants in Approval of Act No. 285 Retail Merchants Division of the Hope Chamber of Commerce met here yesterday and went on reco'r$l as favoring passage of Act 285 which will be up to the voters at (Arkansas in Tuesday's general election. In fact the act takes three per icent of the liquor wholesalers 10 'per cent markup and it to Ithe livestock, shows, district and county fairs, The act pyqvides that this money comes off the wholesalers profit and is not to.be paid by retailers, At yesterday's conference more than 20 merchants voted to go 90 record as favoring the measure, cret - polide ; U.S. iemb^sy and subjected indignities,'^ charged 'las|'J The' twoV ing a, cam,i middle ,pf>, set-to and R 1. U been h" ''in vlol persons'1 ic status fice, yyiW; 2. The 1 Guernsey Carnival Thursday Night Guernsey school will hold Its an* nual Halloween carnival Thursday night, October 28,' In the sphpoj gymnasium beginning at 7:39i l ^ Admission is ten cents. Prjzes will be given away. Buses will'ruR regular routes. The public is' Invited, ' All Around the Town •y Thf 8t»ff Columbus School Forty Saturday Columbus school will hold, a H,al- loween party and chlpken supper j 1953 Senate" Was not in a , at the grade school Saturday night. |to approve or disapprove them, the October 3Q under sponsorship pf the , list PTA,- MMSJC, ?in|ing. grimes and^oi cojo$ests are planned far the entive,cust«n\9|y were not named unit} after tho tjhe between session is prpbabjy larger <$ Carl Fuller of Bodcaw brought a 5M; foot rattlesnake by tho Star office yesterday and it had 14 rattlers . . . Carl filled it while t hunting yest terday morning in Bodqaw bottoms, all of whiph isn't unusua) but It is very unusual'to kill a snake which has just swallowed a full grown Fox Squirrel. Hope Athletic Department's $130 guarantee for going to Gurdon Frj* day night wa? broken down to net a. profit ol pnly §8? w'h^n $53 for meals, and $15 fw transportation expenses were subtracted, SERVICEMEN; Navy Ens. M. Duffie. spp pf Mr.anS. Mrs- M. Duffje of Hope, will be ed fyom U» nwttwrep , on dctottw s»"»«. 8ns- lie is the mete proi»ul! aboard the deatrpyej- K. ftvfiMW ' ""' ey of Fulton, has reported to Camp Lejeune, JJ. C. top duty with tfee 3n Amphibistj Trastor . , he was employed by erage Co., before entering the ' vice Fjxs't rence, son. of; Pr« »nd Lawrence ol Hoae, is at.leese pieted Stallln; J?44 , m*w .„„, TWO,- Mm t __ ^Ife&.ita b«f*p|8ff'i f^\^ v tt4jfi% ( ^. faim'mAM'i&$' t^MmWmam\ such .1 fsio^S.5.. f ur thw",, -jay estiMuopM ^WfitwSpp 4^ m-fflYietiiikifel early ,-^nw,.f wyqt£tw»gm (u4

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